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’ | ! od ; , ‘ 
The Weather | a4 % | . 
Today—Mostly sunny and cooler with | j ‘ 
highest in lower 70s. Wednesday—Part- | | | ' ) N A 
ly cloudy with moderate temperature. 4g N ‘ F 


Monday's temperatures: High, 80 de- 


iis sek a tem Cimes Herald } 


7th Year —No.176 * Phone RE. 7-1234 mm» waStZiiit*rdt™comouny TUESDAY, MAY 29, 1956 WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) FIVE CENTS 


— —9 


COMPROMISE FARM BILL SIGNED 


~ 
f= : | 


Some Parts | pea _ | |Mahoney’s_ |Conferees : 
Of Measure ae Forces Rule Back Bell Seaton Is N amed 


Meet Ike’s ] % “= ™ Md. Parley Transit Plan] C9 Head Interior 


x 
Disa roval | | Observers See | ‘Firm Proposal,’ ga NAS TS aR eal Pee ge 
PP 


| Switch, in Control; Agreement. of | | Ike Surprises 
Good in New Law | | 2 . oe Lee, Sasscer Lose City Heads Cited n is Some by Choice 
Outweighs Failings, , Le oeen 4 Out as Delegates As Conditions | : - Of Liai Aj 
He Says, Praising a ae oS By Frank Kent Jr. By Richard L. Lyons | 4 ee 1aison / ide 


Staff Reporter Stafl Reporter 


Soil Bank Plan BALTIMORE, May 28) House-Senate conferees on | - Over Davis 
By Chalmers M. Roberts J The forces of George P. Ma-the District transit bill) - aes (Related Story on Page 29.) 
Stall Reporter . - ss honey today rose from the agreed yesterday to accept, | ae bl oy Be Warten Uninc 
President Eisenhower Ae! = ee. dust of hard-fought primary banker ang W. e pin a adh Canaries 
terday .signed into law the % es > defeat to take complete/to restore Capita ansit’s % eee Bee | a, 
new farm bill but said he was ™; = ‘charge of Maryland’s Demo- franchise if Bell can meet "= a Pe | | President Eisenhower yee 
“dis inted” that Congress | cratic State C ti two conditions | & ie oe nominated Fred A. 
appo ‘ , e Convention. ' | " er _ Seaton, his deputy assistant 


refused to let him make ad- Mj Pe o" ° : In winnin control of the on- | ° Bell must produce aq “firm ve | a Ss 4 Swi -= Rod 

vance payments to farmers coe an Ss te eitlon ' them backers of Mil-|Proposal” showing Louis E.| (im ee ot . Eyes rota gi 
in th 1 bank | eS... ott | | : | Wolfson will sell his controlling: | P ay be the new Secretary of the 

who join the sol Be ee ee lard E. Tydings, victor over interest and that Capital Tran- | "a i i ia Interior. 

In a statement, the President vi ae ee Mahoney for the U. S. Senate sit Co. can raise the money to!) a i. & 27%. * | Seat , 
ines” a provisions "| | nomination, they bypassed such | 5uy it. | P ice ae ka oe Egg nea Deusios 
n ” a + arm : ‘ : ’ ” ) ms ; ee. x ; 5S g as 
in the measure but said they Tydings supporters as former| ° Bell and the District Com- sk McKay, who left office April 15 
were outweighed by the “ad- 'Gov. W. Preston Lane Jr. in MSS!oners must agree on the) | s to run for the Oregon Senate 

, ” vt les Del Veechio. Staff Photoarapher ; terms of the new franchise. In ' gg a seat on the Republican ticket 
we conigremies measure! J W k Ki choosing the delegation to the |jarge part this means agree-| sins) Jey. SE = | io ii "- asaenes hy 
Pik tional convention. ment on tax afid other possible! al “9 ie JZ | Mesh ter ee eomination, 
was the second farm bill to e ee [ss | na , eee - Mr. Eisenhower s 
ss Congress this year. Mr.’ pe " P | The action was hailed by|Concessions to the company. | ee Nebraskan ovat iiethor Uuaee 
nhower vetoed the first bill' Midshipman Robért S. Cecil of Saf Francisco, pages er sons bs evldeeek-cf a. anni Ranking conferees from each ae ee | _| Secretary of Tetaitet Chern 
on April 16 of the llth Company at the Nafal Academy-—t . year’s | regime taking over the party. house said this was the sense) : A. Davis, a former Nebraska 

“The heart of the bill,” Mr.| best—gets a kjss from his flanceq and the Academy's Color | ,ithough Mahoney tied Tyd- of the conference, although the’ Attorney General, had long 
Eisenhower said, “is the soll | Girl of 1956, Beverly Jean Douglass; = student of Mt. Vernon ings in the unit vote for the =\#*ement issued after a 1%-| a |been favored by the more con- 
bank. Its acreage on will! Junior College, during a rehearsal of the transfer of colors (nomination, Tydings was nomi- ree ph r- 4 not or at |Servative wing Of the Republi- 
help bring production of cer| 4+ annapolis yesterday. The transfer occurs Thursday as (nated by his margin of 6000/‘@t clearly. e statement can Party. Only last weekend, 

said: '14 of the 19 Western Republican 


tain crops into balance with) P 24.) popular votes. Today the Ma-| | | 
their yeti gh 4 mee highlight 7 « Jane fed cok. (Story, an ons goers, Fags | ~ ‘honey cohorts held sufficient) _ “The ee her ge ons ree wired th Pr sna ted to have 
‘curren s ice-| |power to do as they pleased in| That we advise the District Of) preg A. Seaton smiles on leaving the White House yester- | © * Tesident urging him 
depressing, - market-destroying all other business before the|Columbia Commissioners and nv oie ¢ fo nominate Davis. 

surplus stocks of farm prod: With 50-Cent Tax Rate Hike ‘convention except formality of|others interested in private op-|_ 48Y after being nominated to be Secretary of the Interior. | Seaton, at a White House 
/ wets. It is a concept rich with nominating Tydings. On thatieration to get together in an) |Press conference later in the 


promise for improving our ‘point they voted to make it\effort to work out a firm pro- day, said he had asked Davis 
|to stay on with hi 


} 
agricultural situation.” ~ f A R unanimous after Mahoney'posal and report back to the . | 1 m, but Dayi 
Delay in enactment of the Fair ax ppr oves ecor spoke as one of the seconds for|Conference Committee at med Swiss Scale F rench Riots jas yet to give his answer. i 
however, “makes it wirtu- /Tydings. earliest possible date.” | | Washington politicians yes- 


at Soyo’ at << Budget of $18.5 Million smy"ssuiat™" “ ** utininta'se'wtrnsed| Everest Twice Delay Algeria 2a sit Sat 


\edil bank “properly” into ef- . | 
fect in 1956, he said, “and ft am honey contingent: ey ny must be restored | an excellent move to answ 
disappointed that advance pay- s Deposed Mayor Thomas fore ee SF aliens on a . W kT T ° the “giveaway” charges that 
ments to farmers are not pro-| as D Alesandro Jr.. of Baltimore, price to Duy out Wolfson. In ame ee roop rain |have been hurled at the M 
vided for.” The President had By Muriel Guinn a Tydings supporter, from his| Rep. Oren Harris (D-Ark.),| \Kay-Davis natural — 
Stef Reporter post as Maryland Democratic\ranking House conferee, said | oauiees ie : ‘program resources 
‘ KATMANDU, Nepal, May 28 ST. NAZAIRE, France, May ; 


asked authority to make about oe | | 
half a billion dollars in advance; A record high budget of $18.5;cuss the effects of budget cuts National Committeeman. In his)yesterday he thought that if the w—Swiss mountaineers con-/28 4h—Thousands of shipyard n. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.), 


A ter lace they elected Michael J.\conferees agreed to accept a te thi , McKay’ ' 
ents to farmers who million for the year beginning|on the school program. After }A° 7 ae Pr .4|quered the world’s highest un-| workers, fighting a pitched bat-|“°*4Y's opponent in the . 
ree take land out of produc-| July 1 was pen ms last night a brief caucus in the hall, the ae aes Pas Ma- firm proposal, then Wolfson and imbed mountain i then tle with Cane E pr squads, 8°" Senate race and one ae 
tion next year and put it in for Fairfax County, along with | School Board members said any | Asa ge callngge 3355 Bell ought to be able to come .stched the British conquest! seized the St. Nazaire railway|‘¢, former Secretary's chief 
the soil bank. Democrats a tax rate hike of 50 cents. major deletions must come pr Defeated Mrs. Nina Lee,\up with at. : ‘of Everest twice within one station today to delay the de-| CTitics, declared Seaton's nom- 
charged this was a political) ne Board of County Super-|{Tom teachers’ salaries. wife of a ag am Mont-| Bell said last night he and|week, the Swiss Legation dis-|partures of reserve troops for *"#tion “a very good one .. . 
move to buy farm votes in an \i.or< set a rate of $3.20 per| Of the School Board cuts, Fvdines cen J emp ong hn people working with him|cjosed today. | Algeria. I've always considered (him) 
election year. $100 assessed property valua-|$61,000 was from surplus funds. a Notional Co smitteewoman | Wit set together tomorrow; Tackling the Himalayas for; Police and security guards to be a fine public servant,” 
Payments up to $1.2 billioM tion after eight hours of study | The biggest cut:’from the oppor a ihe tb Dr MIL Or aS soon as possible and s€¢ ithe first time, the five Alpine used tear gas to rout the riot-| Sen. James E. Murray (D- 
a year are provided for under and a series of deadlocked |$6.9 million general fund was|, O’Tenasek sabies vad.| vost we can do. veterans won out over a raging ers after they had delayed the | M0Mt.), chairman of. the Inte. 
the soil bank feature, cutting yotes on the $118 million|the elimination of a $55,000 amend Jide y “| Harris said a “firm proposal” |storm and an attack of appen- train for more than two hours, |“'0F Committee which must 
acreage of wheat, cotton, COrn, c-hool budget. ‘sewage treatment plant at 5 eed could be a “contractt-.between dicitis. ‘At least 10 policemen were in-|P85S 9n Seaton's nomination, 
rice, peanuts and tobacco and’ «=, 1. tax rate means that|Great Falls’ Park. The remain- Rejected a plea by Tydings Mr. Bell and Mr. Wolfson on| The. Swiss scaled the pre- jured. threw another bouquet: “While 
turning other land into grass,’ , nan with a $20,000 home|!ng cuts were spread over the ~ ‘caa - the convention untill price for the stock.” Sen. Pat|viotsly tmreached peak of| Police said “some” reservists '',/§ 48sumed that Mr. Seaton 
forests and water storage facil. 414 pay about $211 taxes an-|Police department, public works | De ad ream from & seFl-| McNamara (D-Mich.), ranking|Lhotse I, fourth highest moun-|joined the rioting workers who“!!! carry out Interior Depart- 
ities on long-term contracts nually instead of $178. A resi-\department, civil defense co- Us tooth infection. Senate conferee, said it might|tain in the world at 27,890 feet, |———______ -|ment policies advocated by the 
While the bill does not con-|4.,+° with a $30,000 property |ordinator, plumbing inspectors, The delegates rammed be an “option to buy the Wolf-|\on May 18. | Greeks tighten Cyprus pol- Administration, we can be sure 
tain the restoration of manda- |. .14 pay $316 in taxes a year office and fire levy. : through a siate of National|son stock.” | But this record-setting feat) ley with new Foreign Min- from past association that he 
tory, 90 per cent price supports | ..+ner than $267. The Board of Supervisors, delegates fashioned largely of, 


' ‘er.\was overshadowed by their will give honest considerati 
in the vetoed measure, it — The Board cut 25 cents from five of whom took office pore supporters of Mahoney. ng A anor Hag: vaste ae double victory over Everest! tater. Page wall — Mere of Congress.” _ 
fisions ob- Aig ge Bo st ti 1, faced their iti : Paco | e Se inati 
contain several provisions >| 1. tax rate as it originally ad-|{itst time January I, faced thei) In addition to Lane, the list|restore the Wolfson franchise|!#st Wednesday and Thursday. 1.24 » protest walkout fol- Washington by rursuon ‘His 


“Sectionable to the President. He er. Lirst budget this year. The oldiof absentees inc! such Se i ees See ~ , 

= ed “perticulatly unfortu- vertised it. seduces the ever. att toe ik bo & Genet io aaies yer el ye oe: ae aietior ten rote grons BF yor had on the lowing hee appeal yg tere og name has never been men- 

oone” provisions requiring Gov-| @ll bu get req y creasé during the last four years Perlman, Herbert R. O’Conor, after CTC’s franchise dies | assaults of a generation eo" — ontedera-| tioned among the six or seven 
* tion of Labor men rumored to be candidates 


: illion. | 

rn broad of some|departments by $1.9 million.| 14 .6t the present tax rate of , - Gace oa . | iahers be ' 7 

3 or lag Bioorg Teemaite of | During the marathon meeting | 70. P i png ES - — Aug. 14 is for CTC itself to buy wage heey a Hillary! Officials said about 75 perfor the job 
urplus cotton at world market | the Board squeezed $115,350, » Aeh*> out Wolfson’s stock with a bond | ‘cent of this Brittany port's 18-| Seaton himself 


from the general fund and! Perlman, Sasscer, Pollack and/issue and reorganization under|#4 his Sherpa guide, Tensing| 1) 1 avy industry workers tie lesa af he said the first 
” s 


prices and further restrictions | “as « __|Lee openly supported Tydings ’ \Norkay, in 1953. ha , new job was 
on imports of long-staple cot-| $89,000 from the local, taxes) A. J, Driscoll Diess in his May 7 victory. /1eca! cumership. He proposed) oC tory message from the down, thelr tools this morning|when Mr. Eisenhower” asked 
ton from Egypt. William C. Walsh of Cumber-/to let him try to work this out |° imbers said aircraft tech- Sena Catena  arivel tg Pageon es it last Thursday, 


Phe er’ iticis Cuts from the general fund,| (‘3..5 ‘ | 7 ; 
, gy wend very a BN a gece thew BS ic Leader land, one of those named ajand that a standby authority |"c!4@" Adolf Reist and Alpine against nationalist rebels in Al-|terday Leet conference yes- 
far : ill would make more of $250,000 in surplus funds, | Aloysius J. Driscoll, Wash- 4¢elegate-at-large to the August/be provided to take over if eee Abide — ngs | geria. peng ten neg ye that in the 
diffic it the “orderly disposal” | $50,000 in anticipated revenues |ington civic leader, died of a convention in Chicago, pro-\can't. |mastered 1. rom: Boy: en t ad The marchers massed in front! handlin aM. he has been 
cn | d i yume casesiand a reappraisal of the tax/heart attack yesterday at his posed that Lane be substituted; Harris said the conferees|°tire party tackled Everest. | .'1 0 sisway station where al probleny com ee on eterior 
aaiuaoss” tereten ‘ane “In| base showing an increase of $2' home, 2651 Woodley rd. nw. for him. A. Gordon Boone of|didn’t get around to talking} , vg wohy ory and) Troup of 200 reservists, recent: — came to the White 
addition he said that freezing million, accounted for the cut-| “FPop” Driscoll was 86. He Baltimore County, chairman of about the public authority yes- +pedy Th gone . ly lied to uniform, were! Seaton he. tn 
rice and cotton acreage ‘allot-| back in the rate increase. ‘had been a member of the en 2 ag eer committe e'terday. mate <9 a MB erneg—tom, F es “4 g to board the 11:50 a. m.|“speak pin Ate on ldn’t 
ments for the next two years| The attack on the school|Board of Public Welfare and|* cs vg out the list, said The conferees recessed until G * namiat de the t for Nantes. itinuing McKay's # about con- 
at the 1956 level “runs counter budget was led by Supervisors|chairman of Selective Service e would accept the substitu- they will hear from Bell and un we a chemist, made ad The mob broke through po-| policies aa os ministrative 
to the adjustment principle Stuart DeBell and A. Claiborne|/Board No. 2 for two World tion. But Lane, saying he didn’t the Commissioners. Sen. Je tor ot , id tai lice cordons around the station, | his new office Ser eae “9 
li basic agri. Leigh, who proposed a $750,000'Wars and the Korean conflict.,Want the honor bestowed iniGienn Beall (R-Md.) guessed it!, ~° 3)yearold mountaineer. 4 the track and show-\clear h | ee 
Seen Shaesees Our, De : slash. A series of compromise|A working newspaperman for|SUch fashion, asked the conven-| night be a week before they Luchsinger, the trail-blazing 1j . ‘ The | with: e was in full agreement 
cultural legislation randy: 8 failed to pass by 4/21 years, Mr. Driscoll covered|tion to refuse Walsh's request.|wonig meet Petar climb up Lhotze was a per-|ered a gy ay — Mela ety E tne, Ehoenhower “partner- 
to 3 votes. citizens associations activities; Indicative of the way the sonal triumph over illness. a gn a gas heater te clear pane ‘hee which en. 
J . Jones $2 At 9:30 p. m. the Supervisors'for the Times and later the/election of the national dele- J | On the way up the lower the track and the station ofito be ol ee tee power 
esse 1 Mente called the Schoo) Board to dis- Times Herald. Obituary, Pg. 16.,gation went was the selection Reds Send Bid slopes he suffered an attack : 1] y—rather than fed- 
, ‘of appendicitis. demonstrators. erally—financed whenever pos. 
oe ] . cans - + - 0f Millard Tawes of Somerset ied When the train finally left at) sible 
Critically I] County as chairman. Tawes T A = ti FE t Runners carried a plea for’. ae of 1 ean Rested em 
- supported Mahoney. 0 AVIAUION FetEC help back to Katmandu. a oF nvaaie yy Ra Mg ac Boar whe aoe ged string of news- 
: -— aes : bu? a | S, a a 
HOUSTON, Tex., May be fo $13,537,000 fer Schools The Democrats will send 36 International News Service  oorkd vaielift to. bring him rioting forces were not aboard|dio and television aenione re 
Jesse Jones, 82, oilman, pnila delegates, each with one-half) j»,,..: un | Sipe nary “ar ‘Nebraska. K 
thropist and publisher, is crit- vole, Giese 22 altereatins te th ‘ussia yesterday formally in- medicine—by airline to India, |'t. . a | 4, Kansas, South Da. 
ically ill, an associate disclosed e e poe lt « aad ° Baws, © vited Gen. Nathan F. Twining, by air force plane to the| At St. Gervais, in eastern kota, Wyoming and Colorado. 
teday Fred J. Heyne, chairman Qs ® Mill B d | * scpngaeg _|Air Force Chief of Staff, to Himalayas and by parachute|France, a group of 100 demon-| A native of the District, he was 
‘ ore hoard of Bankers’ Mort- aD 1oOn on hehe) | Reuben Caplan of Balti- head a United States delegation to the base camp. | strators last night damaged a/@ppointed to the Senate in De. 
' Co ne of the Jones en. | /more’s first legislative district,\of observers to the Soviet avia-| ‘Luchsinger responded to\railroad track by exploding a/cember, 1951, following the 
te Econ, ae he is in St. ° made the only official protest tion day ceremonies in Moscow treatment on the spot and was|plastic charge to prevent the death of Nebraska Sen. Ken 
Tuk '. Ho be ital M | ® to the makeup of the national June 24. well enough to conquer Lhotse. departure of reservists. neth S. Wherry. 
‘On Maren 28 Jones under- pprove in on fomel y delegation. In addition to nam-| The written invitation was/_ ; idaiedipej icine ioe 
went a minor bladder operation a the ‘old-time party leaders delivered in person at the Pent-| 
and was released a short time The Montgomery County; A T-cent property tax would Sad den enh tone catamtaciemeates by es hy Bachinsky. | Ex-President’s Report on Italy 
later. He re-entered on og Council passed bills last he ee be levied in the 13th election -andidates. Boone in the Sec-|tary staff in Washinaten fon 
e r izi nds , ere . - . 
aa 9, and has en ere “es gp nate oes 3 rite eo district to pay off the bonds. Ss a oe _— egy anny A tents of the invitation ware! . e s . ys ~ 
‘ ic buildings and) An_ amendment introduced|*OX Of the isi, were inciuded. not immediately revealed, but T 2 d A B | A y 
schools, public bu * by Councilman J. Grahame; Caplan also pointed out that/the Defense Department said! ruman in . SSISI e ongs mong { 


Mrs Bryant a The eed eon gta $7.028,, Walker would set up a five-|/Mayor Thomas D’Alesandro of|that Urited States Ambassa-| 


‘000 for streets and highways;;member hospital commission) Baltimore, the present national|/dor to Pussia Charles E. Bohlen 7 | . ee “gan 
Rents Apa rtment $2,350,000 for public buildings survey county needs. The committeeman, was not even a'was informed in Moscow over VI ost Interesting Cities Ever Visited 


‘commission would be empow-|delegate from his home dis-\the weekend that “an “| 


? onthe Council ys Lage # a ered to build hospitals, financed|trict, Baltimore's First. The invitation” was being sent 
In Hours bill allowing issuance of quee,/0e comedy. ones. im pereety, /meaver wee pyesees mm es 8 |. . (Phis is the third in a series jeration of all humanity as one,are right. It takes ffom 25 te 
000 in bonds for disaster to/"0n-profit  Sorpererams ‘ ss commas of the Second Con- " 1) of articles from Europe, by |family. Assisi is certainly a 30 years to raise an orchard of 
“I'm very pleased that my | public buildings. |would retain ownership of the/gressional District, which is Left Loses Ground || former President Truman, beautiful town in a beautiful/ olive trees, so you can see what 
, red building and could cancel the'made up of Baltimore, Har- d the great churches'a tra thin wy 
want ad rented the apartment Earlier, the Council defer 1 oT tha tential dane teat fund Carroll +4 In Ital P a trae a Weenie location an grea gedy s was for these 
in less than 2 hours after the (action on proposed amend-| eome Pe yr ee Ee ae «8 n y- age 4 | y 77 which have been built in people. — : 

+ came out,” remarked (ments to the controversial Sil-) ie ASSISI—This picturesque) memory of St. Francis add, of; We enjoyed the ride through 
weper ¢ ver Spring hospital bill until] Under the amendment hospi- 2 D C Fi ] oan age | Page city, halfway up a hill over-| course, to its architectural love- the rolling countryside which, 
Mrs. Elizabeth Bryant, 1240 in, legislative session sched-|tal bonds would be financed by »- LU. Fis 1ermen Am'sm'nts wat | Horoscope .. 53 looking the Umbrian Plain, is/liness. ‘I am told, is the richest part of 
Eye st, ne. uled for today. ae a os on a cs S d F B pny ee ene Well 52 ‘one of the most interesting, We drove from Rome to Ap Italy. | 

The bill, as originally intro-, “From reading this proposed v ro | re - ‘++ #9 | places I have ever visited. sisi partly in rain and partly 

Reach the renter youd ike agueed by Council President amendment it should be obvi-| ave m ay agg pee | sonar . The world knows it as me |. sunshine, with the sun SOMe-| parte in mm comes ae ros 
faster through The Washington Robert T. Snure, would permit ous to all concerned that it will) | ie “ 3 ‘birthplace of the devout hu- times glinting off the clouds, jightful lunch at the Hotel Sa- 

Post and Times Herald——reach- the County to issue $3 million result in one thing and one) manitarian, St. Francis of As-| through fields of grain and olive yoig Windsor. and then I took 

ing over 382,000 families daily, in bonds to finance construc-| thing only—delay,” Snure said. | Pp 7 |sisi, or “San Francisco,” after|trees, many of them still bear-', short nap. Following this, we 

thousands more families than (tion of a 225-bed hospital in|“The record shows that study rge ‘ee Pearson 55 | whom our own great city on the/ing the scars of last winter's proceeded to the patriarchal 

| Ph ‘Silver Spring. The _ hespital)after st Events Today .16 24) Pacific Coast is named. severe frost. | Basilica of St. Francis 

any other paper in town. Phone | would be turned over to the) made of rescued after Coast) Feders| Diary 15 a St. Francis lived a life of} The Italians inform me that We were met by the father 

Silver Spring Hospital Asso-jtime the conclusion Guardsmen 8 their small! Financial . 49-5! s ...43-48 |poverty and devotion in order) this was the worst winter in 75) Bias a the i Phaser yes 

RE. 7-1 234 ‘ciation, a private, nonprofit or-|that boat at Poplar Island in Chesa-| Go 54 io ,...41 \to bring home to the people|years and the condition of the | SUPE priory ae 

needed.” peake Bay. 3 Herblock ... the necessity age 2, Co 


ganization. ‘sorely for the consid-' olive trees is evidence that they’ See TRUMAN, P 
(ma 


‘ oe * | pe a 


vy : 4 = 
x :  ~ 


o 


THE WASHINGTON POST ual TIMES HERALD 
9 Tuesday, May 29, 1956 


Estes Woos ‘Cool’ Miami: 2 


Mrs.Roosevelt Aids Adlai 


Dawn-to-Midnight 
Handshaking Tour 
Finds Spirit Lags 
By Robert C. Albright 


Staaf Reporter 

MIAMI, Fia., 
Kefauver today made a dawn- 
to-midnight handshaking can- 
vass of the entire Miami area 
as Florida voters prepared to 
choose between the Tennessee 
Senator and former Gov. Adlai 
Stevenson at the polls on Tues- 
day. 

Polls in this State's Demo- 
cratic presidential preference 
primary will open at 7 a. m. and 
close at 7 p. m. (EST) but the 
outcome should be clear before 
midnight. 

Kefauver'’s 5:45 a. m. to ll 
p. m. drive for votes in this area| 
was obviously an attempt to| 
overcome the 
servers still gave to Stevenson 
in Dade County. The man who 
takes Dade will probably annex 
a majority of the State's 28 con- 
vention votes 


Stevenson Flies West 

Today Kefauver had the still- 
not-greatly-interested Miami 
area to himself. Stevenson 


hopped a plane for Los Angeles| 
at 8:30 a.m. The Tennessean, 


after remaining overnight in 
Miami, will follow Stevenson 
to Los Angeles Tuesday for the) 
final ~~ time primary bott, on 
June 5 

Although Kefauver is still 
publicly predicting a Florida’ 


lead most ob-| 


TRUMAN—From Pg. I * 


—— monk by the name of 
her Rayner Ziemsky from 
Sohisaee who guided us 
© through this most historical 
‘church. 
geaax ie Rayner described in 
1 the beginnings of Renais- 
bere art as expressed in the | 


May 28—Estes 


' for him as the 
| |the field of Democratic candi- 


Parader 


Miss Fairfax County, 19-year- 
old Jo Ann Turner of Annan- 
dale will take part in the 
Falls Church Volunteer Fire- 
men's Memorial Day parade. 
To make way for the parade 
Lee highway will be blocked 
from Sycamore st. to State 
Route 7 (Broad st.) from 3:50 
to 6 p.m. A portion of Route 
7, from Lee highway to West 
st., also will be blocked. 


our position. We have equivo- | 
cated. In my view, people are’ 
more important than oil.” 

The Senator said he thought 


‘lhowever, and it was not a fAlat- 


numerous frescos adorning the | 
‘Basilica’s walls. They were! 
painted on wet plaster by four 
laymen—Cimabue, Giotto, Lo- 
renzetti and Martini. 


Lends Her Prestige 
To Campaign for 


California’s Votes 


By Edward T. Folliard 
Stafl Reporter 

LOS ANGELES, May 28 
Adlai Stevenson flew here to- 
day to wage his last head-on 
ibattle with Sen. Estes Kefauver 
ifor the 1956 Democratic nomi- 
nation for President. The prize 
is California’s big bloc of 68 
convention votes. 
| ile was met at the Los An- 
geles airport by Mrs. Eleanor 
‘Roosevelt, who put in a plug 
“best man” in 


Shown Through Convent 

After we dad been through 
the church afd seen the frescos 
and the stained-glass windows, | 
only the men in the party were’ 
allowed to go into the convent 
proper. 

We then went to the Church| 
of St. Mary above Minerva. This | 
is the church built inside.a for- | 
mer pagan temple of Minerva.| 
The front is supported by per: 
7 Corinthian columns. 

A political rally was in prog-| 
ress in the square adjacent to! 
this church in connection with) 
the Italian elections. I am sorry | 
to say that some of the feople’ 
supposed to be listening to this | 
electioneering left the square 
and came to cheer the former 
President of the United States. 

We left as quickly as we could’ 
so as not to further interfere 
with the rally. 

We then got into our cars and 
went to the Church of St. Mary! 
of the Angels. This is an im-| 
mense and beautiful church’ 
built around the tiny original 
chapel where St. Francis began 


dates. 

The former First Lady, who 
is said to have considerable in- 
fluence in California, especially 
among the State's 350,000 
Negroes who are registered 
Democrats, said that Steven-| 
json had the background and 
‘experience to grapple with the 
problems that now face the 
United States. 

Asked to give her appraisal 
of the Eisenhower Administra- 
tion, Mrs. Roosevelt said that 
was “a tall order.” She gave it, 


tering one. 
Cites Jobless in Detroit 


She said the Eisenhower Ad- 
‘ministration had a bad habit of 
not meeting problems in the 
international field until they 
had become crises, and she ac- 
‘cused it of having lost friends 
for this country. 

Mrs. Roosevelt said the Ad- 
ministration had started to tone 
\down its 1956 slogan of “peace 
and prosperity.” She noted that. 


A: work 
ell, Chapel Unchanged | 

The cell and the chapel are 
exactly as they were in the time 
of the Saint. 

The most important thing in 
connection with our visit here) 
is the fact that I had always! 
considered St. Francis one of 
the great teachers of the Chris- 
tian virtues, because he tried to 


victory, his lieutenants are ex-| we should help the Arab states | 149.000 were out of work in De- 


tremely dubious about 


Dade County, which has a popu-'lem “and use our prestige to) had been called a 
lation approximating a fourth/help bring peace to the Middle area.’ 


of the State's total. They claim 
Kefauver will take a minimum 
of 8 to 10 of the district dele- 


gates outside Miami, however./Banks, the man who coached | ways said the right thing until 
The candidate who wins a'football at the University ofj\his advisers got hold of him. 


majority in the State will pick 
up automatically 12 delegates- 
at-large. 


Lighter Turnout Seen 


The voter turnout is expected said he spent most of his foot-|many of the delegates who will 
to fall far short of the 840,000\ball career “on the bench” but! be pledged to Gov. Averell Har- 
who voted in the State’s May 8 had been promoted to some/riman of New York will leave 


primary for Governor. 


Kefauver opened his primary- figure in his various races for Final Crack at Estes 


eve drive at sunrise, greeting 


farmers and salesmen in the ran for the Senate he said the E 


stalls at Farmer's Market 
“We have a legal and moral 


obligation to stand by and pre- 
the 


vent the destruction of 


state of Israel.” he said. “We 


bigjalso, with their refugee prob-|troit and that the Motor City 


East.” 
At one stop in North Miami 


Kefauver met up with M. B. 


‘twen- 
a 


‘Tennessee in the early 
ties, when Kefauver was 


‘right guard on the team. 


In a rare display of slow 
‘Tennessee humor, Kefauver | 


kind of legendary football 


public office. By the time he) 


legend had built him up to 4 
member of Walter Camp's All- 
American team. 

Coach Banks, now a graying 
real estate broker in Miami, 


fauver’s barrage of charges 
against him the past week. 

“Well,” said Adlai, “I sup- 
pose he thinks it is necessary 
to do so to win. In my judg- 
ment he has been very badly 
advised . 

“| think this sort of abuse, 
this ‘sort of misleading charge, 
has the effect of diminishing 
the stature of the office we are 
contesting for and that any- 
thing is calculated to diminish 
in dignity or in stature the of- 
fice of the Presidency of the 
United States does the Repub-. 
‘lic a disservice.” 

He said he didn't think “in- 
flammatory tactics” and “false 
accusations” did the Democratic 
Party any good. He concluded, 
however, that the party was so 
large and so mature that it 
could absorb shocks of this kind 
and “a lot more besides.” 


“disaster 


| Talking about President 
Eisenhower, she said: 
- thought the President al- 


‘and then he changed his mind. 
modified his thought, or didn’t 
‘do what he said he was going 
to do.” 

| Mrs. Roosevelt predicted that 


him after the first ballot. 


Adlai took a final crack at 
stes this morning as he was 
leaving the Florida  battle- 
ground, where 28 convention 
votes will be at stake in Tues- 
day's primary election 

He had been asked about Ke- 


should let all the world know took the microphone briefly to| 


~ SPECIAL NOTICES 
ANNU ak _ STATEMENT, | 


~~ Tee. 516.19 Dis 
. 72 —Gouests is. Deaths y 
- at - the above statement 
rker. David V aid 
, W. Buerneide. 
A tt. Havceck. W. 


~~ ll er Or 


Cratghill. 
Leetch. 


address the small street-side 


_|erowd. He said it wasn't true’) 


that Estes “sat on the bench — 
‘Ihe was my regular guard (in 


Res! 1922-23)" 


“Estes. as I knew him, was a 
fighter and a 


scrapper and a 
his old 


great right guard,” 


e. coach told the audience. 


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Missouri Democrats Back | 


‘sé Symington for President | 


13 and 
to be 


tion in Chicago Aug. 
will allow his name 
placed in nomination. 

The five-term governor is the 
favorite-son candidate of 34 of 
58 Ohio delegate votes. 

Lausche said there would be 
no meeting of the delegation 
‘prior to the Chicago conven- 
tion. The 54 votes are pledged 
to him until he releases them. 

Lausche has only been to two 
national conventions, but took 
no part in the Chicago conven- 
tion of 1940 or the Philadelphia 
convention of 1948, 


= JEFFERSON CITY, May 28 # 
The Missouri Democratic State 
Convention, with shouting ac- 
claim, today instructed its 38- 
vote delegation to the Demo- 
cratic National Convention to 
vote as a unit for Sen. Stuart 
Symington for President. 

Adopted by the convention 
was earlier committee approv al 
of Symington, the party’s lead- 
ing “dark horse” presidential 
candidate. 

Missouri's 38 convention votes 
would continue to be cast for 
Symington under the resolution 
until it is determined by a ma- 


live and 


- ee ee eee 


ct ‘ 3, oe d 2 ' 

; pf Sy “Sigg ae 
oe es 

ni, * Sem 

pt Se 

Bs 03 aie 


Gee 


ae 


* 


International News 


Former President Harry Truman stands in front of a statue 
of St. Francis of Assisi at the Church of St. Mary of the 
Angels, during his recent sightseeing visit to Assisi, Italy. 
With Mr. Truman is a Franciscan monk. 


act and teach those 
things set out in the Sermon on 
the Mount in the Gospel accord- 
ing to St. Matthew. 

He was known as the Saint of 
peace and humility. 

It was a most interesting day | 
and quite different from those 
we spent in Pompeii and Paes- 
tum. I had some reflective 
thoughts stirred by my obser-| 
'vations of the ruins of the two) 
ancient cities. 

I began to wonder who built 
these great pagan temples and 
fine houses. 

Then in the public baths of 
Pompeii I saw the remains of 
a man with a bronze belt 
welded around his waist and an- 
other with an iron bracelet on| 
his ankle with a link of chain| 
attached to each. 


tions in government during this | 
period which finally ended with 
the creation of the greatest re- 
public in the history of the 
| world. May it continue to be 
the leader of the Free World, 
practicing the principles of the 
Sermon on the Mount and the 
teachings of St. Francis, upon | 
which it was founded. 

To go back to the Italian elec. | 
jtions, the campaign atmos-' 
phere that I've been exposed to. 
in Italy reminds me of cam- 
paigns I've been through in the 
United States. 

Here they have posters, town 
meetings, sound trucks aid, in 


eneral, the same kind of 
ysteria that we have in the 
United States in a presidential 
election. I’ve been through 


‘many campaigns of my own, 


and there were moments here 
when I would have liked to 
have participated in this one if 
I could have. 

I certainly expect to take 
part in one this fall—if the 
Democratic National Commit- 
tee asks me to. 

I recall the 1948 campaign as 
my toughest fight, but I have 
had others which were much 
more important to me politi. 
cally at the time than the 1948 
presidential contest. 

Four were on a state-wide 
basis—primary and election— 
and one on a county-wide basis. 
The state-wide campaigns were 
for the U. S. Senate in 1934 and 
1940. The other was for county 
judge in Jackson County, Mo.., 
in 1922. 

I found in all these «cam- 
paigns that people were inter- 
ested in issues more than in 
individuals: in what a man 
stands for and what his view. 
point is on government 


There is a lot of talk these JY 


——__-- ~»~ — 


Assisi. One of Most Interesting of Places 


days that television and radio 
have taken the place of per- 
sonal cofitact, but I havent 
found this to be true 

But let's get back to Renais- 
sance Italy’and art. Italy has 
made some wonderful! contribu- 
tions to government and reli- 
gion as Well as to art. It is a 
wonderful country and 1 think 
it has a great future before it. 

There has been one serious 
drawback to this Italian trip. 
We have been fed too well and 
we have met so many wondef- 
ful people who want to do 
things for us that we are not 
only getting too fat, bit spoiled 
as well 

Mrs. Truman and I 
ing a wonderful time 
37th wedding annive 
The actual ann 
June 28 on 
home on 
States 

We'll remember 
fond fection 
progress as a ke 
united Europe w 
will make a lastir 
to the cause of 


are hay- 
on this 
rsary tour. 
versary fells on 
the day we sail for 
the liner United 


Italv with 
watch its 
partner ina 

ere it can and 

ig contribution 
peace 


at and 


fond 


Ss Truman. 
rt pron Be 


c ate 


| Securily | 


of your own making — 
It Pays to Put Away 
A Part of Every Pay 
Liberal Dividends Since 1902 
Accounts Insured to $10,000 


Grow .. . 


and GROW 


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oT er or eee Or ow eer 


I knew then that the whole | 
economy of Rome was based on ° 


slave labor. I knew then why 


shepherds were proud and why ,; 


soldiers of the day held up their 
heads. They were proud be- 
cause they were free, 


Spartacus Recalled 


No doubt some of the Roman.’ ° 


Greek and Egyptian slaves 


were better men and greater | 


artisans than their masters— 


but they were slaves. I thought > 


of Spartacus and his slave re- 


/bellion and my sympathies were 


with him. 

No wonder Aristotle, Plato, 
Plutarch, Tacitus, 
and Sulla had time to think 


Alexander | 


and contemplate and conquer | 


and exploit. Some better men 
eres doing the work. 


After this period came the | | 


|Reformation and the Renais- 
'sance. It brought to the world 
some of the greatest artists and 
artisans who were honorable 
men in 
slaves. 
we also had great reforma- 


PHOTOSTAT 


mc, cc «PRINTS 


o drewn) 


CAMPBELL PHOTO SERVICE, 


jority of the delegates that 
Symington is not available for 


es ON ee a i eM es a ae ee ae 


Gwe” } 


the nomination, or until he re- 
leases it 
This was 


Store Howrs 


(et 9:30 a.m. 00 5:45 p.m, 


regarded as far 


ison” indorsement. 

Symington, a trouble shinee! 
in the Administration of Mis- 
sourian Harry S. Truman, had 
stuck to his earlier statement 
he would not be an active candi- 
date. either in Missouri or other 
states. 

He said, however, he would 
not refuse the nomination. | 


Lausche to Enter | 


Nomination Race 
COLUMBUS, Ohio, May 28 
(INS)—Gov. Frank J. Lausche 
said today he will go to the 
Democratic National Conven- 


Senate Probers 
To Question 7 | 
On Nickel Resale 


United Press 

The Senate Small Business 
Committee has subpenaed seven 
New Yorkers for questioning 
about the resale of nickel di- 
verted from defense production, 
Chairman John J. Sparkman 
(D-Ala.) said yesterday. 

Sparkman said they will tes- 
tify Wednesday as part of a 
two-day inquiry into the supply 
iand distribution of non-defense 
nickel. He identified the sub- 
penaed witnesses as Saul Kauf- 
man, Howard Chaims, Anthony 
and Vincent Cutaia, Joseph and! 
Liberty Raho and Henry Smith. 

Sparkman said small job-shop 
electroplaters charge they have 
not received a fair share of the 
available nickel. 


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THE WASHING 


TON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, May 29, 1956 


PES 


/ . 
in 38 Kille to Be Retried 
Edward B. Bishop, 53, who* oe Rs 
was sentenced to die in the| 
electric chair 17 years ago for 
the hammer-slaying of his wife | 
here, won a new trial yesterday | 
in District Court. : 
Judge Edward A. Tamm 
granted the new trial on| 
grounds that Bishop was of'| 
unsound mind,at the time of. 
his trial in October 1938 and | 
was mentally incompetent to 
assist in his own defense. 
At the same time, Judge 
Tamm ordered Bishop recom-| 
mitted to St. Elizabeths Hos-| 
pital for a psychiatric ex- 
amination to determine his 
present mental competency. 


Bishop, then # 38-year-old | et ee Tein. sett my il 


OO ET LE ERO LS LIT LE LE OED! AEE” 8D 


¢, 


| 


Jury Finds 


| od 


Man Guilty 
Of Assault 


William Clyde Gilley, Whea- 
ton garage operator, was found 


¢ Ps, . 
oo 


gomery County Circuit Court 


itinerant automobile mechanic, 
all-male jury last night. 


was convicted of hammering a ee a Se ee ee . = | 
his wife, Janie, 27, to death on gekara : ae — noe: —_— 
July 23, 1938, before horrified 
spectators in Pension Park at 
4th and G sts, nw. after pur- 
suing her from their nearby 
apartment. 

A year later, the United! 
States Court of Appeals af-' 
firmed his conviction, rejecting | 
his defense plea that he was) 
intoxicated at the time of the) 
crime. 

Bishop was saved from the, 
chair in May, 1940, however, 
when he was adjudged of un- 
sound mind and committed to 
St. Elizabeths. 

Bishop's death sentence was 
commuted to life by President 
Truman March 24, 1952, and 
Bishop was sent to the Federal 
Penitentiary in Atlanta. Several 
months later Bishop was found 
to be mentally competent. | 

Bishop’s attorney, Edward J.! 
Skeens, asked ray tas 7h Eg speeding passenger train, 
in 1954 to set aside the murder |, ie i 
conviction on the contention knocked off the rails by a heavy 
Bishop was mentally incompe- truck, jolted 500 feet down the 
tent at the time of the 1938 roadbed and demolished a feed 
_— ia 8 mill in nearby Atwater today. 

After the plea was rejecte a ‘ 
by District Court and the Court Spe truck Griver, 8 brake 
of Appeals, Skeens took the,™4" on the train, and a farmer 
case to the Supreme Court,|in the mill were killed. Seven 
which vacated the appellate persons were injured. There 
court — — remanded the’ were 60 passengers on the 
i iiness tia dituiaan bare for Pennsylvania Railroad's Pitts-| 
the rehearing on Friday at burgh-to-Cleveland “Steeler 
which Dr. Winfred S. Overhol-| Brakeman Arthur J. Fisher, 
0 pet pong at ~ go about 50, of Pittsburgh, was 

Ss, an r. Bernar ru- 
vant, former psychiatrist there. decapitated by a rail that sliced 
testified that probably Bishop through one of the four coaches 
was of unsound mind at the that stayed upright. 
time of the slaying and when he The baggage-and-mail car 
was tried in 1938. crashed into the Portage Coun- 
ty Farm Bureau mill, killing 
M $ '4l-year-old Charles E. Fouser, 
ontgomery Opens an Atwater farmer whq was 

(having some grain ground. 


Mental Health Drive The truck that smacked into 


Montgomery County door- the train’s diesel engine at the 
bells will be rung today by 325'U. S. Route 224 crossing was 
volunteers seeking funds for ripped to pieces, and its driver, 
the county's Mental Health So-|27-year-old Andrew Nappi of 
ciety. Akron, was killed. 

The volunteers have been' “Everything went up in the 
mobilized under the leadership air,” said Harry Whittlesey, 58 Parent-Teachers Association. 
of Mrs. Forbes Norris. Residents year-old Atwater constable. First vice president is Dr. 
who are not approached person-|“Rails were flying sky high.” (Benjamin Highman, The new 
ally are asked to mail contri-| He said he prevented work-\executive board will hold its 
butions to Mental Health, Be-:men with acetylene torches first meeting at 8 p: m. on June 
thesda, Md. Membership in the from cutting through the'll in the school conference 
society costs $2. jwreckage of the mill to the room. 


postponed sentencing until 
‘June 20 at 10 a. m. in the court- 
|house at Rockville. 


nee ante: | . The complainant testified 
g sa, ' ithat she met Gilley last March 
25 to inspect an automobile 
he wan'sd to sell her. After 
‘looking at the car at Gilley’s 
‘garage in Wheaton, she said. 
he offered to zive her a driving 
lesson. 

During the drive, she said. 
Gilley parked on a secluded 
rural road and made advances 
toward her. She repulsed him, 
and they returned to the ga- 
rage where the attack took 
place, she said 

Gilley admitted being inti 


3 Die, 7 Hurt in Wreck 5 Are Arrested 
mate with the woman but de- 


When Truck Hits Train "3 Pp at eaopiolen 
aug 4nets Nabbed 118 Times, 


MIAMI BEACH, Fla., May 28 » ° . 
Vendor Gets Jail 


w—Arrests in three cities of 
John Joseph Costello, 57, an 


imembers of a “sex and bur- 

giary” gang accused of taking 
ice-cream vendor who has been 
arrested 118 times for vending 


more than $250,000 in loot from 
on the Monument Grounds and 


Miami Beach last winter was 
reported by police here today. 

the Mall, was sentenced to 10 
days in jail yesterday. 


Detective Lt. Sam _ Fred- 
erick said two women arrested 
in Nevada and California fur-| Bocause of his record. Mu- 
nished male members of the! ...:001) ¢ a. 
| eana- with tips while ountinn nicipal Court Judge Mildred 
.as $50-a-night call girls. Carol — Reeves refused Se allow 
: eagle ' Costeilo to forfeit $25 collat- 
cille d’Allessandro of Cleve- rot ve Bre ee Rey eral. Jail, she said, might ac- 
land, said there was no panic Mths tte dina ey arre™ <* complish wnat fines and for- 
among the passengers in her; wiami Beach ' charges of aro a had oo 
car, “They just waited until the armed robbery have been filed . he Mall price eedndaincen 
doors were pryed open so they against both women He a seated the sephencs 
could get out.” | Raymond Johnson, 26, also and sia helenae $300 be 4 
The injured included F. Ker-|was arrested in Las Vegas on“ poling caid "Contell h nd. 
mit Donaldson, 55, of Alliance;'an armed-robbery charge and nik 4 ‘wend a “D -we . 
Delores la Graham, 21, and C.'Edward Cooke, 31, and Daniel? 0 VERS 1B WC LIS 
He does not have the special 
permit required to vend in 
parks, they said. 


« 


Associated Press 


Indiana Students Rescued From Flooded Bus 


day. None of them was hurt. In Indianap- 
olis, the mayor declared a flood emergency, 
with more rains forecast for today. 


Thirty-five girl students are led to safety | 
after their bus nosed into a ditch beside a 
flooded creek near Shelbyville, Ind., yester- 


buried baggage car. “I am also 
a fireman and I said no; it! 
would go up like a tinder-box,” 
he said. 

Whittlesey said flasher lights 
were blinking at the crossing 
and the train whistled as it ap- 
proached. The track through 
the drowsy farm community is 
part of the longest straight 
stretch on the run. 

A passenger on the train, Lu- 


ALLIANCE, Ohio, May 28 # 


R. Russell, 55, both of Pitts--Lamelle, 23, were arrested in 
burgh; Miss Judith May, 19, of Miami Beach. Cooke is charged 
Malverne, Ohio; Walter Blick-'with grand larceny and La- 
enderfer, Gerald Davis, 21, and’ melle with being an accessory 
John Lance, 50, all of Atwater.| before a burglary 

FBI help was asked in locat- 
ing Richard Ruther, 31, and 
March Michles, who was identi- 
fied as a former employ of a 
Miami Beach key shop. 

Frederick said much of the 
information about the workings 
of the gang came from Lamelle, 
son of the operator of a Miami 
Beach air-conditioning firm, 
who has pass keys. to many ho- 
tels and motor courts. 

The detective said Lamelle 


made a written statement in 
which he said he became in- 
debted to one of the gang mem- 
bers and was told that he and 
his family would be killed if 
he did not furnish the gang 
with pass keys. 

Lamelle said he supplied keys 
to the Sun Ray Hotel, Sand- 
piper Villas, Treasure Island 
Motel and Breakwater Hotel, 
all of which were looted dur- 
ing the winter. 


Waite Heads P-TA 


Dr. John H. Waite has been 
‘elected president of the North 
Bethesda Junior High School 


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C: pital 


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innocent of rape, but guilty of| 
assault on a 36-year-old Gov- 


Kozhevnikov 


ernment secretary by a Mont-| 


Russian Doctors Attack 
Penicillin as VD Remedy | 


Judge Thomas M. Anderson 


By Nate 


’ 


Three Russian medical au- 
thorities yesterday urged doc- 
tors throughout the world, as 
sembled here, to give up peni- 
cillin-only treatments for syphi- 


Such treatments, they re- 
ported, have failed the doctors 
behind the Iron Curtain. 

They prescribed starting out 
with penicillin, but following 
up with treatments used 20 
years ago—injections of bis- 
‘muth and other metallic com- 
| pounds, 

“They either have a different 
brand of syphilis in Russia, or 
‘a different kind of penicillin,” 
‘commented Dr. Charles R. Rein 
of New York, special consultant 
in venereal diseases for the 
World Health Organization. * 

Confessing he was “amazed” 
at the Russian reversion to ar- 
,senical compounds, Dr. Rein 
termed their prescription “very 
bad, old-fashioned, and based 
on inaccurate...” He didn’t 
finish the thought. 

“I like to choose my words 
carefully,” he continued 
me say that all the accumulated 
data in United States done by 
the World Health Organization 
shows that penicillin alone in 
proper doses is the treatment 
of choice for syphilis in all its 
forms,” he declared 

Professor Nikolai Sergeivich 
Smelov, chief, Dermatology De- 
partment of the Certral Derma- 

tology-Ve.ereal Diseases Insti 
tute of the USSR Ministry of 
Health, Moscow, raised Ameri- 
can medical eyebrows at his re- 
port to the First International 
Symposium on Venereal Dis- 
eases and the Treponematoses 

The six-day symposium 
opened yesterday at the Hotel 
Statler with some 500 experts 
from United States and 35 for- 
eign countries participating. 

Smelov said the Soviet doc- 
tors decided on combining new 
penicillin with old arsenicals 
after experiencing many fail- 
|}ures with penicillin alone, even 
‘at doses as high as 3,500,000 
units. The effective  single- 
shot treatment in United States 
lis 2,400,000 units. 

Another of the Russian trio, 
Prof. Pyotr Vasilievich Kozhev- 
nikov, reported that Russians 
found with contagious syphilis 
are hospitalized immediately. 


Oo 


Pool Digger Hits 


Indian Graveyard 


EAST HANOVER, N. J., 
May 28 ip—Abe Steppe! to- 
day agreed to postpone his 
swimming pool for the con- 
venience of archeologists. 

Steppel dug four feet 
down for the pool and 
found skeletons, pottery 
and arrowheads. Donald 
Hartle of the New Jersey 
State Museum said it ap- 
peared he had struck an 
Indian burial ground that 
may date before 1700. Mu- 
seum archeologists are ea- 
ger to make a study. Step- 
pel said he would hold up 
digging until they finish. 


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Calf's Liver 
Beef Tenderloin 


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Pashkov 


they raised American medical eyebrows | 


“Let: - 


' 
: 
: 
' 
' 
: 
| 


2 


Second Gun 
Trips Police 


Foe in Duel 


WASHINGTON COURT 


‘HOUSE, Ohio, May 28 W—A 


By Arthur Ellis, Staff Photographer 


Lorain County deputy sheriff 
was wounded critically today 


|in a gun battle with three po- 


‘lice officers at a service station 


Smelov 


; 


Haseltine 


Stat Reporter 


They are kept in the hospitals 
for about a month and a half 
for the first course of their 
treatment, and then are treated 
weekly in out-patient clinics for 
periods up to seven or eight 
months. 

Kozhevnikov did not mention 
penicillin in his entire report, 
though the third Russian dele- 
gate to the conferences gave 
the antibiotic begrudging credit 
for treating stubborn cases of 
inborn syphilis. He was Prof 
Boris M. Pashkov, head of the 
‘Chair of Dermatologo-Venereal 
Diseases, Moscow Medical In- 
stitute of Stomatology. 

The three doctors might be 
called the top triumverate on 
the subject of vertiereal diseases 
on their side of the Iron Cur- 
tain. 

Dr. Kozhevnikov 
rapid strides towards 
the country of 
diseases. 

Besides the Russian medical 
_treatments, he credited “im- 
provement of living conditions 
. elimination of unemploy- 
ment, steady growth of Séviet 
culture, elimination of prosti- 
tution and big allocations of 
the State for needs of health 
protection and education.” 

To this and to Smelov’s com- 
ments on penicillin, Dr. Rein 
commented: 

“We expected propaganda, 
and we got it, but this other 
is too much to take.” 

He pointed out that single- 
shot or a short-term series of 
penicillin has been adminis- 
tered to more than 15,000,000 
persons “with fantastic results. 
We've never had to go back to 
the old bismuths and arsenics.” 


reported 
ridding 
venereal 


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Steve Mohowski, 30, of 
Elyria was taken to University 
Hospital in Columbus with a 
bullet wound in the left eye. 
Hospital attendants said the 
bullet was lodged against the 
back of Mohowski’s skull. 

Police said Mohowski opened 
fire on Sgt. Walter Marshall 
and Patrolmen Lang Laytart 
and Elmer Kelly after they 
were summoned to the station 
by the attendant, Clarence 
Jones. 

Marshall said that as they 
approached, Mohowski drew a 
pistol from his belt and ran 
behind a parked car and fired 
when Marshal] called on him 
to surrender. 

Laytart said he put six bul- 
lets through the windshield of 
the car, and that Mohowski kept 
firing, ducking down behind the 
car. After the sixth bullet, Mo- 
howski jumped from behind 
the car and yelled: “I'll get you 
now. You've emptied your 
gun,” Laytart said. 

Laytart had emptied one pis- 
tol, but he carried two. He 
felled Mohowski with one shot 
from the second gun 

Jones said Mohowski “acted 
funny” when he entered the 
station and “first wanted to 
know what all the trucks were 
doing running up and down 
State Route 3 (Court st.).” 

Police said Jones pretended 
to sweep some rubbish around 
the corner of the station. When 
he was out of Mohowski's sight 
he ran a block and a half to 
the police station 

In Lorain, Sheriff Carl Fine- 
gan dispatched two deputies to 
investigate. He said Mohowski 
was returning from a Miami, 
Fla., vacatior. and telephoned 
Saturday that he would return 
to work Tuesday. 


66 Hurt in Rail Crash 


Reuters 
BIELEFELD. West Germany, 
May 28—Sixty-six persons were 
injured, two seriously, when a 
locomotive and a 4-carriage rail 
ear collided here today, police 
reported. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
~4 Tuesday, May 29, 1956 


vv 
eeen 
7 


—_™ 


AA 


— se 


' Left Bloc Loses Ground in Italy 


‘in a bloc with the pro-Commu- 


ROME, May 29 (Tuesday) # 
Democratic parties friendly to 
the United 
lantic Alliance made § slight 
gains in Italy’s provincial elec- 
tions, on the basis of early of- 
ficial returns. 

The anti-American leftist bloc 
of Communists and 
traveling Socialists failed 
reap any substantial benefits 


FLY NATIONAL ., ®.. 


SPEED 


tates and the At-' 


from the Kremlin's new policy|roughly the same pattern as 
of coexistence with the West. (the provincial. 

The slow count in the two-| It was still too early to make 
day balloting has tallied 2,748,- predictions. But the Christian 
764, or only 10.18 per cent of Democrats, main party in Pre- 
the more than 27 million votes mier Antonio Segni’s National 
cast in the provincial elections. coalition, felt a clear trend was 
In the local elections held developing favorable to them 


fellow-| simultaneously 1,520,584, or 5.63 and their allies. 
to per cent has been counted. : 


Observers from both East 
The local elections showed! and West had their eves cocked 
on the voting, the first held in 
.Western Europe since Moscow 
‘adopted its new line of coex- 
istence and anti-Stalinism 

On the far right, the Mon- 
group showed 
gains in the local -elections but 
lost strength in the provincial 
voting. 

These were the latest official 
figures: 

Christian Democrats—997,954 
or 36.30 per cent in the provin- 
cial voting and 535,918 or 35.24 
per cent in the local elections. 
This compared with 40.7 per 
cent in the 1953 national elec- 
tions and 36.3 in the more com- 
parable 1951-52 local voting. 

The combined center bloc 
which includes Social Demo- 


above all! 


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AIRLINE 


Half-fere FAMILY PLAN in effect 
Tvesdeys, Wednesdays, Thursdeys. 
Hove @ rente!l cor waiting of airport 
under Notionel’s FLY & DRIVE PLAN. 


crats, Liberals and Republi- 
cans as well as Christian 
Democrats—1,460,419 or 53.1 
per cent in the provincial and 
753,323 or 49.54 per cent in the 
local voting. This compared 
with 49.7 in 1953 and 50.6 per 
cent in 1951-52. 


Communists—The Reds ran 


nist Socialists in the provincial 
elections, In the local voting, 
the Reds had 275,970 or 18.14 
per cent, compared with 21.7 
in 1953 and 20.4 in 1951-52. _ | 

Combined Communist, pro- 
Red Socialists, and others—1, 
008,390 or 36.6 per cent in the 
provincial and 490,048 or 32.22 
per cent in the local. This com-/ 
pared with 37.2 per cent in 1953 
and 35.6 in 1951-52. | 

The combined Monarchists- 
Fascists—219,389 -or 7.98 per 
sent in the provinéial and 237,- 
147 or 15.59 in the local voting. 
In 1953 the bloc won 12.7 per 
per cent and in 1951-52 11.3 per 
cent. 

Remaining votes went to lo- 
cal or splinter parties. 

The Christian Democrats, 
with strong support from the 
church in Roman _ Catholic) 
Italy, gained solidly in Sicily. | 
They wrested Marsala from the! 
far leftists and consolidated 
their position by winning in 
Palermo, Catania, Messina and 
other leading cities. 

Complete returns were not 
expected until later, and the 
parties were nip and tuck in 
many large cities. 

The big surprise so far was 
the failure of Pietro Nenni’s 
pro-Red Socialists to pick up 
substantial new strength as had 
been expected. They had been 
expected to benefit most from 
the coexistence policy. 


PPPEPPEEEESESEEEEREREE REE EE EERE 


May 28 ((P)—The United Na- 
tions top Palestine peace offi- 
cer arrived today to report to 
the Security _ 

Council Tues- ~ 
day on the 
| troubled Mid- 
die East. 

Maj. Gen. FE. 
'L. M. Burns of 
Canada, Chief 
of the VU. N., 
truce super- 
vision organi- 
zation, said he 
believed there 
has been “a 
relaxation of tension 
‘estine 
| But from Jerusalem, Israeli 
imilitary spokesman Col. Ne- 
‘hemia Brosh reported that an 
|Egyptian position opened fire 
ion an Israeli patrol last night 
in the El Auija (Nitzana) de- 


OF THE STARS 


Burns 


In Pal- 


tier-with Egypt. Brosh said the 
patrol did not return the fire 
and there were no casualties 
The meeting Tuesday will be 
the Council's first since it sent 
‘Secretary General Dag Ham- 
marskjold on a foureweek sur- 
vey mission to the Middle East 


[tier with E zone near the fron- 


Security Council to Hear 


Burns on Mideast Today 


UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.,'0m April 4 


Hammarskjold re- 
ported on his return that he 
had achieved cease-fire agree- 
ments, with self-defense res- 
ervations, between Israel and 
its four . Arab  neighbors— 
Egypt, Syria, Lebanon and 
Jordan. 

On the eve of the Council 
meeting, Britain made public 
a resolution it will offer. The 
document calls on Israel and! 
the Arab nations to live up to 
th letter of the armistice that! 
ended the Palestine war in 
1949 

Britain 


was delegated to! 
sponsor the resolution alone 
in the belief it would be the 
most harmonious move. No op- 
position was expected from 
Russia 

Council members were anx- 
ious to do nothing to imperil 
the relative calm of the Holy! 
Land, and the British reso-| 
lution was phrased with that! 
in mind. : 

The measure notes that! 
Hammarskjold achieved cease- 
fire agreements but that full) 
compliance with all the pro-| 
visions of the Palestine armi-j 
stice agreements not yet) 
effected.” 


e*s 
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Cyprus Policy — 


Reuters 
ATHENS, May 28—A man/must maintain as a Middle East 
who has actively demonstrated base. : 
his strong feelinfi against Brit-| . Theotokis, whose first resigna- : 
ish policy in Cyprus took over tion was refused by the govern- 
the helm of Greek foreigniment when he offered it five + 
policy today. /weeks ago, said: “My resigna- 


Evangelos Averoff, former | tion is in protest against British 
Agriculture Minister who re-|imtransigeance and a lack of e 
cently returned medals given| “derstanding of Greece on the Where courtesy and quality are traditional 
him by Britain as a protest|Part of her allies. ' , 


against the hanging of a young|_ Political quarters here say 
mene oh PH ny omg pera Premier Constantine Karaman- 


was sworn in as Foreign Minis- lis decided to sacrifice Theoto- 
ter. kis for two reasons: to counter 


He replaced Spiros Theotokis opposition attacks on his Greek 


who had offered his resignation | (ono oolicy and. ta meets 


in the face of continued at- 
tacks from political opponents| ne, caoPeration of the Cyprus 


over his “moderation” in 
Greece's dispute with Britain led the attack on Theotokis. 
over Cyprus. : 

Averoff's installation as For.|0000-P ound Fine 
eign Minister was hailed in'Levied on 2 Villages 
Greek newspapers today as) 
heralding a tougher line on! : 
Cyprus, where Greek Cypriots) NICOSIA, Cyprus, May 18 
are woe, for freedom to A fine of 6,000 pounds ($16,800), 
unite wit reece. . t ri 

Averoff said tonight that one en agp — hws regi 
of his first goals as Foreign — sepia ean, was 
Minister would be to obtain the '™posed today on two “silent 
“liberation of Archbishop Maka-' villages,” Pano and Kato (upper) 
rios,” head of the Cyprus Greek|and lower) Zodhia, whose pop-| 
Or hodox Church who wasiulation refused to talk after 
‘exiled by Britain for allegedirecent ambushes and attacks 
support of Cyprus terrorism. carried out in their streets. 

Greek-British relations al-| Demolition of houses used 
ready have hit rock-bottom injas cover for the attacks on 
the oeeeree ey Pe gM weer d forces is also under hs, . 
ranean colony, which the consideration, offici —_— ; 

: a hatch | .: el “ | summer-wonderful 


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\ 
’ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
6 


7 


Tuesday, May 29, 1956 


SUPER- RIGHT TENDER SKINNED SHORT SHANK 


Smoked Hams 


FULL FULL 
SHANK HALF } BUTT HALF 


Restore 


in Yugoslavia today to see Pres- 
‘ident Tito be- : 
fore the Yugo- | 

is lav leader 

leaves for Mos- 

| cow. 

| Communist 

‘Party head-- 

‘quarters in 

‘Rome said the 


BELGRADE, May 28—Italy’s 
top Communist leader, Palmiro 
|Togliatti, arrived unexpectedly 


——— the World 


Italian Red Visits Tito 


Egypt and Yemen are negotiat- 
ing to outflank British control 
of the Red Sea outlet into the 
Indian Ocean, a strategic point 
on the shortest water route 
from Europe to the Far East. 

The paper said the two 


Arab countries are planning to 
established a base for Egyptian 


‘port for Yemen at 
Saeed, on the eastern shore of 
the Strait of Babel Mandab. 


naval units and a commercial! 
Sheikh 


ern exit from the Red Sea.) 
Sheikh Saeed is just over the) 
border between Aden and 
Yemen. 

Britain already has relin-| 
quished control of the Suez) 
Canal Zone—on éach side of) 
the strategic Canal—to Egypt. | 


Bulgaria Buys Ship 


LONDON, May 26—Bulgaria 
has bought a cargo ship from 
a British company, its first 
such deal since World War Il, 


Shark Pertion 


Butt Pertion 


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tive throush Tuesday, May 20th. 
Also, a number of items ‘marked 
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Virginia stores due te the minimem 
State mark-up reeuirementes. 


purpose of 
Togliatti’s trip 
was “to estab- 
lish normal re- 
llations with Togiiattl 
ithe Yugoslav C ommunists after| 
ithe grave rupture provoked by 
ithe erroneous decisions of the 
‘Cominform in 1948 and 1949.” 
The Rome spokesman said 
'Togliatti had been invited to 
Yugoslavia by the Central Com-| 
\mittee of the Y ugoslav Commu- 
‘pist Party. He has not met Tito 
since Yugoslavia left the Com- 
inform—international Commu- 
nist grouping—seven years ago. 
Tito is due in Russia on Sat- 
urday and is expected to leave 
here by train on Thursday. 


the Bulgarisn Legation an 
nounced here today. It said 31 


| The British base at Aden now 
overshadows the Strait, south- 


= ee 


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CARACAS 


via a AV 


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| NEW DELHI, May 28 (INS) 
A treaty completing the trans- 
fer of four French enclaves in| 
‘India to that country was 
signed here today. 

The four areas, Pondicherry,| 
Mahe, Karikal and Yanaon,| 
were actually turned over to) 
India in November, 1954 under 
a de facto agreement provid- 
ing for preservation of French 
cultural rights. 

The treaty signed today will) 
have to be ratified by France, 
an action expected before) 
Indian Prime Minister Nehru’s| 
visit there in July. 
| A fifth enclave, Chanderna| 
‘in West Bengal, became part} 
of India through a referendum. 


Port Deal Planned 
| ADEN. May 28 (#—The news-| 


| ae, Be Te receive free monthly copies of the interesting 
| Faye eee magetine ‘Venervela Up-te-Dote” write Dept. | 


LAV—The Venezuelan Airline 
Established 1929 
Coasstent Winner \ater-Americen Avietieon Setety Award 


Bulgarian sailors would arrive! aot on the Western powers list 
this week to man the 10,337- of strategic gocds embargoed 
ton vessel. for export to Russia and Com- 

A British Transport Ministry munist East European coun- 
spokesman said such ships are tries. 


ae ee ~ —_— en 


-~ 


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The Bourbon Man is aware 
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‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and. TIVES HERALD 
Tuesday, May 29, 1956 MAR fe: i — 


Ge 


TT 


+ BES “LESS! 


THIS DECORATION DA octet AT FOOD tht Nes 


Swift’s Premium 
Full 


oT HAM: 


WHOLE HAM »49¢ 
‘ Premium FULLY COOKED 


Full , 
ston 49° FREE KING KORN STAMPS 
dg . 

Closed } All Day Wednesday, May 30th — 


WHOLE HAM «53s  :7onee re 
FP } 2 Stale ss | FIERY RED, RIPE 


of Z Greentree Imported 
-* a fr 2% $] 98R 
Eee WATE RME LONS 


Briggs SKINLESS 


eae b 3 SRA 3 9 


Everybody Loves ‘Em! 


OCEAN SPRAY ARMOUR STAR 


CRANBERRY SAUCE 95= 37° SLICED BOLOGNA 2%, A MUST FOR EVERY PICNIC! 


San, ree oat EE ae So 


Delicious with Chicken 


€ROZEN FOODS i BARBECUE TIME 


CHARCOAL BRIQUETS 
LIBBY’S we Vv < Des 99° 10.2.89¢ 20 2,519 


. ae ‘ HEART O’ HICKORY CHIPS rw 39c 
OR AN A | STARTER FLUID ». 39¢ 
A. my ‘ ROYAL CHEF Aid GRILLS «. $3.95 


PROzEN- FRESH 
i GIFTS TO PLEASE THE Pema ~ ta SAUCE 


ENTIRE FAMILY SEY BARGES 2 : j 
at all Maryland and Virginia Stores VAN CAMP’S MANN‘S_ ae 
© Oo 


SPECIAL! WHILE THEY LAST aate ae POTATO CHIPS 


ONE FILLED 


g 
SMOKEY ps ? C ienencrictenclipiiemsisinmeminandiionciy 
ewe CORT ONY xing Korn i Get This BEAUTIFUL ICED TEA 
: ig Chas tam PITCHER! 
MRS. KEANE S y° With Purchase of 


: hen) qusages ~~ e 
TJ? \ ii ING ie SU 4CoO . a (: Rick 89° McCormick 
BEEF STEAKS |x? a: gh BF rte 


KRAFT ie. we 
wi tt! | 
8 oz. 00 NATURAL SWISS or CRACKER BARREL Swift’s Prem Get this 


ya . l2 oz 
cs CHEESE SLICES 4... 07° | sre: o») FEBS 


« 35° 
$c ————~ |} McCORMICK 


Dowmyfiake WAFFLES ‘Z15¢] YOUR tm 3 5: ta MAYONNAISE — frag Potato Solad 


CHOICE pkg. 


GIUSEPPI PIZZA PIE ‘= 3% o at 43° ao)} = 33: 


tal ~~ — el 


“9 4g: PUFFIN’ LIBBY’S LUNCH TONGUE 


LIMAS 
STAR-KIST TUNA PIES “39 BISCUITS (7 are pe 


STRAWBERRIES ‘ pa 49¢ 
tube LIBBY’S POTTED MEAT 


mT Yoralere) El 2 ic: AY 
ARMOUR’S FRYERS  ™*99e CHESTNUT FARMS HEINZ HOT DOG RELISH 


PINEAPPLE JUICE™: = 19°] | —G@a@@dea®. WEIN CUCUMBER PICKLES 


SNOW CROP Creamed or Country Style 


tt Ch 
LEMONADE | Cottage Cheese REIIEERREE SAUERKRAUT ; 33. 


2: 29: | = 25° canaDapey net, = 19 


lightly higher irginia stores. 


WISHBONE ITALIAN WASHINGTON DELIGHTFUL TASTE FOR SALADS BEECHNUT PETER PAN CANDY CONFECTIONS 


LEMON JUICE Salad Dressing | CORN MUFFIN BAK-N-BEANS | WESSON OIL COFFEE Peanut Butter M&M/s 
Fe Sev Gee TRS ee a et PRR alee Sere a YN? OEE, ne) Gere ee Ae ae ap 


pet, 


bas 


i 


_air force but is seeking aircraft 


oC eee Army Air Arm Expansion Lauded | | zisexisste: erent 


i. 


J 
. 


’ SAN FRANCISCO, May 28:fett Naval Air Station, where: hower is reported to have -_ N re) TIC E 
‘#—A top Army officer said to-|\they heard Hall L. Hibbard,|marked 10 years ago that the 


| ie te 
: , day that the Air Force has no\vice president of Lockheed | Army's place is on the ground. 4 
Norstad Stresses Atomic Force (23205322 Ecos ccs Pee || to me nae 
| | : He said Army aviation, the guided missiles now being de-|same thing if he were in a posi- MERLAND’S CLUB, INC. 
' ht of a service feud, is ‘veloped for the military will be |tion to appraise developments” | 


h 
‘ \said, “they are prepared to do! One visiting newsman asked| “I cannot say that the forces |“still in its infancy.” adopted to many civilian uses. | now, Hutton said. [| Memorial Day Seryices will be 
Log Hes Bec peared waas tse Mies ly h0: 0s . / Brig. Gen. Carl I. Hutton,| The Navy chose the occasion} He contended that the Army |] held at 10:45 A.M. at the Club, 


Lauris Norstad, recently desig- more theinselves.” if this figure was not to-ced|in this area (central Europe) | 
| baheeue| i. ‘Commandant of the Army Avia-|t0 announce development ofa iis not trying to build another |] yo waiter Reed 
nated to become commander of |ccuntries until, as one visitor on the command by the failure are “. ch that the Ruselans on Sector of Ft. Recher, Ala. (new all-weather, supersonic jet aise Ml Toom members will peril 


Allied Forces in Europe, said) To thi comment, Norstad/of European countries to con-\c.uld not occupy some of our)... Army aviation is the “fast.|fighter designed to “intercept Nl te em eabibition mest af 438 


pron, Mn Aagra the Earepede seombar goctrios| Ties What was experted. evettory, before retaliatory *c-\ est growing part of the U. S.|and destroy the swiftest enemy) How Te Hold PM 


ignifi , , , ti ia. aircraft.” : 
significant air : | Norstad said studies of .what Army and perhaps of the avia- ® 

" of NATO was increasing year ; He referred to the use of , , ms . T Field and track events, 
atomic forces : by year, not ieorealal. r could be done had to take ore IH weapons ir the stra-| ‘on field itself. ne ee ee F ALSE EET H Casting, Archery, Family rie 


Norstand, looking hale, brown |cunsideration what the nations tegic air force. | Hutton outlined Army plans, | More Firmly in Place J] ‘nic and Band Concert. 


, . i t the defense for expanding its air arm to | 
he “would not and generally fit, told the group |themselves could do. He em He insisted tha ieti “. i ane eien tet emsien ant de.) 
" : hasized that airports in \the/needs of the area had not been more than 300 aviation repo a aii ‘ ob. GUESTS 
es = ae toe docted tn. teal ‘TO area capable of handling /reduced, despite revisions .njers during a tour of. the Hiller | | 2n/ bling when you eat, ough or talk? | will be welcome 


‘ ro orces needed in the | NAT ! 
eee Bi . Siaee of the central Euro-|jets had increased from 15 in|the “ussian atmosphere, and helicopter plant at Palo Alto. | your Stes. This alkaline (non-ecta} 

pre ES  . pean area now is only one-third | 195i to 160 at present, and that|pointed out that the recent) The Aviation Writers Asso-| firm MERLANDS CLUB, INC. 
will succeed of the estimate for 1951 when pipelines had been built to|NATO r.eeting in Paris hadjciation is holding its annual) 7€ | ae my, pene Uitte feoiels 
Gen Alfred M ; Supreme Headquarters was acti-|fuel them. agreed to continue a steady de-| convention here. | - jn og Grecks : late odor (ae | Sy Seton, tarytend 
Sruenth ‘ r vated. At the same time he added: fense force. The writers later visited Mof- | ’ | ' 
vhen the latter Norstad | 
retires this year, gave his first! 
big bri- fing to newsmen since 
he was nominated. The news- 
men, mostly editors, publishers | 
and air experts from American | 
newspapers and agencies, were | ‘ 
brought oy Pan American World RIVIN 
Airways here on a guest flight | TAKE SHELL S SAFE D G QUIZ NO. 8 
from Miami. | 

Many of their questions in- M 
cated cxine Aanclivan peniak TO MAKE YOUR MEMORIAL DAY TRIP SAFER 
tion to continued contributions 
of military aid to European| 


race Are you a patient driver ? 


ag py a Sag S< Smy 4 Here’s a way fo test yourself. With a pencil, circle all the 6’s and cross out all the 9’s 


retary of the Army Wilber M. 
Brucker said today the concept 
ef 6 Gaebtniien wee to & “ies shown here. Then see “How to Rate Yourself” below. 
gerous myth” and declared the 
major combat burden of any 
war would fall on the United 
States Army. 

Brucker, apparently taking 
note of recent Air Force criti- 


cism of Army weapons, added) 
In a speech at the Detroit Eco-| 
nomic Club that “the Army’s! 
. 


weapons—both atomic and non-| 
atomic— are the best that have 
been developed.” 

“They are not limited in| 
their effectiveness by fog, rain.) 
snow or any other adverse con- 


dition,” Brucker said. “We are) 
not interested in any weapon 
merely because it makes the! 
biggest bang or the biggest 


hole in the ground.” ' 

He said the Army's Nike anti-| 
aircraft system was the Na-| 
tion's “major ground weapon| 
against hostile aircraft” and’ 
added, “These deadly missiles 


are capable of coordinated and 4 72 6 9 x 7 00 } 3 ‘| 5 9 ee Ba ais 3 


| 
Pilfered AF Paper | 
‘Leaked’ by Army | 


By Paul Southwick 
United Press 


The Army has. “leaked” a) 
pilfered document extolling | j 4 7 f ] 9 "7 
the virtues of the Air Force, | Ms O A 0 2 3 6 4 2 6 5 5 a 
along with its own catty mar-| , : 3 


ginal notes, it was disclosed | 
yesterday. | 

At one point, the Air Force| 
document said the _ service! 


“helps make friends for the’ : 
United States through its 
mercy missions and other op- 
erations.” It added that “we 


must have friends in this 
world.” | 

In the margin, an Army offi-' 
cial had written the sarvastic | 
observation: “Scares the pants 
off some allies.” 


The document, which the) . 
Army apparently took from the 
Air Force is part of an Air| 
Force drive to put across the | 


idea that this can be “a decade | 
of security through global air- 
wer.” 
At least one copy was! 
“leaked” to a Congressman and| 


fener! £97591995493663035106 


Robert L. Scott Jr., Air Force! 
Director of Information Serv-| 
ices. He made suggestions for, 
a speech Air Force command-| 
ers should make to their men. | 


74013231955597909698 2 


AUTHORITY: Dr. 
Center fer Setety 


In holiday driving, patience counts 


: | desi turnpikes are 
HOW TO RATE YOURSELF The new cars are designed for safety. The great new p 


1. Did you just skip the test completely and jump designed for safety. Everything is designed for safe motor travel — 
nee Pcaragh he ponte a Fe a except perhaps you. And yet safety is so simple. Just be patient. Keep 
2. Did you quit about halfway? You may be cool your eyes on the road, your hands on the wheel, your mind on your 
ee ease 8 Se ee ag! driving. And keep your temper. Shell’s message to you and all motor- 
3. If you finished the test, you showed that you can be ists is short and sound: the price of safety is eternal vigilance. 

oe ey ha. - papertent factor in safe driving. 


¢ / FREE SETS OF SAFE DRIVING QUIZZES FOR 
| iy YOU. Would you like sets of these Sofe Driv 

7 ing Quizzes for yourself, or your school, club 

\ [ft or other group? Ask your Shell dealer to order 


Sign of a better future for you. them for you. Or call the nearest Shell office. 


- 


© 1956 SHELL Of CO: Prepared in cooperation with the Automotive Safety Foundation. 


= 


}. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
‘Tuesday, May 29, 1956 9 


ALL FOOD FAIR SUPER MARKETS | 5 : & NOW IT’S EASIER THAN 
OPEN ‘TIL 9 P.M. Agr. EVER TO FILL YOUR 


TUESDAY, MAY 29th : O°. GREEN STAMP SAVER 


for your. shopping convenience ) BOOKS AND REDEEM THEM 
CLOSED WEDNESDAY, Jae FOR FREE GIFTS OF 


MAY 30th IN OBSERVANCE 4 Ye | 
“~<a ae “dnd 1 DISTINGUISHED MERCHANDISE 


— [iff Pinte Tame Aogaie i 4 


PENG 15° Everything for the 

n= 33¢ Well Dressed Chef- 
er tae wick ee DE LUXE PORTABLE “HANDY” 
DEVILED HAM = of BARBECUE GRILL SMALL, LEAN, TENDER 


DEVILED HAM 2 - 35° ‘eras ‘a | 
e ©-2#a MOKED 


BARBEQUE SAUCE 


Te ect FIBERGLAS, INSULATED GALLON 
sxnoe age «=| PENI JUG a 
pes. or this weekend your Pood Fair Super Markets are offering the hem 
SECTION PLATES ' 99 refer y ore area housewives than any other single brand. L's 
pkg. 69° Keeps Hot! only . 1% “ '.” of course, These wonderfully different epecialiy cured shaak 
Kee Cold! . ‘ beauties are in ample sugply at any of your favorite Food Fair Super 
PAPER PLATES elite “ Markets. Why be satisfied with lees than the best when you cas serve & 
: aT ————eOoe “Briggs' * ham for your holiday feasting 


PAPER PLATES we 29 WIDE SPREAD, WIND TESTED 
SHANK PORTION BUTT PORTION rv 


BONDWARE PAPER ‘. 
COLD CUPS we 29° SUN UMBRELLA 


HOT CUPS te 29 6-Ft. Tall! 95 f ». 49¢ 
Over 4-Ft. Wide! EACH | Cc 
Tomi TDD) © s.niece mastic a . BUTT 
LP asa PICNIC SET von 99 | ¥ L . HALF 
\ C ENRICHED ot. | 9 lth h = : 
pe BARBEQUE APRON ocr |? on wm. 59¢ 


CARNIVAL 
KOSHER STRIPS 


H!-C ORANGE DRINK 


VITA C ENRICHED 46 01 ench c — tiated 
_ HI-C GRAPE DRINK = aa BARBEQUE HAT 1] YS RN | : ' FRESHLY MADE ARMOUR STAR or 


SWIFT'S PREMIUM 


HAWAIIAN PUNCH 3 sae 190 Charcoal  Briquettes Ze os DP ay : FOOD FAIR blunRibho, CUT-UP 


REFRESHING 12 ot P Charcoal Briquettes beg 

PEPSI COLA 4. © ten. 3D w 49¢ a a 8) 
«i dit STARTER FUEL cen = 

SUPER COLA 3 sen 29: WICKER WITH LID ond ]49 


PICNIC BASKET | : 
OT BEER pi de tr WISE, FRESH CRISP Sen. . HAMBURGER RELISH 


FIXIT DRINK oo ae POTATO CHIPS pkg. dae neal 
: HAMBURGER OR HOT DOG ROLLS ore. 22° 


ASSORTED FLAVORS 
KOOL-AID 6 pkgs. 25° PLANTERS 7\4 oF. PLANTERS 4 oz. HEINZ 1! os. 
se oath Doan 19¢  COGKTAIL PEANUTS _ con 39 = MIXED NUTS con SS° | A chicken Cc HOT DOG RELISH o & 
CRANGARS a FOR YOUR OUTDOOR COOKING reciene I . 
AUNT a: a Liver on . 
LEMONADE 2 pkgs. 19¢ So DS o Half, too! BLUE RIBBON 

REYNOL WRAP 28 re 
ASSORTED FRUIT: FLAVOR $ 

PURE ny re nee ALADS 


has rrseecae 


CANADA DRY é ARMOUR STAR PACT Al Potato 
ALUMINUM SLICED CHEESE Pan 
FOIL Sox. Pc or Cole Slaw 
28 or C SLICED BOLOGNA re | 
25 FT. ROLL 12 or. 69: SANDWICH LO Oe eel 23° 
PLUS DEPOSIT : cans tox. 5c | 


~- oor 


OLIVE LOAF pkg. 


teceTea Time] Prices Effective Through Tuesdey, Moy 29 
: See Tume. | i 
EP tapi “¢ FOOD FAIR Ultro-Fesh PRODUCE TRuichia Meals // I, | 


TEA *" 43¢ TEA BAGS 2, 63: FIERY RED RIPE AND JUICY 


Snow Crop... sau |WATERMELON ioe “= 


TENDER MOUNTAIN GROWN AK AQ: 
GREEN PEAS 9 = 396 6 "22° $1.11 12 22° 82,10 | oT STE 


REFRESHING No picnic is complete with. 


LEMONADE "2 28¢ 622° $1.63 12 "2:5 $2.99 pele ie 4 ek ven, soniores ae ANe 
ORANGEADE 260: 28¢ 66x Ble 12%:$1.49 aS : ab Gs aay tanto os CHICKEN FRICASSEE 69 
POTATOES Ss: 28e 6%. 15e | 12 5: $1.39 -s. Sy 2 Lopate LANE WILSON 
FORDHOOK LIMAS 2 ss: Age 622°51,41 1223: 52,70 Sage a ‘ SCALLOPED POTATOES «..,° 30° 
GREEN BEANS §— 2 Ss: 4Se 6.25°81,25 12.25: 2.85 . Fe oe: : es 

BRUSSELS SPROUTS ‘2; 30c 6'::51.73 12 1:::58.30 Geese) Ow SWEET CORN mm Sen 29¢ fg SCALLOPED POTATOES '<* 79 
BROCCOLI SPEARS 2 ‘:: 49¢ 6 42: $1.41 12 5: $2.70 (Na aa LEMONS, muss ser eu... 

a ere nee oe > CHEV ew mee 0 lew 


STRAWBERRIES won OE 6 ic: $1.49 12 5: $2.85 7 : : GREEN BEANS rence 2 Ios. 35° 
i ee Tr ee ee | ‘ | POT ATO ES NEW, WHITE 5 Ibs 39° 


DOLE FRESH FROZEN, HAWAIIAN 


AIT for everything : 
you. bake 


MRS. KEAN’S FROZEN | - NEW MIRACLE LAUNDRY RINSE | m cans. or fry 


PINEAPPLE BEEF & STA-PUF = 
— PES voor hal 49: BAKE-RITE 


mw)  WASHABLES gallon 
: ALL PURPOSE SHORTENING 


| maa 5 1, 65° 
CLUB 
KIBBLED DOG FOOD 20.:, 2: 


ANNAPOLIS ROAD 
CENTER 3 5 mie trom 
Leesburg Pike 0 ean Om GB Dube Se Extended “ah god. a ea 
& Semrory taod Falls Church, Vo Alexandria, Ve 
2 Gace 0% a Over © .? 
Wy GREEN ST . 


ames dW Catn st 


Oper #  * “ 
GREEN STAMPS Ax GREEN STAMPS a3 GREEN ST ad GREEN St 


‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | ik Confe 
Bere Tuesday, May 29, 1956 e rs 


—— eee 


ALL THRIFTY STORES OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAY FOR With, Chiefs | 0) N v0 | p W AY 


Of Defense 


By Merriman Smith 
United Press 
President Eisenhower held! Sea 


an unscheduled meeting with) 
some of his top defense and| 
intelligence aides yesterday 
shortly after returning froma 


weekend at his Gettysburg, Pa..| 
farm. 

The President landed at 
Washington National Airport at | 
10:05 a. m. and promptly called) 
top officials of the State De-| 
partment, Central Intelligence | 
Agency and the armed forces | 
into a White House conference. | 

A spokesman said only that 
the meeting dealt with “securi-| 
ty matters.” He said it had'| 
nothing to do with the current| 
military row over combat mis-| 
sions or Russia's informal invi- 


mm “Old Henry Clay” odaiom. | 


Attending were Acting Sec:| 


retary of State Herbert Hoover 


' —. 
f “* ~ ¥ . 
' —¢ ) \Jr.; Allen Dulles, director of 
} . ) wr ithe Central Intelligence Agen- 
r | cy; Adm. Arthur W. Radford, 


chairman of the Joint Chiefs 


| | of Staff. and Gen. Nathan F 
, | Twining, Air Force Chief of 
| Staff 
B 2 V E R A G E - T O R E S | Mr. Eisenhower had several 
| 


other visitors vesterday, includ- 


MELLOW ing Oregon Republican ramet 
> . ; ' 
FLAVORABLE | sean wen Guteniod Sy Sar) 


mer Interior Secretary Doug-| 
Independent Retailers—'jas McKay for the Republiggn | 
isenatorial nomination. 
nn meee cha men aa . Organized for Joint Ad-| Hitchcock told reporters that 
= r Pes ar ‘as a good Republican he will 


vertising. ‘ALL ADVER-: support McKay in November. 


‘He predicted McKay will beat 

TISED ITEMS AVAIL- Sen. Wayne L. Morse (D-Ore.). 

. | Hiteheock said he and the 
ABLE AT ALL THRIFTY President did not discuss a re- 


STORES port that he is in line for a 
d Federal job. 


Later Mr. Eisenhower con- 
ferred with Henry Luce, editor 
a of Time Magazine, and Under- 
secretary of Labor Arthur’! a 
Cash and carry. Larson. | 
86 P f We reserve the 
4s roo 
right to limit To Succeed Smith 


quantities. Ne 


Queen's Liquors 


sales to dealers. Ike Appoin ts | 
“Whiteside” “Famous for Quality : , 
Ames the World Over.” | ee | N orton lo for All 
100% 1416 Irving St. X.W. : Navy Post 


‘Sandeman’ roe 


IMPORTED | IMPORTED — — 
SCOTCH SCOTCH =z] Oe YOUR 


"fect of oer Keystone Liquor Store 


WHITESIDE 2104 Penna. Ave. N.W. ‘ . 
_ Benne? O99 REpubilic 77-0077 P 
“ACh ts k ' 4 ” | 
ne Tiare Queen’s Liquors 
fifth =| icsivase fifth «=» | oe ier es a em 
80.6 Proof : — 3 ge a a Fiorlda 


8 
6 Proof (Related Story on Page 29.) 


: Associated Press 
Comet Liquors. Inc. Mudrick’s Clifton Liquors id Fj by 
2502 14th St. N.W. President Eisenhower yester- 
tits Cor. 14th & Chapin Sts. day nominated Garrison Nor- 
5-2 
Coteamse 5-S500 ton. now a consultant to Secre- . 
i tary of the Air Force Quarles, 


Comet Liquor Store to be Assistant Secretary of the 

1815 Columbia Rd. N.W. Navy for Air. . 

ABeme ¢-1859 | Norton, a 56-year-old Repub- 

lican, would succeed James H.| 

; oa Smith Jr., whose resignation 

“Senator's Club Dixie Liquer Store was announced by the White 
3479 M Street N.W. 


House yesterday. , 
Opposite Key Bridge . a : P ‘(ee 
PENNA ore ADams 4-7713 | Norton served as an Assistant ¢ VV 


Secretary of State in the Tru- 
man Administration in 1947. He 
Circle Liquors also has been chairman of the 


= 
PREMIUM = 5500 Conn. Ave. N.W. Government's Air Coordinating | 
At Livingston Street Commission, 
BEER WOedlev 6-0600 | He is a special partner in the! 


IN CANS ‘banking firm of A. M. Burden | 
| | Tokay Liquors, inc. of New York and makes his| 


417 Eleventh St. N.W. -home in Washington. 
Opp. Evening Star Bldg. | In an exchange of corres- | 
1 District 7-t242 the | 


pondence made public by 
White House, Smith wrote Ei- 


senhower he was resigning 
CASE vee See ere after three years as Assistant CONVENIENTLY LOCATED 
3 for $1 At Ingraham St. Secretary of the Navy for Air 
plus deposit “ RAndelph 6-1010 because he feels the job “should 


» Case of 12 3.92 not be subject to the continu- 
Liquor Store | Clifton Liquors NORTHEAST ous influence of any one in- 


dividual too lone. but rather 


_- “THE BEST OF THE GREAT should be exposed to a variety = 
Th ol oo YEAR| KENTUCKY BOURBONS” J “elumbia Wine & Liquor B08 SPP EOS CHES and com ON ij. ¢ 4 
ae } 


1151 Bladensbers Rd. N.E. , 
4a | Ml Lincein 6-6666 | The President wrote Smith 
GLb | HEAVEN HILL = chaning ‘bien tor’ "“mportan 
KENTUCKY L CHARCOAL FILTERED contributions you have made to| il Stop at your new Safeway Store in 
|the naval air program concept) . was Upper Marlboro, Maryland, for an 
oTRAIGHT OSs to Se Cocemee fear’ as 8! ~ sat alent needs for your nll 


BLE lwhole during your three ames | ; 
wae STRAIGHT NTU KY om the. Navy Department.” or to stock up your beach cottage for 


Sele¢t from the fine 


; ca : | BOURBON Hamlin Liquor Store Textile Workers Meet foods we've lined up in readiness 
Sarma 181% R. I. Ave. N.E. ' Reuters : for tne sé tril 8 0 f yor irs. You’ 1] 
Ut LAwrence 6-1050 : los Py ES PSE . ‘ 
ay LAY Fr —_ | BLACKPOOL, England, May find just about everything you need 
oD | 28—Representatives of 15 mil- for yvour outing. You'll be pleased 
a’ 


aed 
 — 


lion textile workers throughout Safeway’s low, low prices 


fifth | semen Ue. Best. be ry ‘the world gathered here today | i ae all 
868 Proof 5 fifth 3 Acres of Free Parking to discuss their problems at a| on all your needs. 


aii EUGiew 46-5008 2-day meeting. The 32 delegates 
Il’S ALL 86 Proof from 12 countries are attending 


Tiiisienaaes JOPPA ZAE MIM iccostionst Federstion ot rex) | 
Keystone. Liouor Store tile Workers Associations, 
tee | -| ANOTHER NEW SAFEWAY 
IMPORTED & DOMESTIC a? WORLD PLANNED JUST FOR YOU... 
Alloy’s Ft. Davis Liq. 4 


LUdiew 4-3610 
a. | 
/ . FAMO IS , 3847 Alabama Ave, 5 : te? Fare) | 
CHAMPAGNES t L eT” udiew 22400 | Load the family in the car and come see a food store planned 


IMPORTED d : especially for you. You'll always find a parking space on our 
1945 Marmot Brut . 4, 19 #7} ul Avenue Wine & Lis Liquor >’ huge free parking lot. Inside the magic-carpet doors you'll 
46.09 CASE | | CHATEAU Peng ST Fe Face | enjoy strolling leisurely up and down wide spacious aisles select- 
ing your family’s food and household needs from a grand array 


Pol Lenelle S608 2.69 x lA D’YQUEM”’ Spar Liquors | J ULI ENNE of national and local brands. Words and pictures cannot ade- 


31.95 CASE 3916 Seuth Capitel St. 


Plenty of Free Parking . . ‘ . oad way. s ‘ S . . elf, 
JOhnsen 3-6700 POTATO STICKS quately describe your new Safeway, so come see for yours 
1949 Andre Freres . 3.49 | aa We'll be mighty glad to see you and you'll be mighty glad you 
tra Dry 38.39 CASE | Gon h Li 0 = = | , caaen 


“St. George” Pink ..2,.49 Hi = “Plenie fire serene 


27.39 CASE 


“Dumont” ite ] 69 i ; os SO U  f H WE S f 


Or Sparkling Burgundy .... 


# 3 Globe Liquors 
19.95 CASE ’ e 620 Seventh St. 5.W. 
1244% by Volume 11% by Vokume * ceuienaiien. 9-8906 


a Circle Liquors Free Parking 
The Calvert Shop > ¢ 


« 


- ™ WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, May 29, 1956 «oe 


Ge 


Shop SAFEWAY for al your needs for the big Memoria Day 


HOLD! Y COMING 


LY nies AP | All Silgway Stores 
OPEN TUESDAY, MAY 29, "til 9 P.M. 
‘S. CLOSED WEDNESDAY, MAY 30 a 


(Memorial Day) 


aD 


2 


“a 


Ear Wt Sa U.S. GRADE’ A—U.S. GOVT. INSPECTED 
Cut-Up Fryer Parts 


% 75 [> Bis 


, you'll find all your favorites 
at SAFEWAY FE ieestite Aiciiined 
ae er Dbe on a8 rench s Mustard «:« 
Orange Soda <...-.:.. *25 Hot Dog Relish v= 


Ginger Ale « ‘bom, 29S . Hambur 

ger Relish Hein? -eeneene 
Rock Auk. cose Ae. 2 2% 25e ee 9 rn onan Half | Chunk Tuna Fish oo". * 
pooch cane Chunk Tuna Fish °°. 


Coca Cola . 5 Size Full Butt Half ». 55¢ ! 
<> Shank Portion ». 39e ‘sco Thin Saltines —_—so 


Pepsi Cola es Butt Portion --». 450 Ib. ee Bromiuin Salfines \ 


Hires Root Beer ie 35° : Swift’s Prem 
Royal Crown «... ‘ton oo = 


Mason’s Root Beer 6 ':..; 39° LN Swift's Premium, Fully Cooked USDA “Choice” Grade STEAKS 


Tru-Ade Orange 61 30° Rn, HANS “1% 5 4Qe og” Round Steak ‘2%.“79 
Soft Drinks 2 29° SP re leis u u a a | ISDA C cP ‘ nl 
C&C Super ssi os. oo es Round Steak =n." 69 


Deposit required om off Bottles and cases. ve Sica BEE 
“?, ste neat x ee oe, . L/ +2, . “Ss 
ERROR OS ane e U b e S tea k S si 
°,2 * ee 
KPREOR EE IRIE 


Dairyland ;, 
Sieth’s, temnguienl Somerset or Briggs’ var 


: . a i Fas 
i Mil Skinless a Skylark Frozen Food Favorites 
re : 12° ed ce Rolls Bel-air Potatoes 2";:.'%. 


bt on Car tons) . 
eel Strawberries *'" - 
vag got en rik aa . Sandwich Buns or pkg. rc ancy 
tores Only 7 _ a ‘i wii at atest . “" Hot Dog Rolls of 8 in Orange Juice ae 


Edwards Grape Juice : i... 


a ’ : | ) ue | harb! Belair Cut or 
a fi i Check these buys... Curry Gold or Marble Green Beans ‘nm: 
offee | Pound Cake Sweet Peas + --------------—------ pen OP 


a 1 Mixed Pickies 2. I peetured tht Succotash «= nan 2% AYO | 

¢ $49 ' ° Zippy Fres . Week... Reg. 45¢ 3 9: Pot Pies *¢. Tur ves Pr fw a 

3 , Kosher Pickles Ric | 1-02, Coke Orange Juice > crv 
Skylark § Kosher Pickles®:’” 


chad : Pickle Chips a . New “Economy Size” | x--5 | 
Bread | . ae ne Blosom Time WS =~ Lemonade 
Spanish Olives «:.... Cottage Cheese Amz Wl 


1 tb. 18: . e ‘oes a ! ig 5 iY $ 
loaf Gra pefru if Slenn-A re 2cans 33... Large or Small Curd C %-- 4 a 1 2? ae 49: 
+ ‘ 
Lucerne | Gra pefruit SlowAire 2 core 2ie: wi Se: 4 G oh 
“Bonus Quality” : : 
Groce A Homogenized ; Tea Bags Liptons : as | = Fai “m-Fresh Pi ‘oduce wre 


Milk — | Party Punch «.- ee New Potatoes :::::.. 4% 35° 


‘ a . w i, Su- Purb ° sh e 
q q | 

& Pascal Celery 2-29 
Lipton’s + Quick Breeze Cleonser 


2 
3 
| 
é 
= 
: 
: 
$ 
"§ 


site ate te Me 


Bel-air Frozen 


Se Tr SOP) OE ee i a a ee ea ls 


Ve ae ee ee ee 


Uncle Ben’s Green Giant, Fancy F FV. Coconut 
Converted Rice Sweet Peas Macaroons Tea pie i Pekoe Tea] Elastic Starch | Detergent Ajax 


225 4} Se S19: we 23° | Be 43s | fae 25 | Bs 33° | 345 35% 


pkg. 


C 
Toilet Soap Toilet Soap iqui Flokes 


Hunt Club Hunt Club Kibbled Hunt Club , Shortening C C 
Fen ashm hm 
Dog Meal Dog Food Dog Biscuits spn ~ataainaggs ae oie sia 


= ws 33 20 bb. , 98 aes ay. 97s ? Bath bbe eg. ara 32° 
bag ‘ en size | 
<Sguhiiearcanenraanencmnanennccenenatoy. FA SEIN RSAC RR a Oe 
ise Ses ere! . . oP * * ee Bee MEfoteteres - 


These prices effective until close of business Tuesday, May 7, 1954, tm Det ergent Soap Soap 
Washington, .D. C. MARYLAND: Aiiicrest Heights, Bethesda, Silver Spring, 
Surf | Dial | Dial 


ya, ur . e ’ . 
50 DEALERS. we "ons Conve. Metenn, TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. 2! oz. 318 | f; Reg. 23° Fae Both 3 et 
J] Preduce priges subject to dally market changes. pkg. i : size 3 


4 
3 " 
§ 


TUESDAY, MAY 29, 1956 


Challenge in Interior 


President Eisenhower has used splendid dis- 
cretion in nominating Fred A. Seaton to be the 
new Secretary of the Interior. Mr. Seaton is one 
of the most sensitive, progressive and broad-gauged 
members of the Eisenhower Administration. . He is 
admirably equipped to give the’ Department the 
sort of nondoctrinaire direction it needs in order 
to protect the Nation’s natural resources and pro- 
vide for their judicious use. There is special reason 
for gratification because the President disregarded 
the pleadings to appoint a mere replica of former 
Secretary McKay. 

Mr. Seaton, a liberal Republican who was among 
President Eisenhower's early supporters, was men- 
tioned for Secretary of the Interior after the 1952 
election but reportedly declined the appointment 
at that time. That he enjoys the deep confidence 
of the President has been shown by his role in the 
White House, where he has been an assistant in 
charge of administrative liaison. A Nebraska news- 
paper publisher and stock raiser himself, he has 
served as a trouble-shooter on agricultural problems 
and had a great deal to do with the soil bank 
proposal. Previously he served as Assistant Secre- 
tary of Defense for Public Affairs, a post in which 
he demonstrated an awareness of the public interest 
in adequate information—an awareness which un- 
fortunately has not been displayed at top levels in 
the Pentagon since he left. As interim Senator 
from Nebraska appointed after the death of Ken- 
meth Wherry in 1951, Mr. Seaton voted his con- 
science without regard to political consequences. 
He flew back from Germany in order to vote against 
the McCarran Internal Security bill. 

Mr. Seaton can be relied upon to scrutinize care- 
fully the charges of “giveaway” that have been 
leveled at the Department of the Interior. He also 
ean be relied upon to have little patience with the 
motion that the protection of public resources 
against private encroachment is “socialism.” It 
will not be easy for him to remedy all the weak- 
messes in departmental administration under the 
regime of Secretary McKay or to disavow the nar- 
row policies of his fellow Nebraskan, Under 
Secretary Clarence Davis. But Mr. Seaton will 
assuredly give the Department conscientious, en- 
lightened and responsive direction. We congratulate 
him and the President on a fine appointment. 


Cables on Bridges 


Sunday's tragic accident on the 1ith st. bridge, 
in which a car crashed through the brittle guard 
railing into the river, is another example of a kind 
of accident that has been all too frequent in the 
Washington area. Might it not have been prevented 
with proper safeguards? Cable guards have been 
used with much success at dangerous spots on 
highways to prevent cars going over the side. 
Should not cables be strung along the railing of 
bridges? The cables might be strung on the outside 
of the rail for esthetic reasons. But in any event 
some stronger guard needs to be provided where 
the present bridge rail is not strong enough to 
withstand the impact of a moving vehicle. Second- 
‘hand elevator cable might be suitable for the 


\purpose. 


Who Pays for Slums? 


The sordid facts about real estate profiteering 
et the expense of helpless Negro residents of 
Southwest Washington disclose an ugly dilemma 
for slum clearance programs here and elsewhere. 
Is it possible to devise a procedure that will avoid 
injury to the individual and still will permit 
redevelopment to proceed without paying highly 
inflated prices for condemned property? The case 
of Mrs. Mayme J. Riley, about which Robert C. Al- 
brook has written in this newspaper, illustrates the 
dilemma thoroughly. 

An opinion by Judges Prettyman and Miller of 
the United States Court of Appeals (with Judge 
Washington dissenting) sent this case back to the 
District Court for retrial because the majority was 
mot convinced that the jury had awarded Mrs. 
Riley just compensation for her home. The out- 
come is of great importance. If the Government 
were forced to pay unreal values for slum property 
the cleanup of cities would be retarded; but if it 
should take unfair advantage of property owners 
justice as well as urban redevelopment would 
suffer. 

Some of the criticism of the Prettyman opinion 
appears to be based on a misconception. The court 
pointed out that Mrs. Riley had bought the property 
in question in 1951 for $9950 and had spent $887 on 
improvements, makirig a total cost of $10,837. In 
@ condemnation suit the jury awarded her $7000 
and left her liable for payment of $1900 on her 
mortgages after her property had been taken. The 
emphasis laid upon these facts led some to think 
that the court was saying the Government would 
have to pay the mdst recent sales price for con- 
demned property, however inflated that price 
might be. No such rule was proclaimed by the 
court, as the following language indicates: 

Of course the just compensation required by 
the Constitution is not necessarily equal to the cost 
to the person from whom it is seized. We are not 


“to be understood as saying that appellant Riley is 
“mecessarily entitled to her full purchase price. 


What the court did say is that the price for 
which a piece of property has been sold on an open 
market should be the starting place in determin- 
ing its value. If that price can be shown to be out 
of line with the prices paid for similar property or 
if it can be shown by other means to be excessive, 

-weight that is ordinarily given to free-market 
may be overcome, For example, the 

nt should not be required to pay the 

est price to which speculators could bid a piece 
property in anticipation of condemnation. But 
this case the general, incomplete and not wholly 
accurate evidence presented by he RyAbrlopnen 
Land Agency’s appraisers failed (persuade the 
court that justice had been done. In the new trial 
| rh yen Sees ¢ have an opportunity to present more 


Tr Ne iiall eh deaclien Siies 
Lg enh niovambegeoenghye=~ dgenemcbaed 


satisfactory answer to the predicament of in- 
dividual home owners to say that in such instances 
mortgage holders often do not press lawsuits. In 
cases in which homes are condemned-for less than 
the mortgages against them, should not-the Govern- 
ment assume the responsibility of defending nomi- 
nal owners against deficiency judgments? Certainly 
the Government is in a better position to fight off 
deficiency judgments against seized property 


bought at inflated prices than is a dispossessed 


slum dweller. 

“A man’s right to own a home,” Judge Prettyman 
wrote in his opinion, “is as much a civil right as 
are his rights to speak his mind, to read his news- 
paper, or to assemble with his neighbors.” Slum 
clearance will proceed with less disruption if the 
Government uses every ,resource at its disposal to 
see that this right is adequately safeguarded. There 
is, in addition, the still larger problem of the sort 
of community pattern that forces Negroes into the 
clutches of profiteers in order to find a place to 
live. The problem is more social than legal, but no 
city concerned with the welfare of all its citizens 
can afford to be complacent about this evil. 


Plate Glass NATO 


Chairman Richards of the House Foreign Affairs 
Committee would use the foreign aid bill as a lever 
by which to induce European countries to give 
more support to NATO. Unquestionably there has 
been a relaxation in European determination to 
fulfill the troop goals of NATO, a relaxation that 
has been encouraged by the change of tactics in 
the Kremlin. There is talk of cutting conscription 
periods; most of the French contingent has been 
withdrawn for service in Algeria; and the prom- 
ised 500,000-man German contribution has not yet 
even been authorized. Apart from the question 
of whether denial of military aid is an effective 


©1056 THE WASH HOTON POST G 


Letters to the Editor 


goad, however, we suggest that the basic problem, Adult Education 


is considerably more complex than Mr. Richards’ 
statement would indicate. 

At least some of the problem harks back to the 
emphasis on nuclear weapons and- missiles, and 
the feeling among Europeans that any new war 
on the continent will be an all-out affair between 
the Soviet Union and the United States. There is 
unquestionably some tendency to lean on the United 
States; but Europeans also question whether the 
50 divisions that still are the announced NATO 
goal are really necessary. Their doubts are whetted 
by such essentially isolationist pleadings as that of 
Senator Malone, who would build a force of 2000 
intercontinental B-52 bombers (where would the 
Strategic Air Command put them all?) and cut 
the Army and Navy accordingly. 

This newspaper thinks that there are many 
dangers in a strategy that places most of its reliance 
on nuclear weapons. The same beguiling argu- 
ments for “cheap” defense that are at work in the 
Pentagon also are at work in Europe. At the same 
time, # must be acknowledged that the possibility 
of a “small” war in Europe is very limited indeed. 
The number of ground troops in Western Europe 
is not what would deter the Russians if they were 
bent on aggression. It would be the knowledge 
that any aggression in Europe would-almost surely 
mean a big war. 

If NATO actually has become a plate glass win- 
dow, if the major deterrents are American and 
British air power, then is NATO strategy up to 
date? Is the 50-division goal, which never has 
been met in actuality, a realistic objective? No 
doubt it has been kept aloft in part because of the 
danger that without it NATO members might 
slacken their efforts. A well-trained and equipped 
ground contingent remains essential for many 
reasons, not the least of which is the possibility that 
the mutual deterrence effect of large nuclear 
weapons might result in an increased threat on the 
ground.’ 

But if the basic strength and determination of 
the alliance must be maintained at all costs, there 
is at least room for discussion of the future direc- 
tion of NATO—what commitments are realistically 
necessary, and whether European members can 
meet their joint responsibility in new ways. It may 
be that the appearance of lagging support repre- 
sents an instance in which public awareness of a 
changed situation is ahead of military thinking. 
In any event, a sober critical review of NATO's real 
needs would be more likely to win European under- 
standing than an effort to apply the lash by cutting 
American military aid. 


The Boom in Foreign Trade 


The Commerte Department's latest report on 
foreign trade provides another impressive com- 
ment on the Federal Reserve Board's decision that 
inflation and not deflation is the primary threat in 
this country. In many foreign countries and in the 
Western European countries particularly there is 
no doubt that the strongest pressures still are 
inflationary. These pressures are an important sus- 
taining factor in the American’ boom, and they 
were duly nofed by the Federal Reserve Board 
when it decided to increase the bank discount rate 
last month. 

United States exports, which have risen substan- 
tially since 1950, were 12 per cent larger in the 
first quarter of this year than in the first quarter 
of 1955. Imports were up 18 per cent. Despite the 
larger increase in imports, it is noteworthy that 
United States exports still exceed imports by a 
considerable margin, although the dollar gap has 
been substantially closed by foreign investments 
and foreign grants. In the first quarter of this 
year, for example, exports exceeded imports by 
almost $1 billion. 

Several years ago Europe was frightened lest a 
moderate business decline in the United States 
plunge the rest of the world into depression. But 
overseas business was not appreciably affected by 
the American recession of 1953-54, and the strength 


The general glaring neglect 
of adult education in America 
may well prove suicidal. It still 
remains the Cinderella among 
all forms of education. Much 


of our kept radio is Operation 


Innocuity and Hollywood con- 
tents itself with distraction 
and escape. Meanwhile it is 
literally education or extinc- 
tion. 

What do we know of the many 
“isms” that have invaded our 
American way of life? What do 
we really know about our own 
Americanism? What could we 
do with radio in popular adult 
education if we really cared? 
What could we do for civiliza- 
tion with the energy and skill 

hundreds of millions of 
dollars we use for advertising 
cosmetics and alcohol? 

Our fashion institutes may 
combine with the ads to turn 
out slick chicks whose heads 
are empty, easy on the eye, 
hard on the brain, who never 
bother to read an editorial page 
of our great American news 
papers. 

The legs of American wom- 
en may glisten with nylon 
while their souls shrivel with 
neglect. Man faces more dead- 
ly perils than dandruff. What's 
inside his head is also impor- 
tant. He will survive even if 
his collar wilts. Men of real 
distinction should be able to 
judge something more than 
whisky. 

Good grooming and manners 
are no substitute for vivid pa- 
triotic imagination reinforced 
by well-informed intelligence. 
Minds encrusted with selfish 
ideas are more injurious to hu- 
man happiness than dishpan 
hands. There is more sinister 
darkness upon the face of hu- 
manity than 5 o'clock shadow. 

The American home with its 
lush furniture and its wonder- 
ful .gadgets, inhabited by all 
the youthful fashion models 
who have used all the cosmet- 
ics and all the laxatives which 
the ads have suggested to keep 
themselves from malodors, 
from halitosis, from unpopular- 
ity and so forth—this home is 
no proof against the atomic 
bomb in a possible World 
War ITI. 

Soap operas, while aiding 
cleanliness, give no clue to 
saving the sons and daughters 
of their hearers from destruc- 
tion. Charm, chatter and so- 
cial popularity are not enough; 
we need an antidote, and that 
is adult education. 

There are approximately 
2 million more women voters 
than men in the U. S. A. Let the 
above number of women band 
their strength as educated 
adults in a national crusade to 
banish corruption from our 
Government. Two million wom- 
en voters could elect honest, 
decent men and women who 
are 100 per cent pro-America. 

AGNES M. BROWN. 

Washington. 


Return of the Nats 


For the past three years I 
have sworn that I would not 
see a Nat ball game—not even 
with ‘a free ticket and free park- 
ing. Unfortunately, I recently 
found myself faced with an out- 
of-town cousin who was quite 
anxious to see his first “big 
league” game, and willing to see 
it in style. I had to go. Perhaps 
this is why the attendance this 
year is ahead of last year’s. 

I welcomed Congressman 
Hillings’ suggestion to move the 
franchise to Los Angeles as 
that ts clearly the first step to- 

major league 


Politically, the Congressman 
is making a grave error. His 
conduct is not compatible with 
the Monroe Doctrine and its 
implied prohibition of outside 
in ce in Latin-American 


affairs. 
RICHARD §S. EHRLICH. 
ashington. 


way home after a somewhat 
shaky Western trip and the 
papers along with carrying a 
description of the games report 
even more discouraging news of 
the poor outlook for attendance 
for the remaining season and 
that rumors are circulating that 
the local franchise is being in- 
vited to “pack up” and move 
elsewhere. 

It is not a pleasant picture; 
however it is one that can be 
brightened by all of us baseball 
fans getting out to the park 
when the team returns and 
showing the players and man- 
agement that we want and are 
worthy of major league base- 
ball. It is my opinion that by 
doing this Mr. Bob Addie will 
have more pleasant things to 
say in his coverage of future 
games. We should all keep in 
mind that it was not too long 
ago that Mr. Lou Perini of Mil- 
waukee said the Braves would 
stay in Boston. 

WILLIAM J. PHELAN. 

Washington. 


Cain and the GOP 


Harry P: Cain has done the 
Republican Party more good 
than all the speechifying and 
sloganing of the National Com- 
mittee can ever do. He has by 
his sincere and courageous ac- 
tion not only removed a smirch 
on the processes of American 
justice, but at the same time 
removed a dangerous political 
issue from the Democrats. 

The work of Harry Cain will 
be long appreciated by liberty- 
loving Americans, long after 
Joe McCarthy and his handi- 
work are gone and forgotten. 
Yet the Eisenhower Adminis- 
tration after bowing and scrap- 
ing to Joe have completely 
ignored Harry. 

It neither makes sense nor 
good politics. 

H. ROSENBERG. 

Washington. 


Decoration Day 


For many years, Decoration 
Day has been dedicated to the 
memory of soldiers killed in 
combat. For many years, de- 
voted wives and mothers; men, 
women and children have deco- 
rated the thousands of graves 
throughout.the country in hon- 
or of the ultimate sacrifice 
made by our soldiers in past 
wars. 

This year, as the world is 
engaged in building stockpiles 
of weapons far deadlier than 
at any previous time in history, 
the Women’s International 
League for Peace and Freedom 
suggests that an even greater 
honor be paid to the memory 
of those men. We suggest that 
all women unite in a sincere 
and serious effort to end war- 
fare. These countless thou- 
sands will not have died in vain 
if, because of their sacrifice, 
women everywhere would pay 
their debt of gratitude by work- 
ing together in a supreme ef- 
fort to prevent war. 

In the past, wars have been 
cruelly destructive. But at least 
there was some measure of 
safety for the civilian popula- 
tion. Today, with our nuclear 
weapons and intercontinental 
ballistics, there can be only one 
outcome — utter destruction. 
And scientists tell us that those 
who do survive will either be 
unable to bear children, or that 
future generations will bear 
the full print of our inability 
to resolve our differences by 
negotiation. 

The issue is survival—for us 
and for the generations yet 
unborn. Let us dedicate this 
day in tribute to our honored 
dead; but let us dedicate our 
lives to working for a world 
where there are no wars and 
where our children can live in 
peace. 

JANET N. NEUMAN, 

Washington. 


Czechoslovakia’s Example 


became clear to them that they 
would be heavily defeated on 
the next elections. 
Consequently, they changed 
their tactics and reverted to 
the common Communist meth- 


The underlying reason for 
the new tactics of the milin 
rulers can be found in idea 
expressed at the Twentieth 
Congress of the Communist 
Party in Moscow: that it is pos- 
sible to carry out the Commu- 
nist revolution through “peace- 
ful” means. It is not a new 
idea, but it fits well into present 
Soviet policy. The idea was 
formulated anew and explained 
in detail by Mikojan, a member 
of the collective ieadership, 
who gave Czechoslovakia as an 
example of the “peaceful” 
means to be used. 

Czechoslovakia's example is 
both a lesson and a warning. 
Exactly ten years ago, on May 
26, 1946, elections to Parliament 
were held in Czechoslovakia, 
the first elections after the 
country’s liberation from Nazi 
occupation. The tenth anniver- 
sary prompts us to review what 
Communists mean by “peace- 
ful” means. 

At the time of the elections, 
Czechoslovakia, in the Soviet 
sphere of influence, was in a 
depressed state of mind; the 
Red army was located on three- 
fourths of her border; the 
Communists were in key posi- 
tions in the government, ad- 
ministration, and economic 
field. The Communists were de- 
liberately creating an atmos- 
phere of uncertainty and fear; 
they promised and threatened. 
In spite of it all, the Commu- 
nists failed to carry the elec- 
tion and came out as a minority 


party. 

Of the total votes cast they 
received less than 38 per cent, 
while the non-Communist, dem- 
ocratic parties won 61 per cent. 
This means that in democratic 
ge te gn ee oy 
ple e a ent in 
which Communists were in the 
minority. 

Of course, they could never 


od, that of force. With the 
aid of Soviet agents, in the 
name of the great Stalin, they 
carried out the putsch in Feb- 
ruary, 1948. Soon after the 
putsch, they dissolved the dem- 
ocratically elected parliament 
and in May of the same year 
held totalitarian “elections,” 
after the Nazi pattern, with one 
party only on the voting list; 
naturally, they celebrated a 
total victory. 

Many of the non-Communist 
members of Parliament, elected 
ir 1946, are in exile, while 
many of those who did not flee 
the country are in labor camps 
or prison. Democratic freedoms 
have been destroyed, the peo- 
ple have been enslaved politi- 
cally andceconomically, and the 
whole country is exploited by 
the Soviets. 

This Stalinist crime has not, 
however, been condemned by 
the Communist Party Congress 
in Moscow. On the contrary, 
Mikojan has cited the Commu- 
nist putsch in Czechoslovakia 
as a classic example of the 
“peaceful” method how to 
carryout the Communist 
world revolution. 

Obviously, free and demo- 
cratic elections are the only 
proper peaceful means in a 
political struggle, but Khrush- 
chev, Bulganin and Mikojan are 
no less vehement than Stalin in 
forbidding them. Communists, 
knowing that they can keep in 
power only by force, against 
the will of the great majority 
of the population, are strongly 
opposed to free elections, but 
the desire for freedom is 
stronger than their regimes. 
Therefore, I firmly. believe that 
the peoples of the captive coun- 
tries will again be able to avail 
themselves peaceful 


Florida F seassel Cold 
To Political Ideas 


By Marquis Childs 


MIAMI, Fla.—If what has been happen- 
ing in the Democratic presidential prefer- 
ence primary here is a preview of the 
election campaign this fall, one can only 
conclude that the system 
of representative self- * 
government is in a bad 
way. 

Adlai Stevenson and 
Sen. Estes Kefauver 
have been trying for 10 
days to make themselves 
heard on the issues that, 
as we so often tell our- 
selves, will determine 
the future of mankind. 

War, peace, disarma- 
ment, the awful power of hydrogen and 
atom weapons, the conservation of our 
dwindling resources, the rights of free men 
these and a multiplicity of related ques- 
tions supposedly touch the lives of each 
and every-citizen. Yet what they have said 
about these matters seems to have made 
little impression on the few people who 
came out to hear them. 

Their critics will say, of course, that the 
fault is theirs, that they did not speak with 
sufficient force or originality. But surely 
what has happened here—or rather did not 
happen—is more complex. 


Childs 


cw 


STEVENSON and Kefauver were trying 
to talk about politics in competition with 
the organized distractions of an age of dis- 
traction. Television, radio, the movies, or- 
ganized sports, the motor car, all of these 
compete for the time and the attention of 
the average citizen and he seems to have 
little of either left over for the serious 
business of choosing the representatives 
who will govern him. 

It is all very well to talk, as Republican 
National Chairman Leonard W. Hall is talk- 
ing, of the efficacy of the produced political 
television program. Even’the most effec. 
tively produced political “show” must com- 
pete for an audience with the dramatic 
talent of New York and Hollywood skilled 
in the creation of sensation and suspense, 

In their so-called debate on television, 
which was far from being an effectively 
produced program, Stevenson and 
Kefauver were competing with two popular 
dramatic presentations of rival networks. 

Part of the frustration both men feel is 
that the idea of mass communication~— tele. 
vision, radio and the mass circulation news- 
papers and magazines—are largely engaged 
in a conspiracy to ignore them. 

In contrast, the Republican candidate, 
President Eisenhower, is the beneficiary 
of the most extraordinary buildup by the 
mass media that, as the Democrats see it, 
gives him a stature both as man and symbol 
for which he has had to make scarcely 
any effort. 

This certainly foréshadows the campaign 
in October when the Democrats will be 
even more hard pressed than usual for 
money to buy TV and radio time. 

With the press of the Nation committed 
at least 80 per cent to Mr. Eisenhower. we 
shall hear, as we heard four years ago, 
about the one-party press. But the clamor 
of partisanship to one side, if democratic 
self-government is to function, there must 
be at least some consideration of the issues 
as presented by opposing sides. 


cos 


IT HAPPENS, of course, that the last 
two decisive primary tests, in Florida and 
in California, come in states where the 
rootiessness and restlessness of American 
life are accentuated a hundred-fold. The 
glittering area of Miami and its environs, 
with the huge white hotels lining Miami 
Beach like the frosting on a gigantic wed- 
ding cake, is said to have a population in- 
crease of 8 per cent a year, the most rapid 
rate in the country. 

Florida's population has been doubling 
every 10 years. This year, it is estimated, 
the chemical-industria! dollar will be as im- 
portant in the total of the state's productiv- 
ity as the agricultural dollar. 

California will in five years be the most 
populous state in the Union. In both of 
these bizarre states the motor car is 
dominant and living takes an easy, in- 
formal pattern that is continuously shifting. 

This helps to expla, along with all the 
other distractions of modern life, why it is 
so hard to get the ear of the citizen for 
more than a fleeting moment. 

But even in the older America, in New 
England and the Midwest, the hospitality 
to politics and political ideas is at a low 
point. Whatever the reason may be— 
personal worries and preoccupations, 
cynicism about the whole game of politics 
or just plain boredom with Democratie 
performers whose acts by now are stale— 
the present reading is for a dull presi- 
dential ‘campaign. 


The Washington Post 


Publishea every day in the year br 
The Washineton Post Company 


The Assoctated Press ts entitied metusjveir 9 $0 use, ae 

seguaiiceties of all news dispatc credited 

not o erwise ¢ redited this pape ape loca! news 

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Fes 


Today and Tomorrow ¢ «By Walter 


On Visiting Back and Forth 


THERE IS MUCH embar- 
rassment in Washington over 
the invitations which are com- 
ing in from Moscow. It would 


look very silly . F 

indeed if we (24 

refused to let ; 

Gen. Twining © 

go to Moscow 

and to have a 

look at the So- | 

viet Air Force. 

Yet we hesi- 

tate. What is 

worrying the 

Admin istta- 

tion is that 

the invitation 

will have to be returned, and 
that as one thing is supposed 
to lead to another, we shall 
end up—as Senator Knowland 
put it the other day—with 
Khrushchev and Bulganin com- 
ing to Washi n “to sleep 
in Lincoln’s bed,” 

All this arises from a cer- 
tain confusion, from a failure 
to distinguish between a meet- 
ing of the heads of govern- 
ment and a meeting of subor- 
dinate officers and officials. It 
does not follow at all that 
visits of the Chief of Staff, 
defense officials and the like, 
must lead to a visit by Khrush- 
chev and Bulganin. A meeting 
of the heads of government 
may not now be irable at 
all. It seems to me it is not 
now desirable. But that does 
not mean that we ought not 
to welcome exchanges of visits 
and a general increase of com- 
munications between the So- 
viet Union and the United 
States. 


THE ESSENTIAL difference 
between meeting at the sum- 
mit and meeting at lower 
levels is that the men at the 
top have the power to nego- 
tiate and to take decisions. 
Below the summit, men can 
only report, explore, and fol- 
low instructions. Te hold a 
meeting at the summit is al- 


ways an act of high policy in 


that it announces a hope that 
decisions will be taken. 

Because of this, a meeting 
among adversaries at the sum- 
mit, as distinct from a meeting 
among allies, should not be 
held until there is virtual cer- 


meeting there was 
every reason to believe that 
they had reached an 


agree- 
_ ment on the impossibility of 


thermonuclear war. 

A meeting at the summit 
ought not to be held unless it 
is sure to succeed. This means 
that the parties to it must al- 
ready have negotiated success- 
fully through diplomatic chan- 
nels before they meet. If they 
have not done this, they run 
the risk not only of disagree- 
ing more spectacularly than 
ever but of digging themselves 
into positions from which they 
cannot then negotiate. 


There need be no embarrass- 
ment in saying frankly that we 
do not favor a meeting at the 
summit until there have 
been successful negotiations 
through diplomatic channels. 
Once this is our known policy, 
we need not shrink from, in- 
deed we can encourage, the 
exchange of visits. The world 
will be spared the hullabaloo 
of publicity, of false hopes and 
dashed hopes, of rumor and 
suspicion, that would attend a 
visit by Buiganin and Khrush- 
chev to Washington. 


IT CAN BE said that they 
went to London, that nothing 
spectacular happened, and that 
the confidential talks were 
useful. The fact of the matter 
is that a visit to Washington 
would be a quite different af- 
fair. It would be a meeting 
at the summit in the sense 
that the London meeting was 
not. For the President has a 
kind of decisive er within 
the Western alliance which 
gives him tremendous respon- 
sibility in talking with the 
Russians. He is fesponsible 


between the two giant 
If he makes no concessions, 


may be more inflexible than 
his allies wish to be. 
No such dilemma exists as 


through diplomatic channels. 
For then he can consult his 
allies at every step on the 
way. 


ALL THIS IS, I! eet admit, | 


for traveling personal 

plomacy. “It is silly” he has 
just said on television, “to go 
at it the old fashioned way of 
exchanging notes, which take 
a month perhaps before you 
get a good understanding” 
when “by overnight flight” 
and “talking a few minutes 
face to face”, the Secretary 
of State can get a good un- 
derstanding. 

Is Mr. Dulles right in 
thinking that a month is too. 
long to take for a good un- | 
derstanding? And is he right 
that when men get off an 
overnight plane and talk 
face to face for a few min-| 
utes that they always know | 
what they are talkin about? | 
Mr. Dulles has trave 310, | 
000 miles, and can it be said | 
that the globe is studded 
with good understandings? 

In any event, his enthu- 
siasm for face-to-face diplo- 
macy will probably stop short 
of enthusiasm for a face-to- 
face meeting in Washington 
between the ent and the 
Soviet leaders. But, given his 
enthusiasm for personal di- 
plomacy, he will find it harder 
to explain his lack of enthusi- 
asm for a Bulganin and 
Khrushchev visit. 

(Orgran teats, Soe 


Washington Scene . . . 


Eat and Run, GOP Style 


PRESIDENT Eisenhower, 
who tries not to forget a 
friend, nor remember a foe, 
has instituted an anniversary 
celebration to - 
commemorate 
one particular 
gesture of 
friendship. 
jnee a year | 
he has a luch 
at the White 
House for the 
20 memvers of 
the House ‘of 
Represent- 
atives who 
igned the 
original petition early in 1952 
urging him to run for the 
Presidency. 

Half the original signers 
hive since moved on, up, or 
out. 

But 10 are still in the same 
ole rut, possibly from an am- 
bition or vitamin deficiency. 
They are Reps. R. Walter 
Riehiman of New York; Hugh 
Scott of Pennsylvat.ia: Thor 
Tollefson of Washington: 
James C. Auchincloss of New 
Jersey; W. Sterling Cole of 
New York: Gerald R. Ford Jr. 
of Michigan: Walter H. Judd 
of Minresota: Robert W. Kean 
of New Jersey: Winston L. 
Prouty of Vermont, and John 
W. Heselton of Massachusetts. 


BUT IKE put aside class 
conscio.rness. He invited both 
those who made good and 


By George Dixon 


those who failed to better 
their pitiful lot: The luncheon 
was set for noon, but — un- 
thinkable as it may be to stand 
uo the Nation's Chief Execu- 
tive—the hour arrived, but the 
Congres«mer didn’t! 

The 10 ex-Congressmen vere 
al: there, looking as virtuous 
as teacher's pur:ctual pets. Ike, 
whose amiability is sorely test- 
ea if his fodder is delayed, 
began darting military glances 
at his wristwatch. Then the 
chain of ‘command started 
workiug 

Chief Usher Howell G. Crim 
tiptoed in and whispered to 
Homer Gruenther, assistant to 
the Deputy Assistant te the 
President. Homer went over 
and whispered to Maj. Gen. 
Wilton B. “Jerry” Persons, 
Deputy Assistant to the Presi- 
dent. Jerry crossed and whis- 
pered to Sherman Adams, 
Assistant to the President. 
Sherm sidled over and whis- 
pered to the President. 

Ike looked mollified. “Gen- 
tlemen,” he addressed the as- 
semblage, “the House is just 
about to vote on the farm bill. 
We will wait lunch until one 
o'clock.” 

One o'clock came, and with 
it, Reps. Riehiman. Scott, and 
Tollefson. They started the 
whisvering chain all over 
again. Then Ike anounced: 


“GENTLEMEN, the vote on 
the farm bill is on the verge 


of being called. It will be 
polled alphabetically. Those 
low in the alphabet are staying : 
to vote. The three highest in | 
the alphabet are here. We will 
go in to lunch.” : 

The Messrs. Riehlman, Scott | 
and Tollefson had just finished 
their jellied consomme when 
word arrived that the vote 
was in progress. The three 
threw down their napkins and 
ran. 

The steak was on the table 
when Reps. Auchincloss, Cole, | 
Ford, Kean, Judd and Prouty 
arrived. They reported to their 
host that they had voted. Ike 
asked anxiously how the vote 
was going and was informed 
that the “second chance” farm 
bill, containing the Adminis- 
tration’s $1.2 billion soil bank, 
was assured of passage. 


Toward the end of the meal, 
Reps. Riehlman, Scott and Tol- 
lefson pantingly reappeared. | 
They puffed proudly that 
they'd just gotten under the 
wire to vote, and thet the bill 
had passed 304 to 59 

But the steak was all gone. 
All the returnees got out of 
the anniversary luncheon was | 
consomme and coffee. 

As for Rep. Heselton, he 
never showed up at.all. Maybe 
he felt the time wasn't pro- 
pitious. 

He voted against Ike's bill. 


(Coprright. 1956 King Features 
Syndicate. Inc ) 


These Days 


Is the Infantry Obsolete? 


YOU AND I have read nu- 
merous explanations as to why 
the Russians claim to be dis- 
banding, 1,200,000 troops. Some 
of the expla- 
nations are ex- 
ceedingly com- ¥ 
plicated. Why © 
not try a: 
simple expla- — 
nation, one ~ 
thatcomes | 
close to what 


some money by getting 
expensive but obsolete means 
of warfare? 

Surely, in terms of logic, | 
this is as probable an expla 
nation as the various ones tha 
come out of py + yg ar 
Government of the 
States still maintains “ee 
1,300,000 foot-soldiers despite 
the inventions of the bombs 
and missiles which make a 


principal one being: 
“Who ever heard of an 
without horses?” 

From that standpoint, 
would it not be logical 
Russian presidium, 
around for some place to cut 
expenses, to that 
as they have to — a lot 
of money on 


just as well cut out most 


the obsolete parts of inte = 


military forces? ; 
One of the esp ts tha 


subject. ve at 
two active policy-making 


- Pt 


bombs | 


By George Sokolsky 


partments that conduct 
foreign policy: one is _ the 
State Department headed by 
John Foster Dulles; the other 
is an agency without explicit 
description headed by Harold 
Stassen. Whenever the op- 
portunity offers itself, Stas- 
sen contradicts Dulles, which 
makes everything clear to no- 


PRESJDENT Eisenhower 
has confidence in both men 
and in their contradictions 
which he apparently under- 
stands. At any rate, although 
Stassen was, in effect, voted 
out of office by Congress 
abolishing his job, the Presi- 
dent created a new one for 
him which Stassen fills by go- 


ae ae —— eee -_-—---- —— = 
“= 


The President's 
Appointment List 


President Eisenhower's ap- 
pointmen’s for Tuesday: 

6:45 s. m.—decretary of Agriculture 

Energy Commission 

‘ ealth, 


wohat And what a shock 


tuner. 
ucation and 


the 
eee. oe -in-chief a Time. 


ry 
guided missiles, ge might mh Larson, Under Secretary of La- 


ee 


eee 


Ee 


ing about looking for peace 
and disarmament. 

But he has not suggested 
that the taxpayers’ money be 
saved by abolishing obsolete 
but expensive instruments of 
war. He has been a very firm 
advocate of inspection from 
air which Khrushchev de- 
scribed as silly in his angry 
conversations with the British | 
Socialists. 

One of the concepts of the 
peace department of our Gov- 
ernment is that the only way | 
to counter the new Russian | 
international trade offensive | 
is to increase foreign aid, 
about 60 percent of nearly $5 | 
billion a year to go to our. 
allies in NATO and SEATO | 
and probably METO. The | 


, question then arises: is NATO | 


alive or dead? Has this de- 
vice vitality or is it obsolete? 
It was supposed to produce 
an enormous number of di- 
visions, about 100 in Europe | 
when it was founded in 1949. 
Precisely how many divisions | 
aces NATO control now, or | 
how many can it count on. 
against Soviet Russia? 

So here again, we need some | 
realistic thinking. We might 
even ask, who are our allies? 
such a | 
question could be if answered 
realistically. 


' 
Copyright. 1956. Peatures 
ex vei “Lyodiente, Yue. y 


,outlaw section was 


lution that we make this a better world by adjourning 
earlier so we can prepare a decent meal for our 


husbands! . 


(Second of two articles.) 


TWO YEARS ago, Congress 
ought it “ou " the 
ommiunist Party when it 

passed the Communist Con- 

trol Act of 

1954. But even 

today neither 

the Govern- 

ment nor the 

Communi sts 


| are quite sure 


what that out- 
lawry statute 
does. 

One thing it 
did was make 
it almost im- 
possible for 
anyone to say—without a hat- 
ful of qualifications—whether 
the Communist Party is or is 
not a “legal” party in the 
United States. 

It is still not a Federal 
crime to be a member of the 
Communist Party. But the 
law is shaved mighty close on 
that too, under a newly used 
section of the Smith Act of 
1940. 

A person can be sent to pris- 
on (and the Government has 
several persons three-quarters 
of the way there) just for be- 
ing a member of the Commu- 
nist Party, if it can be proved 
he “knows” its purpose is to 
advocate forceful overthrow 
of the Government. 

ew 


IN 1954—an election year— 
stung by attempts to pin a 
“party of treason” label on the 
Democratic Party, Senate lib- 

led by Sen. Hubert H. 
Humphrey (D-Minn.) pushed 
through the “outlaw” legisla- 
tion. 

The outlawry statute was un- 
wanted by the Eisenhower Ad- 
ministration, and never has 
been invoked by the Federal 


, Government. 


In its original form in Con- 
gress, this legislation also 
made it a crime to be a mem- 
ber of the Communist Party. 
That was eliminated, and the 
finally 
passed, tacked onto a statute 
aimed at registration of “Com- 
munist-infiltrated” unions. 

As far as officials in Wash.- 
ington and attorneys for the 
Communist Party know, the 


| outlawry legislation has been 


used only twice. 
That was in New Jersey, in 


| 1954 soon after the law was 


U. S. Reds’ Status 


‘Outlawry’ Leaves Both Sides Confused 


business with us as usual” ” “Ralourned put of respect at 12 34 


ae ww 2, 1956 


The Day i in Congres 


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sane ss, mane seep, beret, St 
Sree ead aie 


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— 


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teed ot reel et 


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' ©. Bx + ae 
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ansfer a" patent rights, Room | 1}456 


Committee 


° r 
mer Communts unist pane ne ty on 
an 


te en ral. 
‘ . day a - eet 
“... And subversive elements have introduced a reso- pats reonmection i ive 


Capito! 

House 
Meets at p Been. 
Comm 


Aporepriations—10 8 m 


amber, 


Biec. Sub- 


passed, when it was employed 
to knock from the state elec- 
tion ballot two Communist 
Party candidates for county 
office. In one test case growing 
out of that, the New Jersey 
Supreme Court upheld the bal- 
lot-ban, and the case was néver 
carried to the Federal courts. 


cos 


ON ITS face, the law looks 
potent indeed. It says Congress 
declares “that the Communist 
Party of the United States, 
although purportedly a polit- 
ical party, is in fact an in- 
strumentality of a conspiracy 
to overthrow the Government 
of the United States” and 
“should be outlawed.” 

It strips the Communist 
Party, or any successor advo- 
cating forceful overthrow of 
the Government, of all “rights, 
privileges, and immunities at- 
tendant upon legal bodies” 
within the United States. 


Despite this stern language, 
a survey made this week 
shows, the only damage it has 
done the Communist Party is 
in terms of the party's public 
relations, plus probably fright- 
ening away any non hard-core 
members who remained in the 
Cold War. 

For one thing, there is a 
possibly major legal loophole 
in the law’s language. It re- 
fers only to the “Communist 
Party of the United States,” 
and make. no mention of sub- 
sidiary groupings. 

In addition to their national 
party, the Communists, how- 
ever, have numerous state, 
county, and sectional group- 
ings, such as Communist 
Party of New York, Commu- 
nist Party of Eastern Pennsyl- 
vania, Communist Party of 
Los Angeles County, and so on. 

Under the language of the 
law, the Communist Party of 
the United States could be de- 
prived of any right to sue or 
be sued in court, have any 
legally enforceable right of 
contract, or take any other 
legal action to protect its in- 
terests. 

But for that to be effective, 
someone would have to move 
to invoke the law, an@ except 
for the New Jersey inGident.in 
1954, that has not happened. 

A Communist Party official 
in New York said last week, 
“businessmen, with a few ex- 
ceptions, have continued to do 


airitay Subcommittee on 


ni comunee 
. Commit 


: 


By Murrey Marder | 


since passage of the 1954 Con- | 
President to Address 


trol Act. 
ow 


AS A MATTER of technical | 
right, the Government, if it 
wished, could have invoked 
that law to try to prevent the 
Communist Party from even 
coming into court to fight the 
Internal Revenue Service's re- 
cent tax lien raids on the Com- 
munist Party’s headquarters, 
officials here said. 

But as a practical matter, 
one Federal attorney said, “we | 
felt we can win on the merits, | 
without resorting to technicali- | 
ties.” 


' 


| 


| 


| mittee. 


Furthermore, such a move | 
would entail a legal risk of its| == 


own—for it would undoubtedly | 


end in a constitutional test of 
the Control Act. The Commu- 
nists contend that “we don't 
know what the law means, but 
if it means what its sponsors 
said it means, it’s clearly un- 
constitutional.” 

As far as elections are con- 
cerned, the 
stopped Communists from run- 
ning for office as Communist 
Party candidates, but individ- 
uals have simply switched to 
other designations, such as the 

“People’s Rights Party,” in 
New York elections. 
cos 

THE GENERAL atttitude in 
Government circles seems to 
be that the law is on the books 
for states or localities to use if 
they wish, but the Federal 
Government has no present 
plans for using it. 

“For one thing,” said one 
official, “we are the people 
who usually bring the Com- 
munist Party into court. You 
can't very well haul them into 
court and then say they have 
no right to be in court.” 

The Federal Government's 
chief weapon against the Com- 
munists therefore continues to 
be the 1940 Smith Act. 

Under its ban on advocating 
forceful overthrow of the Gov- 
ernment, the United States has 
sent the bulk of the top and 
secondary layer of Communist 
Party leaders to jail. 

More recently, the Justice 
Department has started work- 
ing on most active individual 
party members, under the sec- 
tion of the Smith Act which 
makes it a crime to be a Com- 
munist Party member, “know- 
ing the purposes thereof .. .” 


law may have | 


ae -_—- - — —— eee 


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Met at 10 4. m 

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_ gF ederal 
4 Diary 
By 
Jerry 
Kluttz 


_ 


Legislative Aides 
Not Under Veterans 
Act, Judge Rules 


LEGISLATIVE employes 
aren't covered by the Veterans 
Preference Act. That was the 
ruling yesterday of Federal 
District Court Judge Alexander 
Holtzoff. 

The case involved W. T. Dur- 
can, a Government Printing 
Office proofreader, who lost 
15 per cent salary differential 
when he was moved from the) 
night to the day shift. Duncan 
asked the court to restore him 
to the night force and he based) 
his case on the preference act. 
Austin Newton was his at- 
torney. 

General Accounting Office 
and the Library of Congress are 
among the other large agencies 
here in the Legislative Branch. 

SCIENTISTS AND ENGL 
NEERS: The Administration 
took another step yesterday to 
make Federal jobs more atrac- 
tive to hard-to-hire people, par- 
ticularly scientists and engi- 
neers 

It asked Congress for the 
authority to pay the travel and 
moving expenses of new em-| 
Dloyes and their families from | 
their home to their first duty 
stations. Also, it proposed to! 
pay the expenses of qualified 

rospects who are brought to 

ederal laboratories for inter. 
views. The program would cost 
an estimated $4.5. million a year. 

Chairman Philip Young of 
the Civil Service Commission 


said it was common practice of!’ 


industry to pay such expenses. 
As a result, he added, the 
Government is at a “serious 
competitive disadvantage.” 
The cost of relocating on a 
new job, Young explained, 
“could take a considerable por- 
tion of a new employe’s first 
year's salary. Experience shows 
that qualified persons in short- 
age categories are unwilling to 
absorb these costs as a econdi- 
tion of working for the Govern- 
ment when they know that 
these same expenses would be) 
paid by a private employer.” 
ROUNDUP: GPO’'s bookbind-'| 
ers and pressmen are appealing 
to the Joint Congressional Com-' 
mittee on Printing for wage 
boosts larger than the 6 cents 
an hour they have been offered, 
by the Public Printer ! 


Health's information exper t,! 
has been given a superior per- 
formance award. ... Julius 
Kuczma will be given Navy's 
top distinguished civilian serv- 
ice award. He's labor adviser 
in the office of materiel... 
Dr. John W. McBurney, a na- 
tionally known authority on 
building materials, will retire 


Standards after 30 years o 
service ... VA is hiring Grade 
A stenos, $9415 to start. Apply 
in Room 11f at its headquarters 
here ...APGE President Jim 


4 N 


ity 


‘ 


Life 


-AREA NEWS 
PICTURE PAGE 
AMUSEMENTS 


f 


TUESDAY, MAY 29, 1956 


Edward J. FitzGerald, Public) ~~ 


Causes of 
Bridge Crash 


this week from phe“Bareau @f DISTRICT TRAFFIC TOLL 


By Bod Burchette, staff Photographer 


Two pretty Gallaudet graduates, Helen Machen (left) of 
Louisiana and Audrenne Ross of Oregon “sing” their happi- 
ness at yesterday’s commencement exercises. Actually, their 


Machen, an art major, will 
today to a fellow graduate, Da 


harmony was spelled out with expressive hands, Miss 


be married in sign language 
vid D. Neill, Villa Heights, Md. 


- 


Police Probe | Ninety-Second Commencement 


GallaudetCollege 
‘Graduates 51 © 


Howard P. Wahl, an education 


1958 deaths to date 
1955 deaths to date 
Total 1955 death toll 


Fifty-one deaf students were, 
72 graduated from Gallaudet Col- 


lege yesterday in the school’s 


marry Allois Williams, a library 


Boys Club 
Policy Seen | 
Unchanged 


Commissio 


sa yesterday the 


‘individual clubs. 


«, 
f 


Stringent Narcotics 
Control Bill Backed 
At Senate Hearing 


~ 


— 


‘i ohivasen 116 and 180 


Added Teachers 


trol bill won overwhelming Backed in Sena te 


support yesterday at a Sen-) A Senate Appropriations Sub-,foreshadowed last week when 
ate District Subcommittee .ommittee, working over the|the Subcommittee under Sen. 


hearing. |District’s 1957 budget, reported-| ohn C. Stennis (D-Miss) 


Law enforcement agencies, ‘ ‘toured overcrowded schools 
iheluding the Food ont Oras ly has approved salaries for new|and came away murmuring 


lementary public school teach-| sympathetically 
ion, th Federal |© ) ymp arma 
ses ye mele 4 and = ow ers numbering between 116 and; However, it was further re- 


| \ported after yesterday's execu- 
one gg gpm lb ‘tive session of the Subcommit- 
of pharmacies and the drug in- tee, the staff had been told to 
dustry dissented sharpiy. on| check with the school depart- 
provisions for inspection . of ge ‘ mir ment to make certain that there 
nel secorda | the District Commissioners. are classrooms to employ addi- 

The measure would tighter | The House, which passed on tional teachers. 
up existing laws governing |‘¢ spending bill first, provided| School officials 
for 75 new teachers and for the 


24 


Some Dissent 

On Inspection 

Of Records Heard 
From Druggists 


By Wes Barthelmes 
Btafl Reporter 


A stringent local drug con- 


The number is less than the 
180 urgently requested by the 
Board of Education, but more 
than the 116 recommended by 


have said 


Rebert E. Me- 


Latighlin 

Metropolitan Police Boys Club 
apparently has not changed its 
major from Erhard, Minn., will|policy on segregation of the 


ee ee por gore age transfer of 50 more from the 
distribution of habit-forming “PP¢t stades. The transfer pro- 
narcotics vision was strongly opposed by 
Prospects seemed bright for Parent-Teacher groups and the 
the measure.to clear the full eS Ayes Aa a on - 
Senate District Committee. Sen./Fr00"y, 5 merely a "rob- 
Wayne Morse (D-Ore.), while|”'"S ‘ela to pay Paul” ap 
willing to consider amend-|P’D00" | 
ments, said he hoped to have hether there is any provi-| 
the bill reported out by his Dis-| ion for transfer of teachers jin 
trict Judiciary Subcommittee |e Senate version as passed on 
this week, perhaps Thursday. | °Y the Subcommittee was not 
Morse said he wanted to get it/@sclosed. But a Subcommittee 
before the Senate District Com-\S0urce said the Senators 
mittee by the first of next frowned on transferring teath-) 
week, and if possible, place it eT’ from one set of grades to 
on the calendar next week for | #Mother. é' i 


consideration by the full cham-| A favorable attitude to the 
ber. ’ request for new teachers was 


— 


“yes” previously to this query, 
but the Subcommittee is seck- 
ing specific information on 
what schools will be assigned 
new teachers and how many. 
The additional teachers are 
expected to reduce the size of 
classes. The District public 
schools have a theoretical ratio 
of, one teacher to every 36 
pupils, but some dlasses have 
more than 40 pupils per 
teacher. ? 
<The .teacher request, main 
item 


Committee later 
wéek, perhaps Thursday. 


Detailed Inquiry | Ger 5 


Local and national drug con-| 
trol legislation was. drafted 


At Montgomery Meeting 


after a detailed inquiry by a 
special Senate judicfary sub- 
committee under Sen. Price 
Daniel (D-Tex.). Its findings 
contended District laws w in- 
adequate, making Washington a 
“veritable haven for drug ad- 
dicts and narcotic violators.” 
a ecety addicts here number 
about 900. | gi 
The bill would insure hospi-| Forbes. H. Norris, superin- 
tal treatment for addicts, in-|tendent of Montgomery Coun- 
cluding juveniles, by an order- ty Schools, attacked County 
ly procedure of apprehension, wanager M. L. Reese’s recom- 


examination and commitment 
with legal safeguards and fol)-/™e¢™ded cut of about $1 million 


low-up with psychiatric coun-|from school operating funds at 
seling and other services. The/a School Board meeting last| 
present provision, excluding! night. 

en cag nererwr ey ey outa Norris submitted his protests 
bring barbiturates (sleeping) i" 4 memorandum to the board. 
pills), amphetamines (pep or!/Reese had recommended a 
thrill pills) and other danger-|sjash in proposed teacher pay 


The ee —, pennit con |zaises in a report last week. 
fin@ment or chronic addicts, Norris charged that the County 
considered beyond recovery, as administration “doesn’t believe 
vagrants if they mingle with or is completely unaware of the 
other addicts, visit “dope dens”) critical teacher situation.” 


and have no. visible means; tj, said low salaries in Mont- 


ndi 
ere 


Norris Attacks Reese 
On School Cut Proposal 


provements already made on 
existing schools. 

Norris announced last night 
that an open house will be held 
Saturday from 10:30 a. m. to 
3:30 p. m. at the new Arcola 
Elementary ‘school Franwéall 
Avenue and Chafining Drive, 
Wheaton. 

The school ¢ost $250,000 and 
i capacity of 330 pupils, he 
sa 


“This school represents the 
lowest possible cost for a per 
manent type school adequate 
to meet the educational stand- 
ards of 1956,” he said. 


Montgomery 


support. 


science major from Florence, 
\Miss.; David Dean Neill, mathe- 
matics major from Villa 


James W. Skirty, 26, either 924 annual commencement ex- 
fell asleep at the wheel or lost ercises. 
control of his car a moment; Included were two foreign 
before it crashed through an students scoring firsts for their 
lith st. bridge rail and carried countries, David A. Anthony, an 
him to his death in the Ana- Englishman, and Jagabandhu’ Winnfield, La. 
costia River Sunday, police re-| Mitter. an Indian. | The ceremony will be con- 
ported last night. Anthony, who plans to teach ducted in sign language by the 
Skirty’s death, listed as a Dis- the deaf. here, received his di-/ Rev. Wil C. Goodheer, a Church 
trict traffic fatality, was caused ploma from British Ambassador of Christ minister. 
by drowning, Coroner A. Ma- Sir Roger Makins. Mitter, who| Honorary doctorates were 
gruder MacDonald said. Dr. wil] return to India to teach, re--awarded to Mildred . Agnes 
MacDonald reported there was'ceived his from Indian Ambas-/Groht and Helen Northrop, 
no evidence of bodily injury.|sador G. L. Mehta. ‘doctors of pedagogy: Robert 
Tests were still under way; Four of the graduating sen--Samuel Brown and Marcus 
yesterday by the Accident In- jors will be married in a double| Kenner, doctors of letters, and 
vestigation Unit to determine| ceremony this afternoon on the|Jackson A. Raney, doctor of 
if mechanical defects might)terrace in front of Chapel Hall.' laws. 
have caused Skirty’s car to veer 


Campbell has lodged a stout 
protest against a practice in In- 
ternal Revenue Service to re- 
quire its @mployes to take off 
compensatéty stime for over- 
time work The law clearly 
gives the employes the option 
of either penalty pay or time 
off for ovettime 

TREASURY wil! start on July 
1 to reconcile the million Gov- 
erment checks that are cashed 
each day by machines, an elec- 
tronic process that will eventu- 
ally displace several hundred 
employes in both GAO and 
Treasury. 

When it shakes down in about 
a year, the new machine proj- 
ect is expected to require 270 
employes who'll all be in Treas- 
ury. It will take over the work 
of 371 Treasury -=mployes and 
369 here in GAO. GAO won't 
fold up its check reconciliation 
unit until Jan. |. 

Treasury is doing a partic- 


Machen, an art major from 


|: ATU investigators said the 
wheels were found “frozen” i 
Dollar Urges Cutback 
ve fies aseep beeowse eT Number of D. C. Cabs 
GAO emyloyes are being given / 8 een carrying a ‘y| 
technical training to be super-| schedule. Skirty had been) 
“freeze” on fobs its surplus|lumbia rd. nw. was an Army) E. Erwin Dollar, executive of a comittee to advise the PUC 
rsonnel can qualify for. It veteran of Korean service. His vice president of Associated of the “loosely organized” cab 
, 
Employe leaders are watching cated Skirty was alone. |a decent wage. ‘Today’s Chuckle 
the electronic project and if it, The bill would let the Dis) us thankful country this is,” 


| 
| 


The president of the Board 
‘of Commissioners made this 
statement after a 14-hour con- 


U. S. Attorney Oliver Gasch 
said the bill followed. the pat- 


Heights, Md., will marry Helen!ference with Thomas G. Car-| rn of the District's comuni-| ment 


, “ ‘cable disease act. 
ney, president of the privately-|@0%e © a 
lorganized club whose solicita-, “Until addicts are isolated, 


| ' es ji : the said, “the drug traffic will 
nly gmc dll ae ee go on.” Most addicts, police 
McLaughlin said the Commis-|22V £94N4, also are dope ped: 


| dlers. 
sioners. will meet as soon as 
we have an opportunity” to Right to Counsel 
decide what position the Dis-' The right to counsel and 
trict government will take in trial, if an individual is exam- 
relation to boys club segrega-|ined and declared an addict, 
tion. “We came to no conclu-|offers adequate protection to 
sion after today’s meeting,”|the rights of individuals,” 
McLaughlin said. Carney re-|Gasch said. 
fused to comment. ) 

McLaughlin said the Commis-|Capt. John B. Layton approved 
sioners probably will be con-\a section enabling a. search 
cerned about use of three Gov-) warrant to be issued after dark 
ernment-owned buildings: Fire--on the basis of “probable 
house, 9th st. and Virginia ave.| cause,” if it is suspect illegal 
se.; Basement of the Fifth Po-| drugs are housed on a premise. 
lice Precinct station, 5th and E/At present, Layton explained, 
sts. se, and the old Walker|to obtain a search warrant 
School, 3d and K sts. nw., which|after dark, police must have 
has been turned back to the positive proof that illegal drugs 
city. ‘are on a premise. 

The meeting between the! ‘District Commissioner Rob- 
Commissioners and Carney was ert E. McLaughlin and Health 
touched off by a charge of the|Director Daniel L. Seckinger 
District Chapter of the National|said there might be additional 
\Association for the Advance-\expenses if the bill is passed. 
‘ment of Colored People that|/The subcommittee recommend- 
\Carney had acted in bad faithied a “farm for treatment of 
‘on promises to eventually in- rehabilitated and incurable 
tegrate the clubs. addicts.” 
| McLaughlin received yester-| Seckinger emphasized the 
day a letter from the Columbia /legislation would be _ ineffec- 
Heights Boys Club, a group (tive, however, unless Congress 
which organized in the Alliappropriated money for such a 
Souls Church, 15th st. and Har-/facility as a farm. McLaughlin 
vard st. nw., after the church said a proposed farm for ad- 
refused to continue giving quar-|dicts might cost in the neigh- 
| to ._ Sa club. or borhood of $1.5 to $2 million. 

rote Walter E. Hager, chair- 
man of the advisory committee, Undue Hardship 


' 


He and Metropolitan Police 


gomery County would mean it 
could not compete with other 
localities or with the Govern- 
in attracting qualified 
'teachers.. He said that 1112 
iteachers in the County now 
hold spare-time jobs. 

Reese had suggested that 27 
tearhers be slashed from the 
iSchool Board's request for 299 


Group Hits 


Hospital Plan 


The Allied Civic Group, Inc., 
voted last night 42 to 21 to op- 
pose the Walker amendment to 


jnew teachers. Norris said this 
reasoning was brsed on the 
number of classrooms in the 
ecunty 


; 


; 


the Silver Spring hospital bill. 
The amendment, proposed by 


shereas it should be |d. Grahame Walker. stipulates 


based on the number of students | that funds for the proposed 


in the county and the number 
in given areas. 

“Evidently someone has al- 
ready forgotten that last Sept. 
16 there were 2061 elementary 
pupils and 862 secondary pupils 
on double sessions,” Norris 
said. | 
Reese also had recommended 
that the construction budget be 
‘cut 15 per cent for elementary 
‘schools and 8 per cent for 
secondary schools 
| In protesting against this. 
\Norris said, “We know now of 
some instances where the ini- 
ial construction was reduced 
‘to the point that costly main- 
tenance items occurred before 
the building was two years 
cld.” 
| James Sheldon, supervisor of 
construction for the Board, said 
in a memorandum that the cuts 
‘would mean eliminating certain 
facilities such as rooms ‘and 
‘projects in schools of the fe 
ture and also would prevent 


future schools from having im- 


) 
th 


No Explanation 


suddenly to the right and slice; 

in| 

that position, apparently — by 

‘the impact with the eight-inch 

jcurb. 

giarly good job i finding posi-| AIU Sgt. W alter R. Ostrom 

visors in the new unit. ‘working at night as a National; The chief backer of a bill to ery, editor of the trade publi- 
Other jobs alreacy have been/|Institutes of Health custodian limit the number of taxis on cation of Taxi-Topix, and Ray- 

found ‘or 4& Treasury em-jand studying tailoring by day washington streets said yester- mond Montgomery, board 
loyes, and typist training is under the GI Bill at the Ster- day the $700 eabe now operat-| chairman of Diplomet Ceb As- 
as high hopes os finding other|body was recovered from the Taxi Cab Operators, Inc., told industry's needs. 

obs in either Treasury or-other|river 12 hours after the crash a House District Subcommittee, The Subcommittee will hear 
ederal agencies for the excess |at 8:20 a. m. Sunday. Police that about 4500 cabs, operated opponents of the bill at 10 a. m. 

employes. GAO has’seven more|at first believed two women around the clock, could better | next Monday. 

causes any considerable num- 

ber of the employes to lese 

their jobs, they'll demand legis- 

lation to protect the job rights 


‘trict Public Utilities Commis- 
‘sion limit the number of cabs. 
Dollar and ‘others have tried 
push such a bill through 


‘said Pat, “naming a state after 

an Irishman.” 

| Mike looked puzzled. 
“Goodness, man,” said Pat, 


Natives Group 


to 
Co 


ngress for the last 20 years. 
‘Dollar estimated 90 per cent of | 
District cab drivers favor lim-| 
itation. He said his group rep-| 


“haven't you heard of that 
great western state of 
O’Regon?” 


through the railing at a 45) 
degree angle Teo Half of 3700 Taxis 
tions for its surplus employes.|said police felt Skirty might 
Twenty-four Treasury and 17 have fallen asleep because he 
ng given to 30 others. The ling Vocational School. .~ ae ' 
ya tte has slapped@’a hiring; Skirty, who lived at 775 Co-/'"8 should be cut in half. sociation, who urged creation 
months tu train and find other might have been in the car but serve the public, ease traffic | 
jobs for its people. ‘said their investigation indi- congestion and let drivers earn 
of emph yes. ! 
ee ——— -— —= ——— -_— — . 


Hits Cutting of 


“it is really working.” He in- 
vited the city fathers to. visit 
the club and see the “heart- 
warming” sight of boys of both 
races working in the tinker 
shop, playing in the gym and 
participating in other activities. 


Se Oe od . 
Have your leisure . . Exemption 


resents more that half of the 
industry. 


The Society of Natives of the! James Shenos, attorney for In South Atlantic States 


'} District last night rapped the |Dollar’s group, said overcom. 
‘District Commissioners for | petition has kept average take- 
their action in reducing the in- home pay of a hacker here to 
‘come tax exemption in the Dis- less than $1 an hour. He said | 
‘trict from $4000 to $1000. ‘his figures showed Washington 

In view of the Commission- had more cabs per population | 
ers’ action, the Society went on than any other big city. 
‘record as opposing any increase; Both the District Commis- 
lin salary for the city fathers in sioners and the PUC favor the 
a resolution adopted at the bill, Special Assistant Corpora- 
Mayflower Hotel. ition Counsel Lloyd B. Harrison 

i} Rose Perkins, 5059 comers era 

pl. nw., was elected president, The bill provides for reduc- 

for the coming year. Other of-'tion by attrition to the figure ed their investigators are hap- 

ficers elected included Frank|the PUC finds “adequate.” If|Pily finding it harder to buy 

Gummel, Estelle Whiting and |the PUC found that the Dis-|pep pills at southern truck 

Dorothy Crimm, vice“ presi-\trict would be better off with) stops. 

dents; Margaret Eaton, secre-|fewer cabs, the number would; Such a situation, they said, 

tary; Frederick G. Umbhau, be reduced as licenses were) spells success of their year-long 

treasurer for the 29th year, and, voluntarily surrendered or re- | drive in the South Atlantic 

‘Etta Louise Taggart, historian.}voked. No licensed driver'states to stop illegal sales of 

‘would be put out of work. ‘amphetamine, stay-awake pills 

| Harrison said a clause pre-|to truckers and other drivers. 

‘serving the present ratio be-; The 


To Truckers 


Have more 
for fun now, 
More money for 


; 


Boys Club Plans Service 
The Big Brothers Club of the 


Boys Club of Washington will 
conduct a memorial service at 
11 a..m. Wednesday at Costigan 
Field, 3265 S st. nw. for all for- 
mer members who lost their 
lives while serving their coun- 


try. 


‘tween fleet and independent 


mon : 
Support for the bill 
came Rep. T. 
Tumulty (D-N.J.), 
Keeting, vice president of Yel- 
low CabA4Co., Floyd Montgom- 


Illegal Sale of Pep Pills 


Cut Down 


Food and Drug Administra-|take all the credit. The truck-’ 
tion officials yesterday report-|ing industry, itself, they said,| 


thas. cooperated with. educa- 
tional campaigns on the men- 
ace of pep pills. 

The FDA regional erack- 
down on suspect truck 


and drug stores result in 


$1000 and suspended jail sem 
tences up to one year. . 
an FDA 

investigators 


) Now, 
said, the 


Diewal nana 
on 
will be further 


y 


F. Royce Franzoni, president 
of the D. C. Board of Phar- 
macy, said he was “firmly con-| 
vinced” the legislation was. 
needed but as a registered 


Takoma Pk. 


hospital be raised by ‘county- 
wide subscription rather than 
just in the 13th District. It also 


would set up a commission to 
survey the county for the need 
of the hospital and a possible 
location. 

The council recommended 
that William Zimmer, a Rith- 
mond tax attorney be hired to 
represent the Northern Vir- 
ginia Regional Planning and 
Economic Development Com- 
mission at the same hearing. 

In other action, City Manager 
W. R. Woodbury was given au- 
thority to hire an appraiser to 
estimate the cost of widening 
E. Broad st. and Charles E. 
Hoch, 202 Buxton rd., a Naval 
marine engineer, was sworn in 
as a councilman. 

A public hearing on the pro- 

budget is scheduled for 
t in the Council Cham- 
ber, 222 N. Washington st. 


McDonald Heads Lions 


Collings H. McDonald. who 
has held every other office in 
the Hyattsville. Lions Club, has 
been elected its president. 
McDonald has been a member 
of the club since 1946. He 
lives at 5204 Varnum st. 
Bladensburg. 


many arrests, with fines up to 


pharmacist he felt it “may | 
cause undue hardship” on phar-' 
macists. It might even raise the: 
cost of medical care, he said. 
Franzoni suggested that the 
druggist be required to keep| 
records of “pure” barbiturates | 
issued by prescription. This in 
“good metropolitan drug 
store,” Franzoni said, would ne-, 
cessitate keeping only about 
500 records a year. But, he 
said, the present provision for 
record-keeping of all com- 
pounds containing barbiturates 
might mean keeping records 
of as many as 5000 compounds. 
Ralph R. Rooke of Rich 


al Assoclation of Retail Drug. 
Franzoni, H 


gists, supported 

also objected to proposed in- 
tion files 

by 


ministra- 

tion agents. 
The provision would enable 
ts to inspect files of a drug- 
to determine if any viola- 


e accepted bids of approximately 
$4000 


Rejects Plea 
For Billboard 


ee 


The Takoma Park Mayor and 
City Council denied permission 
last night to a billboard com- 
pany to erect an advertisement 
at Ethan Allen and Carroll aves. 

The area is zoned commercial 
and zoning laws authorize such 
advertising in commercial 
areas, No reason was given last 
night for the action. There had 


® ROOF REPAIRS © 
*® GUTTERING ® 
® INSULATION © 
© ASBESTOS SIDING © 


In another action, the Council 


for the sale of old public 
works equipment. 

Mayor George Miller an- 
nounced that a public hearing 
on the revised budget of 
proximately $520,000 will 
held at 8 p. m. Monday in the 

nasium of the Fire House 
and Denwood aves, 


»to a 
*s record of prescriptions 
there is believed to be “prob- 
able cause” that a violation has 
n commited. - ' 


b, 6119 


1831 WISCONSIN AVE. NW. 


spri 
tonight at the LC.E. Clu 
Suitland ri 


“9 


oF yprge fro 


Dr. Charles Thom 
Dr. Charles Thom, @ leading “435, Om, 
on molds 


died My we 


tiy on and fungi, 
died May 24 at his Port Jeffer- 
hame. 
Dr. Thom, an Agriculture De- | 
' 
‘ 
: 


THE WAsNcTON Fost and TIMES HERALD 
ae | Tuesday, May 29, 1956 


— 


A. J. Driscoll, 
Civic Leader 


Aloysius J. Driscoll, Wash- 
ington civic leader who made 
the District and its welfare his 
devoted hobby, died of a heart 
attack yesterday at his home, 
2651 Woodley rd. nw. He was 
86 years old. 
| “Pop” Driseoll, or “A J.,” 
‘he was known to thousands af 
Ngygene gg ene in all walks of 

life, was stricken while having) 
lunch. 
| He was found with his head 
iresting against the back of his 
lchair y the housekeeper, who 
isummoned his daughter, with 
whom he lived, Mrs. Gertrude 
Howard, a science teacher in 


C. O. Pond, 
Officer of 
Auto Firm 


Charles O. Pond, 45, vice penicillin. 

president of L. P. Steuart, Inc.|" 4 native of Mlinois, Dr. Thom 
DeSoto-Plymouth dealers here,' was g graduate of Lake Forest | 
died yesterday of a heart attack Cojjege and received his Ph.D. 
og th Lar » \from the University of Mis-' 
dence the _ souri. He also received aca-| 
Kennedy. W ar demic honors in Spain and Bra- 
ren. zil. : 

Dr. Thom had served on the 
a of Cornell University. 1. 
the University of Missouri, the | — 
Army and Navy Medical Col- eae 
lege and the 
‘Maryland. 
| He is survived by a son, 
‘Charles R. Thom, Port Jeffer- 


partment scientist from 1902) 
to 1942, was the Department's | 
\ chief mycologist. In 1941 he) 
made ‘the first identification 
‘of the mold from which Sir) 
Alexander Fleming extracted 


a 
Di Aflinion. a... 
ervices we be he 
Bay 3. 2 
la pdeas Gene 
LUBETSKI. VINC +h 
. on 


~ od h 
. feather 

ane nrietta. Frieda heice 

ay a. Lubetsrt Prayer 

pers Puneral 517 


; 
’ . 


MRCEAGE- ed Y 
rer 


Washington in | 
1938, had been 
in the automo- 
bile business 
since 1913 and 
oy member 
of the Automo- 
bile Oldtimers. Mr. Pond i 
He was a native of Amboy, Ind. | | 
He was a past master of| Died 
Trinity Masonic Lodge 41, and BAILEY. CHARLES G, on Sundar, May 
a Shriner. | 195% t pis home. 7620 ve 
Surviving are his wife, Irene | BAILEY. pismesteg of t 0 tate. Lueiile | 
4 z 


- 
; University of 


Interment Ariington "Wationa 


tery 
se MIRIAM ©. On Satu 
» 3 at per peme, Tomp! 


IRIAM 


th Hess 

A ing! 
era . 
Bs . 
eir 
Sterment 


ay 29 
Pe rkiawn ge 


~ 
y 
ao" a 


the District public schools. 

Mr. Driscoll, who for more 
than 40 years belonged to and 
attended more civic groups 
than some of them nad mem- 
bers, crowded several careers 
into his lifetime. 

He was a member of the 
Board of Public Welfare for 14 
years and served as chairman of 
the Selective Service Draft 
Board No. 2 through two World 
Wars and the Korean conflict. 

For 21 years, Mr. Driscoll was 
a working newspaperman. Be- 


A. J. DRISCOLL 


Friedlander 
Rites Slated 


Pond: a daughter, Mrs. Hayden 
Leigh, ‘Lakeland, Fia.; three | 
brothers, Dale, Owosso, Mich.: 
Darwin, Wabash, Ind.: and! 
Howard, Amboy, Ind; a sister, 
Mrs. W. R. Hooper, also of| 
Amboy, and a granddaughter. 
Funeral services will be held 
at 2 p. m. Wednesday at the) 
Hines funeral home, 2001 14th 
st. nw. Burial will be in Amboy.) 
The family requests that in| 
u of flowers contributions be | 
made to the Heart Fund or to’ 


: (MOREY, _ eer PLLEN. Ga. Pats 
- , 


te the funeral home 

ma ON. On. See- 

BARON ‘Sabey of of 
wile o 


| "Sather = . mother 
B Wicker. Mre =e 
Jt.. Bet 


adjacent 
BAILEY. ELIZABET 
. May 25. | 
ABETH 


' 
' 


;| MYERS, EDGAR Fi 


' 


Bg 


& 
randchiidren 


neral 
ave. «& 

esday, 
he 


wood 
+ ted Interment Ft. Lipcoln 


Cemetery 
.. Ma 


mas Mz 


ire at Casuaity 
ERS. ol a * 


Hien len u 
ary 


‘ginning at a time when most) 

F T men think of retiring, he be-| 

od 7 came Citizens Associations edi-| 

or ay tor of the old Washington Times’ 

? in 1933. He covered activities 

; Philip Friedlander, 87, a for-|of these groups for the Times 

mer Washington clothier andj and later the old Times-Heraid. 
salesman, died Sunday at his “vatwed Servant” 

home at 1629 Columbia rd. nw.., 


after a long ill- 
ness. 

Born in Va- 
latie, N. Y., Mr. 
Friedlander 
came to the 
District in 1900. 
He became op- 
erator of Fried- 
lander Broth- 
ers, clothiefrs, 
started by = his 
brothers. T 2 e 
ain war Mr. Friedlander 
Oth st. sotenben D and E. 

He joined the Hecht Com- 
pany after closing the store in 
1932 and retired 18 years later.' ,. 

Mr. Friedlander was a found-|-ijy 
er of the D. C. Young Men's! /had a high degree of integrity, 
Hebrew Association. He was a  aaeniiatid aie of hemeee and | 
Mason, a past president of his) he endeared himself to all who 
Odd Fellows lodge, a member) Knew him.” 
of the Oldest Inhabitants and; The dapper, apple-cheeked 
the first president of Are) *A. J.” brought his cheery smile 
Lodge, B'nai B'rith. and sly humor to Washington 

Mr, Friedlander is survived)in 1898 after his marriage in 
by his wife, Carrie Neuhaus) ‘Boston to Alice Buckley, who 
Friedlander, and two daughters, also was ardently interested in 
Mrs. Albert Small, 3245 Ellicott\civic affairs here until her 
st. nw., and Mrs. Julian Beh-| death in-April 1945. 


the Methodist Home for the) 
Aged. 


san 
Priends may “eal 
era) Hom 4h e 
Maseachusette ave Be, 

will be held on Tues 

12:36 ». m Ry "Ar nate Wa. 
tional "Cemetery 


— MH. MARION A. 
956 


_ veasie 
. m king soommeies. Y Shere Pui 
Cedar ii Cemet 


| BAUERBAND, rll 
at nw. on 


' 
' 
: 
’ 


Wade y 4 Brown 


Wade T. Brown, 73, of 3219! 
Adams Mill rd. nw., a retired) 
Veterans Administration attor-| 
ney, died yesterday at Doctors 
Hospital after a long iliness. | & 

He was born in Culpeper! "ational Cemete | 
County, Va. He was graduated BROWN, WADE T. — A special commu- | 
from William and Mary Col- eeu” eal a cated tar! 
lege in 1912 and taught school se uw a! Rs Re oge Of 
for several years. He began! ¥ ending the fanart of our 
work for the Veterans Adminis-| ISS’ ui se oe a boat rome. 
tration in 1913 and in 1924 was; , PW Caakiade PER. Mast n 
graduated from Georgetown | au enaneuee A. On Saturday, 
University Law School. | y 26. ise ry Providence Has 

He was a past master of the) iit CCARENCE "4G of Nellie Yo: 
ees ef te Geipanerd rs ay 
|\Commandery of Knights Tem- 

'plar. 

Mr. Brown its survived by) il oo oisrs 
his wife, Emma. The couple| snail FRANCES WILLARD. On 8yp 
celebrated their 50th wedding) {4%.,, May 27, 1956, FRANCES 
anniversary April 19 | 

Other survivors include three | 
‘daughters, Mrs. John Tallman' 
of Rangoon, Burma, Mrs. Har-| 
rison Fiddesof of Buffalo, N. Y..,| 
and Mrs. Irvin A. Brooke of) 
Yorktown Village, Md.; also a. 
son, Frank J. Brown of Spring. 
field, Va., four grandchildren 
and one great-grandson 

Services will be held Thurs-| 
|day at 3 p.m..at the S. H. Hines | 
i\funerel home, 2901 14th st. 
nw. Burial will be in Lincoln 


Formorty of | 
A 956 
Bau acta” of r 
tansell Coium- 
filuap. Kei | 
7 a ali 
Servic | 


Josep L ue 
7 PO rank . : ideniy on 
sister of 


By Bob Butchette Staff Photographer 


Washington Post and Times Herald; Crosby 
N. Boyd, general manager of the Evening 
Star; Ken Brown, president of the Ad Club, 
and Edward Carr, Board of Trade head. 
Addition will be completed by fall. 


News Digs In, 
Starts Work 


tas 4 
, on Thuradar, Vay 
interment Wechinetos | 


Matt Meyer, Business Manager of the Wash- 
ington Daily News, breaks grou for a 
new News addition at 13th and L sts. nw. 
Offering vocal encouragement are (from 
left) Philip L. Graham, publisher of The 


Officials of the Federation of 
Citizens Associations, which 
“A. J.” hel build into the 
most effective public voice of 
voteless D. C., said that the 
District has lost a “valued 
servant and faithful reporter.” 

“In Mr. Driscoll’s death, the) 
city loses a iong-time civic, 
worker as well as a fine ‘en 
er,” the Federation said. 
his varied capacities as Draft 
Board chairman, Welfare Board | 
member and secretary and Cit-| 
izens Association president, he} 
gave freely of his time in the! 
public interest. 

“When he was not assigned 
a reporter he attended many 
ic meetings as a friend. He 


Md ‘ 
epose of her soul Intermen 
A Nice Cemetery 


es o. rte on Mon. 
956 his, fee 


Clarence Tormoen Dies; 
Treasury Security Chief 


Clarence OO. Tormoen, 52,'security chief since April, 1954. 


o * 
‘On Addition 
chief personnel security officer He is survived by his wife, the 


of the Treasury Department, former Helen L. Baldwin of Compressed air hissed, gears 
died unexpectedly yesterday in| Minneapolis. They lived at 2500 sround, horns tooted yester- 
his office at the 'Q st. nw. | day—and- ground was broken 
oo a pe corte Mes" a graduate for the Washington Daily News 
r. Tormoen ‘of the University of Minnesota 

complained of ‘in 1926 and practiced law in ore vis milion addition. 
not feeling ‘Duluth, He served in the Army |, ore completed in late fall, 
well about ‘in. World War II and was g\it will occupy 8 former parking 
noon. He lay ‘military observer at the trial |/ot —e the present building 
own on a couch * of the Norwegian traitor, Vid-| ‘and will house three new color 
in the office ‘kun Quisling. He was Judge | "<*> ‘ 7 

an died of a ‘Advocate of the United States ews of the coming installa- 
heart attack ‘troops in Norway in 1946, ° slthe + air conditioning in both | 
shortly after He was counsel and president ‘"¢ ©!d and new sections drew 
the arrival of of the Backer Electrie Co., 2?PTeciative murmers from 


Pon Le 

apenas ; grandiather of Aaa 

gb Serviges at the H ines 
“a Funer Hom 2901 14th at 

on Wednes aap 

Parkit is acilitie 


and bassachusetis Pellows Gane ¥ 
Pes ee | REYWOLDS, CLAUDE 


nw, 


Suddenly. on 
at Casualty 
REYNOLDS of 
beloved husband of 

eyn s and beloved father 
Reynolds, 


T 


erandmother of James R. Cows 

od ae -in-law of Mary Preece 

Co Also surviving are Many 

fr onde After 5 . m. Monday. friends | 

are i : ail at the MoGuire 
nw. 


’ “Arlington Neo 
» of fowere 
be- "meds to 
Heart 
ROONEY. Pte poorrs. uddenigs 
n Ma BOMA3 
eo ‘ROONEY be} or 4 huspand er 
ah Rooney of 6903 Rosed 4 
Ma father 
and Francis 
ivade 


a 9. 
Lincoln Memoriel Omneters 


COWNE,. CoAms A on Saturday, | 
May 26 yt NE 
900 voy rd 
, Cowne. grandfather of Mrs 
Dy acket 


Co } 
great- aan ichildren and three 
-grancehiidren. Priends may ea) 
“the Lee Punera! Home th 
Massachusetts ave ne shore! 
| be held on Tuesda’ Mey | 


crowd of employes. 


rend, 3000 39th st. nw. 


C. L. Luetdke 
Dies; Served 
In Many Posts 


Charles L. Luetdke, 72, 
economist and former Foreign 
Service Officer, died yesterday 
at the Washington Sanitarium 
after a long illness. 

Mr. Luetdke formerly lived 
at the Belvedere Apartment 
House, 1301 Massachusetts ave. 
nw., but for more than a year 
had been confined to hospitals. 

Born in Winona, Minn., he 
was assistant chief clerk of the 
Department of Civil Admin- 
istration of the Panama Canal 
Zone from 1906 through 1916. 
He was employed by the 
Emergency Ficet Corporation 
in 1917 and 1918. 

He received a bachelor of 
science degree from the 
Georgetown University Foreign 
Service School in 1926 and a 
bachelor of arts degree from 
the George Washington Uni- 
versity in 1928. He also stu- 
died at the University of 
Heidelberg in 1928 and the Uni- 
versity of Buenos Aires in 1933 


Born August 4, 1869, in Flli-! 
cott, Md., Mr. Driscoll was tak-' 


an ambulance. Mr. Tormoen Rotherham, England, and a 
A native of Duluth, Minn., number of “wort inavian efiter- 
he had been the 


en at an early age to Chester. Treasury’s| prises from 


Pa., by his Irish parents, Dennis 
and Margaret Driscoll. 
There he obtained his early! 
schooling and took his first job 
as a night clerk in the post of-| 


Charles C. Anthony | William Hughes 


[> 5 eee aoeee te: Fae pest Charles C. Anthony, 73, for-| William Hughes, 74, died! 
way Mail seer 78 and wey mer Federal Housing Adminis- Sunday night of a heart attack! 
years on the New York-Wash-/ tration aide, died Sunday at the in his home at 120 Quincy &t,, 
ington run, packing a six-shoot- University of Virginia Hospital, Chevy Chase. 

er which the gentle-spirited “A.| + Charlottesville. Mr. Hughes owned William’ 


" Pe ges ager Anse pie Bec hai4 Mr. Anthony came here in Hughes, Inc., brickwork 

here in 1931 at 62 years of age|1932 and worked with FHA,)tractors, and the Pennsylvania) 

that “A. J.” began looking for touring the country publicizing, geoey and Supply Co., both 

something else to do. For & the work of the organization t 2000 Sth st. ne. 

couple of years he worked with _ WA " The brick business was 

the Greyhound Bus Company,| After leaving FHA in the mid-| started by his father, Thomas, 

handling special trips and pub- 30s,.Mr. Anthony engaged in in the 1870s. * 

lie relations until he answered industrial engineering for pri-|. Mr. Hughes yo seg in 
en en- 


the call of a newspaper career. vate industry, and became presi-, {tral High School. He moved to 
Helped Make News 


‘dent of Airport Airways Associ-'\Chevy Chase in 1923. He was 
“A J” eontinued to serve as|2'¢* ® consulting firm. chairman of the Board of Trus- 
president of the Mid-City Citi| He is survived by ‘his wife,|t@es of the Chevy Chase Bap 


zens Association, which he Elizabeth J. Anthony, tist Church, a member of 


of the 

\Washington Board of Trade 
founded in 1916 and headed for pome address, 306 Lee circle, and the Optimist Club. 
33 years. Alexandria. 


. * he Funeral services| He is survived by his widow, 
Bigg oe a er Dee will be held Wednesday at Gor- Alice; six daughters, Mrs, El- 
make it. 0° eres vital D. Cc, | tnsville, Va. | bert O. Schlotzhauer, 5138 New- 


legislation was being consid- 
ered on Capitol Hill, “A. J."\[s. Gunn Rites 
was there plugging for the Dis- patrick, Chapel Hill, N. C.; Mrs. 
trict. Lawmakers often referred | A service for Lt. (g) Alat | Charles R. Cutler, 9304 Kings- 
to him as the * ‘unofficial mayor Montgomery Gunn, 24, who dis-| ley ave., Bethesda: Mrs. Frank 
of Washington.” ‘appeared a month ago while on! R. Parsons, Valdosta, Ga.; Mrs 
An honorary member of the)". a1 wint be held in|Robert E. Jones, 150 Ames rd., 
Washington Board of Trade for e & Silver Spring; two sons, 


- ave., Glen Cove, Md.; Mrs. 
jenry E. Allen, 5510 Brite dr., | 
Bethesda: Mrs. Charles A. Kirk-| 


and 1934. 

Mr. Luetdke served as an 
agricultural attache overseas 
for the Department of Agricul- 
ture in the 1930s. He saw serv-' 
ice in Ecuador and Colombia. 
He retired with the rank of 
consul in 1944. 

From 1950 to 1953, he was’ 
a research counselor for the | 
American Institute for Foreign 
Trade at Phoenix, Ariz. 

On returning to Washing- 
ton he became a charter mem- 
ber of Diplomatic and Consular | 
Officers Retired, Inc. (DACOR), 
and was active in the group's 
work. He also was one of the| 
organizers of the Panama’ 
Canal Society, 

rsons who were employed in 

anama during construction of | 
the canal. 

- Mr. Luetdke was a bachelor. 
Funeral arrangements are in- 
complete. 


House Eulogizes 
Rep. Granahan 


The House yesterday eulo- 
gized the late Rep. William T. 
Granahan of Philadelphia and 
then adjourned out of respect 
to his memory. 

The 60-yearold Democrat, 
serving his fifth term, died in 
Philadelphia Friday. He will be}? 
buried today. Nineteen mem-/? 
bers of the House have been 
appointed to attend the serv- 
ices, as well as the two Penn- 

Ivania Senators, Republicans 

ward Martin and s H. 
Duff. 


William J. Baxter 
MIAMI, Fla., May 28 (#—Wil- 
liam J. Baxter, 82,a Washington 
lawyer of the 1920s, died yes- 
terday. 
He leaves his widow, Louise; 


son, John; and a daughter 
Elizabe th Baxter Warren, all of 
Miami. 


Funeral services will be held 


> 


at 2 p. m. Tuesday at the Tracy 
funeral home, Miami. 


composed of 


the past two years, Mr. Driscoll the Bethlehem = |liam R., studying for a doctorate | 
jaiee was a member of the Holy Chapel of ‘at Harvard University; Donald | 
\ Name Society, Knights of Co- Washington T., a student at the University: 
lumbus, Association of Oldest Cathedral at 3 of Maryland; a brother, Ellis, 
Inhabitants, American Business |p. m. Thursday. Chicago; and a sister, Harriet 
Association and numerous) Lt Gunn, Hughes, of the Chevy Chase 
4 civic groups. who was com- address. 
In addition to his daughter, missioned in Funeral services will be at. 
'Mrs. Howard, he is survived by 1954 after his noon Thursday at the Hines 
another daughter, Mrs. Paulig rad uation Funeral Home, 2901 14th st. nw. 
Andrews. 4601 Brandywine st.from Yale Uni Burial will be in Park Lawn * 
ye and two grandchildren, heme ven oe | Cemetery. 

ce Alice and Paul R. An-/|signe 0 e 
pa bed Jr. C hi ncoteague Lt. Guan | 

Friends may call at the resi- (Va.) Naval Air. Station. He has Deaths Elsewhere 

dence on Woodley rd. after|be¢en missing since leaving the; gujtan Salih Bin Ghalib 
poon today. A requiem mass station April 24 on an instru-! snout go. premier chief of the 
‘will be celebrated at 10 a, m./ment flight. Eastern Aden Protectorate; in 
Thursday at St. Thomas the Lt. Gunn’ attended sities as en. 
Apostle Church, 27th st. and| Friends School here. 
Weetiey rd. nw. after services| Surviving are his parents,| Polish Roman Catholie Arch- 

t 9:30 a. m. at the residence. | Col. and Mrs. Damon M. Gunn, bishop Michael Gedlewski, 86, 
[Burial will be in Mount Olivet| Amy (ret.), 4418 Lowell st. nw.,/ also a°member many years of 
‘Cemetery. and a brother, Robert M. Gunn, | the faculty of Krakow Univer-| 

. a and cooler witD ‘cloudy. jower | am | 
Tempe eng | one year 


Chicano. sity; in Krakow. 
Today’s 
edn olay 
te at ys no ge 4 ae i p 
Sh a Moon a 


: 


National. Weather Summary 


Washington and Area: poder—ttestiy oe Northeasterly at 10 to 15 miles 
7 Partly Visibility: Good 
r 


\ bum idities: Maximum 5 Ser eent 


Events scheduled for today’ . o. m.; minimum, 29 a. cent at 


(asterisk denotes event is open! Marytend: Today—Mostiy sunny and’ 
to the public): |cooler with high from 65 te 74. Wednes- 


oudy, moderate temperat 16 
LUNCHEONS 


re, 
r-| ot 


32 a. m pm. The 
scattered afternoon thun iver at Great Palle is clear (Corps of 
Civitan Club. Mayflower Hotel, 12 30 vie! ia: Pogay Stacthe Sane put! er or 
cooler exc e 
“Sertoma Club. Hamilton Hotel. 12°15) noon thun erchawors ia extreme sou outh«\since Jan. 1. 1956. 58 des serene. | of ei 
w 
a eyenange Club, Washington Hotei, ted deficiency tt 3 precipitation snes 
w some scattered afternoon show ie 
Distric . Prétecst : in mounteins 7 e May m “656. 2 x ~ &, 
Eu. 7 m 
aries os 4 ence- 
oup 


i in ae. ¥ 

Virgin moe cy ot, ten 
scattered after- Accumulated Fe. 0 ces" Befictenc 

. ay rte mee May 1. 1956, 34 
udy, moderate temperature. ossibl A 
DINNERS 
note x Bet Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 8 p. m.: 
no . Gusti's el 


i 
J 
: 


6: 
“Calvert Debate Society. Banauet Room. 

pavers Maryviand ima Hall. | Albany 
» 4 


bueuerque 
MEETINGS ie 


Sa a Tele- 


A 
epee oe : 
m,|4 
eae es 


ommunity 
r 
sl 

VENT 

hoo! 

o Day exercises, ase, “fish athionie 
' ce Recital, Jefferson 
& Dp. m. 


SFrSesssz 


NN F 


En 
"aud wr a 
Nation 


‘+ eee 
. oa 
- ou <2 4 © 

” 
- , 5O =z 


-19-@ 
on 


Ma 
Sues 


See Ses NAS OS SSO RCSSET Ss 


seseIs—FSF 


|River p 


.jsearch and 


Y., and 
ieney | quarters building in 


zy Wh Champeate & Vateest Wishene Coty 


News Business Manager 
Matt Meyer dug the symbolic’ 
first shovel of 

Representing the competi- 
tion were the Business Man- 
ager of ~ Evening Star,' 
Crosby N. Boyd, and the Pub-' 
lisher of The Washington Post | 
and Times Herald, Philip L.| 
\Graham. Kén Brown repre- 


sented the Advertising Club of | 
iwell, Tenn., came to Washing- DRISCOLL. 


‘Washington. 


Four News employes, with 


econ-| the company since its founding | Metropolitan Police department | 
were honored. They/|from 1922 until 1930, when he 


‘in. 1921, 
‘are: Martha Strayer, reporter; ' 
Paul Smith, press room fore-| 
man; Clarence “Brownie” Lem-| 
erise, linotype machinist, and 
Elmer Bradley, compositor. 


Charles G. Bailey 


Charles G. Bailey, 66, retired | 
General Accounting Office ac- 


' 


| 


the countant, died of a heart at-| 


tack Sunday at his home, 7620 
(Maple ave:, Takoma Park, Md. 

| A World War I veteran, he 
retired from Government serv-| 
jice in 1952 after serving more 
than 30 years in the GAO. 

He was past president of the 
Suburban Chapter of the Na- 
Rona Association of Civil 
Service Employes and 4 mem- 
ber of the American Legion. 

Prior to moving to Sonoma, 


: 


| 


*|Park within the past year.! Housing Administration, will be| 


“the lived in Silver Spring for 15 
‘years. He was born in Hayes, | 
‘Kan. 
| He is survived by a daughter, | 
Nina Bailey of New York; a) 
feen., Airman Charles Bailey Jr. 
jat Whiteman Airforce Base, 
‘Sedalia, Mo. a brother, Brig. 
nes Thayer Bailey, USMC 
(Ret. of La Jolla, Calif. and a 
ister, Virginia Hargett ef Col- 
lege Park, Md. 
Services will be held at 2:30 
at Grace Episcopal 
Church, Georgia ave. and 
Grace Church rd. Silver 
Spring. Burial will be in Fort 
Lincoln Cemetery. 


‘Carlton P. Roberts 


| HUDSON, N. Y,, May 28 # 
‘Carlton P. Roberts, 53, of 
Springfield, N. J.. who super- 
vised engineering design for 
many noted buildings, died last 
night. 
As chief engineer for the 
New York architectural firm of 
Voorhees, Walker Smith and 
Smith, he oe oy éengineer- 
|ing design for Savannah 
t in pw the 
Argonne National Laborator- 
ies in Chicago; the Ford Re- 
ngineering Cen- 
ter at Dearborn, Mich; Henry 
Ford Clinic, in Detroit; Inter- 
national Business Machines 
¥| Laboratories at Pe yoy own 


Washing 


: 


ton. 


‘sachussetits ave. nw., died Sat- 


| . 

rel 

w+ TEs 
“ 


‘Cemetery. ited te 


interment Cedar Hil es and fri y 
' Interment aoued 
n bers of , 

Pr easant Tease No SE \ bey pt” 

. PAAM are fra 

ly reauvested 

pte at rw, Temple 
ee | ‘Tucsdas. 


SS FS 
os 
~- 


cow - 


SX 


of 

Masonic burials ~<a. 
RLES \ 
J serv ces «& e Rs. ae 


on Sunday, 


ror. 8u ident. 
a . 3s 


2 | 


| 


yi MS i e. nw 
soved husband of 
fath Mi Delores A 
= Ann unfiatea Regret an 
ny Segreti bro ther of 

Penniechis Mrs. Teresa Prov 

rs. Rosina Pure! eels J 
Gregory. and | ater io Beare’ 
mes all at 


Ovid H. Wells 
Ovid H. Wells, 61, of German- 
town, Md. a former White 
|House policeman, died yester- 
‘day at his home after a long th st. and Massachusetts ave 
Srermant “Cedar Hill Cemetery 
) JAMES W. PA N 


ilness. Worship u Master 


Mr. Wells, a. native of Speed-|waLter 8 —y Becre 
HENR 


a, 
for our iat *| 
COWNE. Fu 
Home. | 
ne | 


ing faci itt . 
ered on Thuredays. yal 
& m hence te Our Lady he 
a Gatur- Catho a¢ ~~ Macdrcasr a a 


Boldsers re" 


vattevil ” Od. 
Driscoll (neq, Pecmene): 
enry W Willi ps 


Lincoln Mausoleum. é 
pALre MAU RICE (Comers 
oO ay 27. 1956, at 
ay i A are 


ad of Hel 

facher a SHEAF. 
David | ret.). 

xx B. Dris- the Bethes 

Priends may | MAURICE ‘GuBA 
ldier C 4 Gc. I 


. and 
Cc pa scoll biother 4 
coll a Hele elen Nally 
‘ 


a st 
LAURIE SMITH. 
Ju Cc. Smi 
“Pert on Mrs 
Lois &. Barry. Julian 
sepn M.. and Kenneth ‘ 
of Mrs. Hattie Cain. Irvin. Harry and 
Raymond Padgett F uneral service on 
Thursday. May at 2 
the Cunningham Punera! 
eren and Alfred sats 
Interment. Mount Comfort Cemetery. 
cOmeaEPtes, _ SAMUEL a. ce oust 
: at ale res! 


Edwerd 
wards t . 
rom. Mrs Josephine B Wells. M 
ws De 
alp y 
: he Lee 
and Massachusetts ave | 
: il s m 


on 
a Inter - 
“hh Cemetery | 
On Suncays. | 
The | 
tL 


ton in 1922. He served in the | 
‘transferred to the White House. | 
Mr. Wells retired because of | 
disability in 1940. 
Surviving are his wife, Hallie | requiem 
A.: a brother, Charles W. Wells,| 3%..3:.°. Chape) , erment | 
LaFollette, Tenn.; three sisters, | Unit ited gates "Watsonat Ce ~ i 
Viola’ W. Farmer, Middlesboro, p,can MARTIN A. On Monday. May’ 
Ky., Mrs. Hugh Alexander,| a —— 
Cleveland, and Cora McCarty, 
| Barberton, Ohio, and two half-| 
brothers, Arthur Rogers, Co-| 
lumbus, Ohio, and James A. 
Rogers, St. Louis. ment at Mount Olivet Cemet noes 
Funeral services will be held gnwarps. 
t 2 p. m. Thursday at the Sa- 
em Methodist Church, Cedar} 
Grove, Md. Burial will be in the | 
church cemetery. 


Benjamin I 


Funeral services for 
jamin Hunter McCulloch, 61, a 
‘land appraiser for the Federal! 


1. McCulloch | iM 


Ben- FRIEDL ae PuILIP. 


ot 

and ay | ‘Sondheimer 
at his residence is 

oe. PF 


ca rt A. Mattingly Punera 
Home ‘1 a st where servic 
i. he'd oy Tuesday May 29. at 

. pm Relatives and Friends invited. 

loved Ms rg and nierment Glenwood Cem 

Mr ian C€ . is also WEED. aaa ey B Be fn’ iden) 

three srand achlidren and Ma ¥ 27 a Ww 'D 

m 


Carrie 


held at 10 a. m. today at the! 
Hines funeral home, 2901 14th! 
st. nw. Burial will be in Arling-| 
ton Cemetery 

Mr. MeCuiloch, of 2122 Mas-| 


weedar 
29. at I Lermnont Cedar 
Hill Cemetery 


»— wae eo on Sunday. May 


Columbia 
nion 


br 
May 20° at Interment Waeh- | 
ingion Hebrew gee Cemetery. 


urday at his home. He was a iL Tag . Op Sun- 


native of Bluefield, W. Va., 
where he had been a real estate | | 
man “before joining the Gov- 
erment about 20 years ago. He) 
came to Washington in 1948. 
He served in the Army in 
World War I and was a gradu- 
ate of the University of West 


V ia. 
is survived his wife, 
Helen Shafer McCulloch; a son 
Benjamin H. McCulloch Jr., 
gford, Pa., and a sister, 
aes. George A. Williams, Blue- 
eld. 


retary 's 


da 
] 
RO 

j t 

pi Remains resting ab 


frances Smit , . 
Giadys Alien. Arlington; 
aret astie 

alter Gillion 
avid Oil 
irginia O 


| 4, 


mn | LR Joseph Z 
ions retary 


May” 2h Tose, iat 


Cemetery. 


HAYMAN. DAVID. On Sunde P Moe aa 
, at his re oe 1614 qniacue 
se et OB AvID HAYMAN. beloved 
Piebend of Ethel B 


Wo: rbe Aas 
: 7) 
devoted | father s > Mr F Puneral serve 

lem Methodist urch, 
4. Thursday. May 3 


m. interment church cemeterys, 


M: 
Joseph and six . 
& | warrrReDer, ~poey' EDELEN, 


s at the 
n 


the family 
be sent to 


n of flowers. 
susseste that controaeee 
the DC. Cancer 
HAYMAN, PAVID. of 
cation of B 


INTEGRITY 


the extra measure 
of Gawler service 


Of 1,000 consecutive 
Gawler Funerals, over 
half cost less than $700.— 
253 cost less than $400. 
323 cost $400 te $700. 
347 cost $700 to $999. 
75 cost more than $100. 


pomecnnl ni- 
covamn in Prank lin + ~s Chicass. 


er of Bryantown, ¥ 
m. at 


mm Mary 
on priday. 


eS 
ne Bh oe ‘rvantow 


pose of conducting the 
nera!l service ioe our late 


5 NORMAN ‘e? ENOLEBERG. 


DAVID C. BUCHALTER. Secy 
HL LOunS WILLIAM. On Sunday. May 
27. ie. a at h sesidepes 120 


d 
HicHES. beloved “husben 
hes. father of 


v 
n Me * vest ‘i IZA 
Masonic 
eretner, VHETEREDOE. be 


uITT 
C 
Vv 
B 
ter. | } 


Dp. m. until 


 _ DEATHS cn 


Services by Chambers 
Creech Charles 


a century of service 


Es forte LATEST. WEATHER 


mp tw dial WE 6-1212 


For the CORRECT TIME 
dial Tl 4 -2525 
It's fast and easy! 


7 at. a on 
n Parking facil ities oh 
Parkiawn Ceme ayn : 


ZELLA. Schnd.| Nelson, w 
“‘~_ 28 (ore at the | Menevs. 6. Meltmen 

M ” Mey 28. 1956. « John 8. 
Giney: daughter 
MARY 
of late Thomas G. | 
mother of Louls R. Ken m4 Maa 


mM, ise pore he the oie 
r Thomas engis. . Rongis 
is resting at the , o . 
gore ome, tt al we, ¥. 
sone, Church, MMassee 


cons ye we Monae Us May 
aa ese elie 
Cemetery Lots 


a JOSEPH 
SONS, INC 
FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
“The Finest Costs No More” 


1756 Penn. Ave. N.W. 
Courtesy Porting Opposite 


Telephone? NA. 8-5512 


Ww 
Ww 
Ww. 
|W. 
Ww. 
w 
iw 


PPSSS FP 


: 


4 | 


nt PS, ol rtd Ine 


Sapeccsty 
ams tee oa, oe 


Funeral Directors 


J. WILLIAM LEE’S SONS CO, 
FUNERAL HOME | 


_— 


Bb. tt A 
“Sricewuare=| = SRDAESI 


f 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 
ee Tuesday, May 29, 1956 


Six Northern Virginia Areas 
Unite for Action on Sales Tax 


} William L. Zimmer III, Rich-;Commission, and by a com-,communities can add and re- 
mond tax attorney, was hired|mittee of six representatives tain 1 per cent. The commtitee 
yesterday to represent sixifrom the communities headedialso has discussed the desir- 
northern Virginia communities|by William Moss-of Fairfax. (ability of legislation allowing 
in state-wide studies and dis-| The local tax committee doesionly local sales taxés instead 
cussions of a proposed Virginia'/not recommend passage of aiof a state-wide sales tax. 
Sales tax. \sales tax to finance Virginia’s| The decision to employ Zim- 
Zimmer is chairman of the|capital outlay program. But)mer was made -yesterday at a 
State Bar Association's com- it does say if the State passes|luncheon meeting of the six 
mittee which volunteered toa Sales tax. The tax should be|delegates from the northern 
write legislation on the sales\kept to 1 per cent so local Virginia communities. 
tax when it is conceived by the 
'State Tax Study Commission. 
The attorney was hired yes- 
terday to coordinate views of ——~ 
the cities of Alexandria end) 
Falls Chureh and Fairfax, Ar-' 
lington and Prince William’ 


: 


counties for presentation | 


the State Tax Study Commis- 


CAPE MAY 
WILDWOOD 
ATLANTIC CITY 


Johnstown * Altoona « Asbury Park 
Phone STerling 3-4500 


’ og sion at a public hearing In 
isi Re : Alexandria June 8. 

+ He also will go to regions 

, 7 ==" jwith tax problems similar to! 

Ry Jim McNamara, Staff Photographer those of northern Virginia to) 

line up support for tax legis-| 

Who's New at the Z00 lation which would allow local 

communities to levy sales taxes 


babies are big, visit them when they've — to retain funds they col- \ | li 


reached maturity. The cabybara often takes Governing bodies of northern 
on as much as 85 pounds when full grown. (Virginia are uniting in a drive jf | 
— — 
/y ite 


From South America our Zoo has added a 
quartet of cabybaras, the largest members 
of the rodent family. If you think these 


ee 


ALLEGHENY 


| to make sure their communi- 
, ties benefit directly from a) 
‘Women Seek Police Jobs state sales tax. The fight is 


i. eee — 
Ne j ( |-LIMA, Peru, May 28 (spearheaded by the fiscal sur- — 
bo ™ = |Peru’s first police school for vey committee of the Northern \ 
= |women opened today with an Virginia Regional Planning Airline of the Executives 
enrollment of 40. and Economic Development CARADIAN WHISKY, A BLEND, $4.8 PROOF - SCHENLEY IMPORT CORPORATION, NEW YORK &. Y. 
' , ° 


Dorit let Shrinking Horsepower 
i ei 2 
, e * 
Not in a laughing mood when our photographer came call- 
ing, these striped hyenas, from India, are also new at Doc- ! 
to Mann’s happy home for mnimals, birds etc. 


D. C. Sergeant West Germany Giving 
Russia X-Ray Machine 


Honored as | BONN, Germany, May 28 @ a 


‘The West German government ih ge Bi SBE 


* : ; " 
QO d ao will give an X-ray machine 
utstan ind | valued at $18,000 to the Soviet 
Sgt. Albert E. Tucker, 29, son Union, it was announced today. 
: ’ sa The announcement said the 
of Thelma B. Tucker, 124 F st.| ,it¢ would be in return for the 
mw., won a three-day pass and hospitality shown Chancellor 
a plaque as NCO and Soldier|Konrad Adenauer during his 
of the Month Visit to Moscow last September. 
‘ast month in| ——— 
Nahbollen- 
back, Germany. 
Tucker, now 


assigned to the 
85th Quarter- 
naster Corps, » 


served in Ja-! 
pan during 


World War II. | . 

After the war, 

he studied elec- . 

Sgt. Tucker ++ i-a) engineer | 


at Georgetown University and| 
worked at the Navy Depart-| Is this presidential 


ment. He reenlisted last year. candidate a bashful 
He attended. Armstrong High 

Fcnool. Sgt. Tucker's wife, bumpkin or a suave 

Evora H. Tucker, snd son, Re- 

ginal Ei gene, live at 3136 10th politician? 

st. nw. 


eee oN Pera xi “ oe Bi ; 


oe 3 are ¥ OO ae ; 


oF 


This week, Kefauver meets i. : cS; ae ” os he ON oe" oe 


a crucial test in the Florida 


Red Youth Work Day Demomuile ofieidey. Mek 
Reduced to 6 Hours week he faces the Demo- 


cratic voters in California. 
MOSCOW, May 28 ‘#—The What kind of man is this 


—-* os 


Soviet Sogn’ a _ Senator from Tennessee? 
creed that the working day o ; 
youths from 16 to 18 will be re-) He's been described by 
duced from eight hours to six,) | some as “an unprincipled, 
effective July 1. | ambitious man,” by others 
Reductions have been fore-/ 4, “gentleness and gentle- 


east for all Soviet workers. The 
eight-hour day and six-day week | 
are standard now. In this week's Post, 

The Council of Ministers said) Harold H. Martin tells all 
the yong workers will be paid) shout “The Messe al 


manliness laced with iron.” 


tee, nes tor elas rd Kefauver.” Here, in the eae ee oeenre ia ae Pre Epa: i ee 
words of his wife, friends, es ee 
A-Chief to Visit U. S. | enemies and — eh bo ge * had 
an—Gen. | penetrating pecture of the ; } 
Siuerdo E'e ae By ez Vidal, | Democratic front run- 2 
chairman of the Spanish Atomic; _ ner.” Be sure to get your | : 
Energy Commission, leave s| copy and read it today! mS pee : 


Madrid Wednesday for the) 
United States, where he will| IN ALL, 8 articles, 4 short 


meet with Adm. —s Strauss, | stories, 2 serials. 
chairman of the U. S. Atomic 
Out today—on all newsstands 


Energy Commission. 
| lhe Soturday rFrening 


New P-TA Planned £ 3 rr 
A meeting to organize a 
parent-teachers association for \ 
- os 


the new Groveton High School | 
will be held at a anes to-| yume 19 

night at Bucknell Elementary |. k OATS MAGA 
School. 


i 


Get the gasoline that bums clean® 
> 


Heard about the big switch 
to dry Puerto Rican rum? 


Make this refreshing change yourself. To- 
day's magnificent Puerto Rican rum is 
distilled at very high proof for supreme 
dryness. Tastes clean. Light-bodied. 
Makes a wonderful change of pace. 
Each drink tastes as fresh as the first. 

One of the best and dryest of drinks 
fs Don Q Puerto Rican rum. In fact, 
Don Q is so dry that it tastes delightful 
straight —or on the rocks with a twist of 
lemon. Blends beautifully with a splash 
of mixer in a tall glass, too! Why not 
discover Don Q tonight? 


Rums of Rierto Ri 


‘* PROOF: See how the asbestos glove, on the left in the 
picture, is smudged by the “dirty-burning tail-énd”’ of 
gasoline . . . while NO-NOX leaves the glove on the right 
clean. That’s because Gulf refines out the “cupful of 
trouble” —the “dirty-burning tail-end” of gasoline—from 
every gallon, in making NO-NOX. You get a full measure 

of clean-burning power when you fill up with Gulf NO-NOX. 
©1954 Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, Economie Development Adminktretion 


Gulf No-Nox 


a -9 ar i = 7 | A | r 


‘ ask , é 7 
i WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | ; Merlands Club Elects Burns AE | a ct.. treasurer, all of! 


Tuesday, May 29, 1956 eae : reliewed 
Stewart L. Burns of 3825) Burns is in the Adjustments) The board Be Fabakr ged as 
ee : a Bn Ee RY ES AE ga Ta. % alm : ; Aske ose ; "Bat x view cated | ) - 

T ege Post j BeBe - 4 , sa ne ae Ce 4. ae vos , a3 2, - ra ; % Pe ths ri & ab Bs £ ‘6 . ng as s te shaw malin of the : Not 7 to Man = 0, . } = : 
Fe, “i . i ee Rea Le | E. Notley rd. vice'lo Mareuccio, 8505 Glen lenolin—ia applied to 6 ae. 
_ iy ri, director| eae “ ee - 2) Be eh = Merlands Club, Inc., a country; Artemus E. Weather-|ave., Takoma Park, and Mrs.| lubricates. pemperyeery herd << 
of the greduate training pro-|) 2a = ~s Ra RR ee ies peat gs kee (club that opened April 1 in Sil- ave., secretary, abd Albert P. H. Heck, 3013 Jen. : OINTMENT 
gram at the Naval Research a "| SS ae cas es en. =| ver Spring. atry C. Perry Jr,, 13120 Val-\nings rd., Kensington. RESINOL and SOAP 


ry here, has been ce Oe ae - a ; ene °% ; 
named head of the department reas NPR P out ae Dee a P’ 7 
of mathematics at Manchester; | ae gt Bir tg & 2 oR 
College, North M anc hester, 
Ind., the college has announced. 


ne 8 
cen It's “the” 
® Informal 
of) Luncheon 
u Mi Rendezvous 
OU tHe ) 


4 


i 
ROOM , 


Detightful informality z 
and good foodhave 
made this unusual ) 
room a favorite i 

f 


rendervous for i 


luncheons and Stall Photo 
cocktails. Itsa uc 


pleesing experienté. At Book and Authors Luncheon: Ilka Chase, thur H. Compten (right), Miss Chase's 


Don’t miss it. Elisworth R. Young, president of the latest novel is “The Island Prayers;” Comp- 
: American Booksellers Association, and Ar- ton’s next will be “Atomic Quest.” + 


GOILLSIRD Booksellers (Two Diverse Authors 
Eye Lack of Find They Think Alike 


At® .CONDITIONED 
Bookbuyers ie ssieil 
| Two authors who write about nonfiction work “Atomic 


T4th & Pennsyliveni«e 4 
Better distribution facilities totally different subjects said Quest,” is scheduled for Oct, 25 


will help make Americans book| here yesterday that their ap- publication. 
buyers as well as readers, a proach is the same—both probe; The Compton book is the 


tation’ into what life means to their| Story of the men who developed 
group of the Nation's book atomic power in America. To 


sellers were told yesterday. \characters, fictional and real. | underscore what he called “the 

Robert E. Banker of Double-| The writers, Ilka Chase and) message of the atomic age,” 

day Book Shops, New York|Arthur H. Compton, spoke at|Compton quoted the words of . 

City, told a panel of the Amer-|®* Book and Authors Luncheon) Otto Hahn, the German scien- f 

, Booksell Aekeclotion at the Shoreham Hotel, held in| tist who discovered uranium 

ican ov oS - . conjunction with the American! fission: 

convention a e orenam Booksellers Association Con-| “If the nation’s fail tq find . ; 

Hotel: vention and sponsored jointly|a way to solve their Beerhices Last year there were 368 traffic deaths over the Memorial Day weekend. This year, 

“The inescapable and dis-'by the ABA and The Washing-| without war, they will cease to too, the holiday toll will be high. The best way to insure your life—and the lives 
heartening aspect of the (book) ton Post and Times Herald. | exist.” of othegs—is to drive safely, with care and with responstbility. 
industry today, however, is that The lighthearted Miss Chase| Miss Chase, who wore a beige SE 

it has not kept pace with the'set the pattern. She admitted| silk sheath dress with a simple 

i() total advance of the commodity |it is hard to sort out the “good! bow-tie neck and matching hat, Published os Public Service bg 


market in America.” guys” from the bad. And she|brought many chuckles and 
ff 
EMPLOYEES 


Banker said the chief prob-|asserted that an author should! laughs to her audience of more 
COMPANIES 


NOT AFFILIATES WITH ¥.s. Gove 


e**8, 
lem the book industry faces is|not “sit in judgment” of. his/ than 600. ; 
the lack of adequate distribu-| characters. | She described her recent as- GOVERNMENT 
tion i aon ve are = That, she said, is what the|Signmer. as a correspondent 
estimated 4000 outlets at the/reader should do. at Monaco covering “the ob- 

present time for the sale of; Compton, an educator, atom-|scure little merger of the brick- INSURANCE 


? 
: 


/hard-bound books in the United /|ic scientist and 1927 winner of|layer’ sdaughter and the Gri- CAPITAL STOCK COMPANIES f 


o| “cate States, he said. ithe Nobel Prize in Physics,|maldi boy.” "Movers i 
' ’ He maintained there is room'said Miss Chase's talk con-| Philip L. Graham, publisher 
. for a thousand or more new/|tained “echoes of some of the|of The Washington Post and GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES INSURANCE BUILDING © f47H ane C STREETS. N. W., PHONE STEMUING 93-4600 
book stores same things that haye gone|Times Herald, was master of OPEN BAILY 6 A. He. « OP, HM, ™ SATURDAY © A. Mo UM Ms 
In spite S pe arom y Soot oe my mind.” ceremonies, He was emgage - 
of the book industry, Banker! iss Chase's latest novel,iby Ellsworth R. Young, 6 ~- - “- LIFE — HOSPITALIZATION = SICKNESS AND ACCIDENT 
contended that it is “ag healthy | “The Island Prayers,” was pub-|\Cambridge, Mass., president of oh es eee oh ays . , : 


% or healthier than it has been lished in March. Compton’s|ABA. 
at any time in the past decade.” 
Banker spoke at a panel made 


ba. 


up of representatives of large 
stores and chains. Other pan-| 
els discussed problems of per-| 


sonal book shops, department 


stores and college stores. Prob- ~ Rs 
° lems discussed included return SERS . s 3 
‘to publishers of unsold books fw = SSS = 
1] (the booksellers would like to ARI © SS SS pater 
see a uniform return policy es- a pe, ea Ab , 
tablished) and whether to buy eS REN gees . 
directly from publishers or 7 >, i, See SS 
jobbers. QoS. | Se OU. a Tl 


realei cagteytaginate * th) stants 
§hbsdei. BR i. se 


| Eric Severeid, radio and tele- 
vision commentator, will speak 


at a luncheon today. am 7 = z a ee he i Stare es Se 

New College nS 

Building Gets 2.4 | fi Dae Wee YOU SERVE Old Grand-Dad, your 
: = ge ee Be very action says “Nothing is too good for 

Name of Key >=; my friends.” You know—and so do they 


| ANNAPOLIS, May 28 (Spl) Po = SEE ga te Bie, 
The name of Francis Scott Key, vias = ee brine oe we _ that this is the finest of all bourbons. 
‘author of “The Star Spangled 
Banner,” will be given to one 
of a pair of new buildings to 
be erected on the St. John’s 
education begins |College campus here. 
| Announcement of plans to 


' 5 | build the two structures, cost- a Tae 
r in " Z. , : 
im your savings ing a total of $2 million, was ; oe 1) 
Imade by Richard D. Weigle, ae #8 a 


Their college 


yy — hi! >. M4 
Ss Feet . » 


nih at i, 
cra 


account at 'president of the college which 
| Key once attended. 
E ) | The Maryland Pay 
lumbi deral.i thas put up $750, and the 
Columbia . Old Dominion Foundation, 
lestablished by Paul Mellon of 
Start saving Upperville, Va, has given 
$1,250,000 for the projects. 
| The Key Memorial Building 
réguiariy now. will house an auditorium, 
Btiad Ee ‘choral and discussion room, 
space for the study of music 
EXTREMELY jand a studio for fine arts. The 
bam ete —— 4 stared 
will provide “urgently needed” 
LIBERAL space for courses in that field, 
-Weigle said. 
+} One feature of the Key Me- 
DIVIDENDS PAID morial will be an auditorium to 
be equipped with a movable 
TWICE A YEAR partition permitting a seating 
capacity up to 600. Weigle said 
more persons will be enabled 
to attend concerts and lectures 
Accounts insured when it becomes available. 


up to $10,000 


North Carolina 


Join Our Vacation Ciub! § | 


Woman’s College 
Chancellor Quits 


| CHAPEL HILL, N. C., May 
(28 —The resignation of Ed- 
ward Kidder Graham as chan- av? 
cellor of the Woman’s College ————S a, ragitiaa 
at Greensboro was announced = sea raise Bs atte epee 
today by William C. Friday, act- : ) 43 


ing president of the consoli- 
dated University of North Caro- 
lina. 

Friday reported the resigna- 
tion at a meeting of university 
trustees at which a committee 
+ tapi that <d its ee hd 
tion of the “problems” at Wom- 
gpl po brni Dyaae: an's College it found “differ-; FF +i 
™ een inhendiiii a did gk jw tye ae ae Ys dae Bitiistis: 

aeete: Over OOO ulty groups an raham~ an See Ber ireessitcit ts see) 

©. Es Kefauver. Pres. that they were “impairing the) - Rearaneiviis 

Member: F.8.L1,C. internal organization and effec- 
tive operation of the college.” 

Friday told the trustees Gra- 
ham’s resignation is effective} 
Sept. 1, but he will vacate the 
office and go on earned leave , me : 
on June 5. He asked W. W|  gewrucky. STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY R- 100 PROOF + SOTTUED 18 8ONDT=~THE OLD GRAND-DAD OISTILLERY CO.” FRANKFORT, KY... DIV. OF NATIONAL DISTILLERS PRODUCTS CORP. 


Pierson, of the 

School at Chapel Hill, to serve 
as acting chancellor. ‘ ‘ | 
. : + 


, 


> 


errr 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, Mey 29, 1956 19 


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Tuesday, May 2 29, 1956 


[ THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
0 


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WAT ELINONIT 


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‘Atom Power Lead 


> IU.S. Atomic 
Plants Urged 


Overseas 


Associated Press 


Robert McKinney, Sante Fe 
publisher and authority on, 
atomic energy, proposed yes- 
terday that the United States’ 
help build at 
least seven 
atomic power 
plants in coun- 
itries where 
fuel is scarce. 

He said this 
| would help con- 

‘vince other 
people that 
“the United 
‘States is truly 
their: friend” 
and would help 
loffset the new Russian tech- 
B | nique of “Soviet service with 
‘a Soviet smile.” 

McKinney, who headed a 
anel which made an ex- 

austive report last winter on 
peaceful uses of nuclear power, 

appeared before the nate- 
ouse Atomic Ener Com- 
mittee. It is considering ways 
to speed up the civilian atomic 
power program. 

Another witness was Tom 
Pickett, executive vice presi- 
dent of the National Coal As- 
sociation. Pickett said the coal 
industry does not oppose or- 
derly research and develop- 
ment of experimental atomic 
plants but “there is no assur- 
ance that nuclear power will 
ever be as cheap as today’s 

from conventional 


He said the United States 
has enough coal to furnish low- 
cost power “for centuries to 
come.” 


U. S. Scientists See 


Russian Synchroton 


LONDON, May 28 w—A Brit- 
ish physicist said today the Rus- 
sians recently permitted West- 
ern scientists, including Ameri-| 
cans, to see for the first time. 
the super-secret Soviet Proton’ 
synchroton for high energy re- 
search. 

H. S. W. Skinner, professor'| 
of physics at the University of 
Liverpool, said scientists at- 


| 


physics in Moscow, inspected. 


ton from a distance of about! 
one and a half miles. 


said the synchroton “will be the! 
largest in the world” 
lead” in high energy work. 
“proved to be a most interesting | 
—and even surprising  occa-| 
sion.” He said “10 of the most | 


'mony which 
| notice when 


| the 


« 


By Warren Unna 
Staff Reporter 

RUSSIA has been operating | 
an atomic power plant since 
1954 which is believed more | 
efficient than a simtar Amer- 
jean power . ae | 
plant now in 
the planning 
| stage and not 
ready to g0 
into operation 
until 1960. 

That is the 


| substance of 


some end of- 
the-day testi- 


escaped ene 
it was presented Friday before | 
Joint Committee on 
Atomic Energy. 

The Russiag plant is a small 
one, capable of generating | 
only 5000 kilowatts of electri- 
city. But it makes use of a 
process known as “local 
boiling.” This means that 
water is allowed to come into 


fissionable uranium rods, be- 
comes converted 
and then forces its way direct- 
ly into generators to make 
electrical power. 

Experts say the United 
States Atomic Energy Com- | 
mission for several years has 
regarded such a process as 
not feasible, fearing the steam 
would cause uneven 
spots” and blister, and perhaps 
melt down, the atomic furnace. 

The process was reportedly | 
tried out a few years back at 
AEC’s National Reactor Test- 
ing Station in Idaho and the | 
defective “hot spots” failed 
to appear. AEC, however, did 
not modify its reactor tech- 
nology. 

One atomic expert said: “It 
is like putting a new set of 
tires on. the old Model JT Ford 
instead of sitting around, as 
this country has been doing, 
waiting to develop the Lin- 
| coln Continental.” 

The Nuclear Power Group, 
[headed by Commonwealth | 
Edison Co. of Chicago, plans | 
ito build a 180,000-kilowatt 
| plant in Dresden, IIL, by 1960. | 

| 


to the 

In an article written for the Energy Committee in indicat- 
Manchester Guardian, Skinner ing his opposition to the pro- 
‘posal of Sen. Albert Gore (D- 
and “is| Tenn.) that the Federal Gov- 
bound to give Russia a world|/ernment build and operate six 
| big atomic power plants in this 
Skinner said the conference! count 


tending a recent 10-day confer- | the most profitable use of our 
ence of high energy nuclear | iresources in 


technical man- 


er, industrial know-how 


the nearly completed synchro-|ynd facilities.” 


Weaver made the statements 
Senate-House Atomic 


Weaver told the Committee 


that “we do not have an im- 


mediate requirement in the 


|important physicists from the) United States for atomic en- 


‘United States” attended. 


conference “were taken 100) 


Problems.” 
the high energy synchron-cyclo- 
tron, which, he said, “gives 
beams of protons of 680 nega- 
volts.” 

Skinner said the laboratory 
was “lavishly equipped and 
staffed” by British standards 
and “is undoubtedly doing ex- 
cellent work in the field of 
meson physics and associated 


| ergy 
Skinner saiti members of the! power.” 


as a source of electric 


“We are not in short supply) 


miles north ‘of Moscow to see! of coal and do not expect to be 
the new Institute of Nuclear|for some years to come.” he. 
They saw in detail’ said. 


Doa't Just Ask For Mineral Oil | | 
For Highest Quality...DE MAND | 


= it you open tacid-laxative help, 
ask by name for new Mogne-Nujol | 


subjects.” 


U. S. Seen as Holding 


Associated Press 


Charles Weaver, vice presi- 
dent of the Westinghouse Elec- 
tric Corp., said yesterday the 
United States is maintaining 
“first place in the world’ s atom- 
ic power program.” 

“I do not believe,” he said, 
“that we shall ever lose that! 
position of leadership so long! 
as we continue to concentrate 


on advancing the art through 


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, Committee 
| Philip Sporn, president of the 


immediate contact with the | ator... 


into steam | to44 close to ours. Maybe it is 


_ actually superior to ours.” 


| scription of 


But although it will be simi- 
lar to the Russian plant in 
being of the “boiling water” 


_ variety—and dwarf the Rus- 
sians’ 1954 model in size—the 
. Dresden 


lant does not take 
account either of the more ef- 
ficient Russian “local boiling” 
method or of the Russians’ 
cheaper construction tricks. 
ceo 


IN LAST WEEK'S hearing 


[Efficiency of Red A-Plant Noted 


August's “Atoms - for - Peace” 
conference in Geneva. They 
have subsequently published 
detailed scientific papers on 
their work. 

Lest Moscow be accused of 
braggadocio, the Central In- 
telligence Agency informed 


| the Joint Committee in execu- 


on the need for Government- | 


built and owned plants to get 
this‘ Nation’s atomic power in- 
dustry started, Sen. Clinton P. 
Anderson 
chairman, asked 
Nuclear Power Group: 

“The Russian job... has 
local boiling. Would you not 


tive session last week that the 
Russians were indeed 
this country a run for its 
money in the atomic power 
field. 

Directly contradicting this, 


|AEC Chairman Lewis L. 


(D-N. M.), Joint | 


regard that as rather high- | 


class technical work . 
we anything like it?” 
SPORN: “Boiling?” 
ANDERSON: “Local boiling.” 
SPORN: “I am not sure I 
know how to answer that, Sen- 


. Have | 


| 
| 


| 


I believe technically, | 


on the scientific end, the Rus- | 


sian performance is altogether 


Other testimony came from 


efforts, 


|year program 


Dr. Walter H. Zinn, recently | 
_atomic power plants—larger 


resigned director of AEC’s 


Argonne National Laboratory 


ment’s top nuclear reactor ex- 


| pert. 
“hot | r 


Zinn indicated his hint of 


/what the Russians are up to 


came from their phraseology 
“water and steam,” instead of 
the usual “water-cooled” de- 
the atomic re- 


actor in a paper by Ivan 


‘and, until then, the Govern: | 


Kurchatov, a top Soviet nu- | 


clear physicist. 

Said Zinn: “That means lo- 
cal boiling. This is high-class 
heat transfer performance.. 
which I suspect is what you 
(Sporn) are trying to achieve 
in your Dresden station.” 

ow 

THE RUSSIANS officially 


atomic power reactor at last 


| be left to 


| revealed the existence of their | 
‘manner which will mean bet- 


| ported 5000-kilowatt 
| at Geneva. And he understood 


plating a 


Strauss told the Joint 
mittee in open session 
days later: “We are prone to 
overestimate the Russians.” 
At a previous session, 
Strauss had appraised the 
Russian atomic power pro- 
gram with two statements. He 
had seen “movies” of the pur- 
reactor 


were contem- 
100,000-kilowatt 
still on the drawing 


the Russians 


plant, 
boards. 
The Russians, 
gent appraisal of their own 
last week announced 
they were embarked on a five- 
to build five 
600 ,000-kilow att 


in a diver- 


400,000 to 


than any, mentioned in any 
country before. The Moscow 
announcement also said the 


| Russians were programming 


atomic power for airplanes, 
whaling ships and small units 
which could be moved around 
on rails, caterpillar tractors, 
even automobiles. 


ow 


STRAUSS IS against cur- 
rent bills by Sen. Albert Gore 
(D-Tenn.) and Rep. Chet Hol- 
field (D-Calif.) directing AEC 


to build and operate six com- | 
mercial-scale atomic power 
_ plants. He says this job should | 
rivate industry and | 


private industry is already do- 
ing it in a sound scientific 


giving | 


| ter reactor technology in the ! power plants up the qu 
| years to come. 

Strauss saw no need for a 
“kilowatt race” to see who | 
could get the biggest atomic | as well as quantity. 


The Russians, however; seer 
be challenging Strauss’ ou 
Took on the basis of qualit; 


ee a an 


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~~ 


. | ~“EHE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


VA to Hear Red {fests | oars chro 
4 . ) |Court Urder , nee Bat a 
formar tte ec oe] Fy Pension Loss | Asked to Get Seer e Data Use ‘es P merece a fit 


Leonard Wood, Mo. since April 1953. A lawyers’. group peo 2 the open.” v Subcommittee Chairma 
— ____- . . air n 
By Murrey Marder Passport Seer ane een | The Subcommittee is con-\Francis Walter (D-Pa.), author 
633 PENNSYLVANIA AVE., N.W scan Mesieg : | |that would allow the State De- sidering legislation to protect of the proposed le 
ee Robert G. Thompson, one of (New York City, that the hear- ‘partment to deny a passport'the right of the Secretary of said Nathan has been called to 
several convicted Communist/ing “is not an adversary pro-| [United States District Judge'to an American because of State to refuse passports to in- testify June 12 before the 


leaders cut off from Veterans|ceeding or a trial in any sense./F Dickinson Letts took under) “confidential information” that| dividuals about whom the De-, House Committee on Un-Amer- 
Administration benefits, will|No adverse witnesses will be! advisement yesterday the plea! the applicant is pro-Communist.|paftment has confidential de- ican Activities, which Walter 
viv |Presented.” rogatory information. also heads. 


be given a. ati of Author-Playwright Donald) Jack Wasserman, spokesman | 
public hearing ce VA. has legal authority to| Ogden Stewart for a court order for the Association of Immigra-|_ The authority was challenged’ “We are trying to make it 
7th & Pennsylvania Ave. June 11 on his @ ma (cancel benefits for those it con-| directing the State Department tion and Nationality Lawyers,| successfully recently in the difficult for citizens who are 
‘pension can- & ae =é|cludes are “guilty of mutiny,|to issue him a passport. 'told a House Judiciary Subcom-' case of Otto Nathan, executor) not good Americans to... make 
cellation, VA a , |treason, sabotage, or rendering Stewart, who has lived in|mittee the “indiscriminate use|of the estate of Albert Ein- broadcasts behind the Iron 


SALE Tuesday--Thursday--Friday, Closed Wednesday |)said yesterday. Me 2% mm, (assistance to an enemy of the England since 1951, argued that /f confidential information by stein. The Department granted Curtain and spread vicious 
a United States or its allies . . . he needs a passport. “to con-| administrative agencies is be- a passport to Nathan rather propaganda abroad about the 


| Thompson is Wg ; 
CALL ST. 3-7517 now in the uae Jarnigan told Thompson's at-):inwe to make a living.” ‘coming a national disgrace.” ‘than make a full disclosure ot United States,” Walter said. 


For Outstanding Liquor Specials Daily | ‘Federal Peni- aici a, eke * Veterene A His attorneys, Leonard B. - _ — i iitiilhate 
} ‘tentiary in At- aS | “The Board of Veterans Ap- . ' 
BONDED STOCK ilanta, Ga. He 7 _ = —s in a ae Gane Wenattaniat ip ao- S 
YR. . lis serving a a e veteran’s conviction | 
] OLD Kentucky Straight three - year under the Smith Act for actions a 4 oe sal cg med 
term for con prior to the Korean conflict | nent’s allegations against Stew- | 


does not, per se, justify for-| ++ include attendance at a 


spiring to advocate overthrow | ¢° 
of the Government, and a four-|feiture of veterans benefits .. .” meeting of a Communist group 
year term for contempt after) Thompson, however, iS|in Hollywood in 1937 and being! 
jumping bail on the first|charged with “a continuation of friendly with people in England 


conviction. acjivities substantially similar|who are regarded by the De- 


Bottled Q A World War II veteran,/to those for which he was con-| partment as Communists. 
Fi 


Thompson was awarded the|victed.” They include speeches; stewart denied he is a mem- 


Distinguished Service Cross|and writings attacking United| ber of the Communist Party or 


fh $ j|/for heroism in battle. Wounded, States foreign policy and other/ any other Communist organiza- 
he contracted pulmonary tuber-jactivities “to aid an enemy of|tion or has been for the past 
culosis and was given a 100 per the United State.” 15 years. 


. eet Ye ‘cent disability pension. VA said that its forfeiture; Assistant United States At-' 
5 Yr. Old Imported That pension, then $150 ajaction on his pension “was'torney Frank H. Strickler con-| 
Jean Bonet 79 month, was cut off by VA in oenee in. part from public|tended Stewart is not entitled| 
° 1951. His wife and minor child|scurces and in part from con-|to a passport because he re-| 
BRANDY Fifth {|} now receive $21.77 a month—/fidential informants.” fused to say whether he ever! 

paid to them on the same basis} “Unler directives of the! was a Communist. 
80.4 Proof ‘as benefits of “hardship” de-|President of the United States”| Stewart's screen plays in- 
Caston Briand | pendents if the veteran “were |and VA regulations, the agency|clude “Life With Father.” 
dead.” said, “the identity of these wit-|“Smilin’ Through,” “The Bar- 


IMPORTED FRENCH ac Thompson, now 41, was Py Te will not be disclosed |retts of Wimpole Street,” “Kitty 
Fifth 


Sparkling Wine ‘man of the New York State/and they will not be available|Foyie” and “The Philadelphia 
Brut 1949 


‘Communist Party and was for questioning at the hearing.” | Story.” 

— among the first 11 top Com-| Another convicted Commu-| Stewart's attorneys said un- 

Free Parking on Our Lot Adjoining Store 'munist leaders convicted under|nist official who was cut off|less he gets a passport he can- 
Guaniite Didi Geert the Smith Act. He and three/from VA benefits, Saul Well-|not accept film writing assign- 

ee =, |Others jumped bail in 1951, and|man of Michigan, originally was|ments in France, Italy and 

in 1953 Thompson was caught| ordered to repay $9581 in World | Western Germany. 

by FBI agents in a California/War II disability pay. Wellman 


CUT FLOWERS $250.00 como mute ees : 
earing on Nis pensionjhe could keep «he back pay- Co R 
appeal will be “primarily to|ments, based on a heart wound urt ejects 
. ee gn — the con.|suffered in the Battle of the ° in 
cecececetes: entions and oral arguments of/ Bulge in 1944. The VA, he said. Ull B 
GLADS 98 doz. and up the claimant,” said R. L. Jar-|cencelled his $75-a-month bene- mann id 


——, _ oo ¥ an VAifits, but reinstated a $51 @ 
of Vetera ' 
SWEET WILLIAM SQ sencn § )istnigan “wrove’ Thompson's monthly, tuotment for his wite/ Kor Acquittal | 
attorney, Robert.Z. Lewis of'his disability. 
SNAPDRAGONS NEW YORK, May 28 Ted makes 
eral Judge Edward Weinfeld to- 
to 98° day refused to grant an order M os b 

59° Senate lo Vote Toda clearing William Ludwig UII- iS artinis est 
Visit and save at y mann, former Air Force major . 
uut;, £97.27 ...and Gilbey’s brilliant clarity is 


WHITE HOUSE NURSERY On Hig hway Prog ram “Ulimen wes, Grae to ap D , your certain promise of the best Martini 


1814 Rhode Island Ave., N.E. ee ee Ss See 
an u rine - ; . 
United Press sea Se Seseee Qaee ... perfectly clear, bright, 


OPEN 7 A.M, TO 11 P.M. cool 
r , eal tities ld at The Senate opened debate on|put up nearly $30 billion for a pense hag A ghape tard ony yas ( | 

or your comventence a $ q shy 48 501 a its multi-billion-dollar highway | 40,000-mile superhighway net-| espionage | just right. For Gilbev’s is made 
2241 Pa. Ave., 5.E. Just across Sousa Bridge bill yesterday and immediately “ig ee 42 state capitals! Uijmann, who refused to 
Open 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. | | bogged down in a dispute over] cited) ake ‘would be slightiy 225¥er questions before the) 

4/2 proposed formula for distrib- more than $7 billion. icesiiiamead ¢o 6 creas sateen! the gin that’s naturally dry 
uting road funds to the states. | Gore, chairman of the Public|;.-m in 1955 and has been free’ | 7 bee , 
) Sen. Prescott Bush (R-Conn.)| Works Subcommittee which |i, $5000 bail. > 
jcharged that the Democratic- ge mob camper bill, insisted| “Uyjmann, 48, of Harvey 
| drafted formula would be “mon-|0n the wisdom of his plan to , . | : , 2 
'strously unfair” and would pre-jallocate Federal funds on the + sgn Bes ps. ee ae | ET : right-proof. Please yourself with 
imile highway system. area and rural road mileage. through counsel thet he as- GILBEYS \ : y § picasc. 


| But Sen. Albert Gore (D-| But Bush said he prefers the os 9° : 
_Tenn.), sponsor of the proposal,|House distribution plan, under —. —— pang questions . . pistiiies ff 9 
insisted it would be the fairest|which Federal funds would be However Assistant United Fi; GIN ff i 


‘way to distribute the money allocated on the basis of cost’ 
‘among the states. estimates submitted by forego kon wey Bonen a 


| The Senate met two hours| states. fo \ ears 
| r an order stating he had | eae , 
earlier than usual in an effort; Another major fight shaped) ..2.4 himself. said that the " : ( N 


the natural, uncolored way 


crystal-clear, and the 


to get a final vote tonight on|up over a bi-partisan drive to 
the 37-billion-dollar highway|insist that all contractors who mye ay hy + neem pa ce 
measure. work on the interstate highway!) 35 imann sbaviousld bas | . 
Or ete eee te eter aioe la the area” ©. ****| fused to answer and now claims 7 THE WORLD AGREES ON 
voting on the bill today. There|rates in the area. Ronine enamered . 

‘will be an hour’s debate on This is included in the House 8 " “GILBEY’S PLE ASE” 
each amendment and two hours/bill. It was offered as an | i ‘ 

on the measure itself. amendment to the Senate Has Twins Sixth Time Ns Pi OR 

| The House already has ap-|measure by Sens. Dennis Cha-) wag POTERBATIONAL | Ne » May Is 
proved a huge 51.5-billion-dol-|vez (D.-N.M.), Homer E. Cape- Reuters genres STATES EmGhame posta National Tavern Month 


lar highway construction pro-jhaft (R-Ind.) and Herbert H.| DIJON, France, May 28—Ga- ee et ‘ Visit Your 
It is op-|brielle Foignot, 39-year-old ihe ae a a © Friendly Local Tavern 


This AMAZING G-E DISCOVERY called gram. Lehman (D-N. Y.). | ) 
| Under the Senate bill, the|posed by many Southern Sen-| plumber’s wife, has given birth 
GILBEY’S DISTILLED LONDON DRY GIN. 90 PROOF. 100% GRAIN 


° : 
LVp MLZ / sete @ new stand ‘Federal Government would ators. | to her sixth set of twins—a boy 
everos r ow jae 8 oe — NEUTRAL SPIRITS. W. & A. GILBEY, LTD. CINCINNATI, OHIO 


in Hesting-Cooling Comfort forthe American Home! . 
Ike Picks Colorado Man 


Gone is the monster in the cellar that huffs and puffs and belches 


ifling blasts through « hole in your floor. There had to be « | 7 
tent men-sai Geni Eecicmsneeedv Ameer Ty Be New Chief of REA 


around wall of conditioned air—warmed in winter, cooled ia 
summer. This wonderful system is called AIR-WALL. : 
Furnace and cooling units stand side by side and both oper- Assectated Yuses 
through a system of small ; igned | President Eisenhower yester-; Hamil, whose home fs at At- 
ad ete rit low a the ot gg hee: ee lie con- iday picked David A. Hamil,;wood, Colo., is in the cattle 
Ct re aed cast i ane, speaker of Colorado's General|feeding business. _ 
ditioned air fans out—warm in winter and coo! in sum Assembly, to be chief of the| Hamil has been active in REA 
up the wall, along the ceiling, other walls and back along the Rufal Electri- affairs in Colorado for years. 
floor. Before you know it, every nook and cranny is made fication Admin- “4 His salary as REA Administra. 
comfortable! No drafts—no wracking chills! tration. tor would be $15,000. 


; ial G- inimizes dust and dusting—the The White Other nominations yesterday: 
And, this special G-E system minimizes dust ing tienes etid 8 oder ot Yeederiek. 


source of many allergies—because AIR-WALL filters the air. This Seineeah: manateds Md. fo 

| , for a new term as a mem- 
new idea in heating and cooling comfort will truly amaze you. tion will be x ber of the Federal Coal Mine 
Make it a must in your home. Act today! AIR-WALL can be in- /sent to the Sen- a  \Safety Board of Review. Price 
stalled in new or old homes. For details, price, easy payments ate soon. ep 2S”:~téié‘ithass:«scbeen «6a =«6member of the 
and other information, call your General Electric Home Heating m. ubjec A. = | Board a July, 1953. bo rep- 
: nate confir- resents coal operators. His new 
ong Cooling Hondqeactess today mation, Hamil, term will expire Jan. 15, 1959. 
47-year-old Re- Hamil Rear Adm. Robert W. Knox 
publican, for a new four-year term as 
would succeed Ancher Nelsen,' Assistant Director of the Coast 
,who resigned May 15 to seek and Geodetic Survey. Knox has 
the Republican nomination for|been a member of that unit 
Governor of Minnesota. since June 1, 1951. 


C Pitas ea 
Wisdom 


+». is the priceless ingredient 

for the tempting perfection 

of Chinese food. Ergo, the 
Chinese Chef whose moster- 
pieces hove eorned epicureon 
renown for The Mayflower. A wise 
choice “for dinner; beef chow 
mein generous chunks of jvicy : i 


a 


ORES, TRADEMARK OF GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. bee! surrounded by Chinese vege- 


, " s 1 
© ALITHNRIZE erp of TODA : tobles, crisp fried noodles end served 
atl , = % ns -° with @ succulent seuce. And this i . 
| +4 is but one of the mony delectable . 
-? INN 2 dishes that grace the cosmopoliton 
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, in Presidentiat Room. 


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~ 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | : wane : : ee gee ag RO 
ooo ‘Mistrial Granted wm iawn (Morocco Bases Status Left Open 
a PARIS, May 28 ‘#—France | the main document specifically ggg — the Unitec rae 


Sherwood Forest 
and Morocco today signed excludes the air base treaty. had 
c _ NOTTINGHAM, England, ments giving Moroceo the! The Moroccan letter said “the diplomatic “freedom. Aitas box am- 
| O ¢ wimmer May 28 #—The . Forestry right to take over her own Moroccan government entirely bassadors have been exchanged: 
| sl ahiis gtuiie” bast as open the future’ status het ea of i a ee -. United States, ny Moroccans 
me Py ; | : * United States air bases in theicord o 1950. heiare expected to for rent 
hee: LOUIS, May 2 OA imers, line pened Guny te) tacking Sherwood Forest, (former North African protec-|Moroccan Government has/money for the bases. 


Kansas City attorney, who suf- evading $128,000 in income ‘maintained it was not informed 


| | .| where Robin Hood once /torage. 
tying. cs mistrial today” in 000. i ares aoe ose tm! The agreement was one of aiof this agreement, which gave 


/ 2 

| played cops and robbers ubterranean Chure 

his prosecution | Charles  Margiotti, Caudle’s| with the sheriff of Not. (Series outlining the future ‘the United States the right to 5 t n u h 
with two for- ‘attorney, moved to have a mis- | tingham. status of “interdependence” in|} build and operate five big bases|) LOURDES, France, May 28 
mér Truman ‘trial declared in Caudle’s case The insects..a kind of /wWhich Frafice is being given |in Morocco, m—Work will start Wednesday 
Administration lon the grounds it was inter-| weevil, have destroyed or /|favored status in Morocco. | The bases, started after the on a new $2.6-million subter- 


teial > <2 ‘'twined with Schwimmer. John| damaged 40,000 trees. | It states that all treaties con- outbreak of the Korean war,/ranean church at this Roman 
ee of Ms fens >) = siLashly, Connelly’s attorney, | “The position is very seri. |cluded in the past by France cost about $375 million. ‘Catholie shrine. The new 
evasion con- fu ie (also requested a mistrial. | ous,” said a Commission of- |in the name of Morocco will) Moroccan officials had previ-\church, to be carved out of 
'spiracy. _? « . | Wyllys Newcomb, special as-| ficial. ‘be respected, but a separate ously warned that they in-\rock and earth, will seat 20,000 


Plomatic affairs, but leaving reserves its position” concern-\/between Morocco and the 


' 


Federal Dis- “ee ‘sistant attorney general, told! ‘exchange of letters attached to tended to bring up the air base' worshipers. 
trict Judge Ru- 4 ‘the judge the Government had '- 
bey M. Hulen "Bf inwroduced enough evidence to} —~ DECORATION DAY SPECIALS_OPEN 10 A.M.-9 P.M._CLOSED DECORATION DAY— 
lin the case After the jury returned, Miss 
y nes - Schwimmer : Ellen Hodges, Washington, . @ 
our _ 
Schwimmer, 56, after a cou a former secretary in 703 14th St. N. W. “J AROUND THE CORNER G STREET LOTS 
defendant's private physician that four royalty checks from IMPORTED 482° 
hi ntinued presence oil property were received in ‘ Case 
beet trial would jeopardize Caudle’s office in 1950. ee © AF grey! ° CREAM of BARLEY 
j fused to declare mis- ments on the checks as those of AIGHT 
sriata ‘in ths canes of T. Lamar Caudle. | se rcam mss BOURBON Bottled in Bond 100 rvect 
Caudle, former head of the Jus- The Government charged the ~ Stallio ' a Kentucky Cardinal 
and Matthew J. Connelly, sor. property valued at $3300 given } Kentucky n : 61° ., STRAIGHT BOURBON 
mer White House aide to for- by wimmer as a bribe to al- | IMPORTED 
President Harry S. Tru- low Sacks to avoid criminal) 8 BOURBON ne | 
man. prosecution. Loe - Mm .FURNAS BRANDY 
= Wy on YEARS 
the mistrial motions were con- with receiving a $3000 oil royal- nated > ~ yt ~ Se 10 OLD PROOF 
sidered. After a acted, ty from Schwimmer. | 6 YEAR OLD IMPORTED 
th ry returned to resume 
pearing the cases of Caudle 2Md\cy vp | saemm,) © OLD BLUE SPRINGS DELSUC BRUT 
Connelly. est X-Ray Schedule |} . STRAIGHT BATIDBON FIFTH FRENCH CHAMPAGNE 
heart attack last week after  +JMPORTED 
testifying briefly, was not in Free chest X-rays for persons PERFECTION , BRUILLY RED BURGUNDY 
court. 15 years and older will be avail- DRY GIN From Beaujolais 24 ot 
Bo 
that Connelly and Caudle ac- fax County this week. | ~ “Bottied In Bond—100 Proof 
Schwimmer in return for the\Lean Safeway Thursday from| a as, eighty proof Se ‘iat Sherwood Bourbon 
‘use of their influence to help|noon to 7 p. m., Jefferson Vil-' —- ‘IMPORTED FRENCH , 7 YRS. & 10 “° — 3 $10 
——— 
4 ANJOU “ROSE” “AMICOS. x Ro OLD 


declared a mis- continue the proceedings. 
; 
FREE PARKING ONE HOUR ) 
appointed physician and the Caudle’s tax office, testified : 
his life. She identified the indorse- e BLOSSOM SPRING SCOTCH WHISKEY ,,*,, 
tice Department’s Tax Division, checks were royalties from a 
® STRAIGHT KENTUCKY KENTUCKY 
The jury was dismissed while Connelly has been charged 
100 PROOF — nectinubaaivl 
Schwimmer, who suffered a Listed for Fairfax | | KENTUCKY 3 for $11 ; ‘ ; , perates ascinniigien 
The Government has charged able at three locations in Fair-| 
cepted oil royalties from The X-ray unit will be at Mc-' 100% GRAIN FIFTH 
Irving Sachs avoid prosecution lage Shopping Center Friday 
prison on income tax evasion Graham Road Shopping Center| = i WINE VIRGIN ISLE RUM 


or, in case of trial, to avoid from 1 p. m. to’6 p. m. and at! 

charges. from 10 a. m. to 5 p. m. Satur: 

Sachs, a client of Schwim-‘day. 1953 VINTAGE 24 ox. Bot. | Quantity Rights Reserved Gold or White—fighty Proof 
~ ~~~Quantity Rights Reserved PAPA — 


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Negro Students 


TALLAHASSEE, Fla, May 
28 (*)—Students. at Florida 
A. & M. University for Negroes 
today appeared to be starting 
a boycott of city buses in pro- 
test against the arrest of two 
girl students. 

The girls, Wilhelmina Jakes, 
26, and Carrie F. Patte*son, 20, 
were arrested Saturday after 
they refused to move to the 
rear of a city bus. They were 
charged with placing them- 
selves in a position to cause a 
riot and released on $25 bond 
each pending a hearing in 
police court Friday. 

Last night a small wooden) 
cross was burned on the lawn 
of the house in which they were 
living and their landlady, Mrs. 
Eloise Kendrick, said they be- 
came frightened and moved 
into the college dormitory. 

Students cheered and clap- 
ped their hands as an empty 
city bus was driven through 
the campus today. 
several hundred 
staged a mass meeting and 
voted to stay off city buses for 
an indefinite period. 

Broadus H. Hartley, president 


of the student body, said last} 


Saturday’s arrests were the 


Six Negroes 
Pass First 
Nursing Tests 


Jatest “in a series of incidents 


Earlier ' 
students’ 


Six Negro applicants have) 
passed preliminary 
tions given by the Capital City 
School of Nursing and will be 
admitted for training along 
with white applicants if they 
pass further standardized na- 
tional tests, District Commis- 
sioner David B. Karrick said) 
yesterday. | 

Karrick said he had investi-| 
gated published reports that | 
the school, an affiliate of Dis- 
trict General Hospital, had a 
policy of excluding Negroes. | 

He said he found the hospi- 
tal “operates entirely on an in- 
tegrfted basis in all fields of 
activity, including the School| 
of Nursing, and has been do-| 
ing so for several years.” 

Karrick added: “Any Negro! 


applicant meeting the tests for} 


admission to the Schoot of 
Nursing will categorically be! 
accepted.” 

Hospital officials on Sunday 
said that qualified Negroes had | 
not applied to the school, hence 
none were among the 99 nurse 
students now being trained 
there. Dr. P. A. E. Stebbing, 
hospital administrator, said the 
school did not want to jeopar- 
diz its standing by reducing its 
standards. | 

Karrick said the six Negro 
applicants were among 16 who 
have passed the hospital's 
screening and preliminary tests 
and who have been recommend- 
ed for the further tests under 
auspices of the National League 
for Nursing. If they pass these 
they will be admitted. 

The report that Negroes are 
denied the right to attend the’ 
school drew fire yesterday from) 
Rep. Charles C. Diggs Jr.. (D 
Mich.). In telegrams sent to 
President Eisenhower and Dis- 
trict officials he said a discrim- 
inatory policy “cannot be per- 
mitted to remain in existence.” 


3 Bonn Navy Craft 
Putting to Sea Today 


BONN, Germany, May 28 \* 
The first three vessels of the | 
new West German navy will) 
put to sea from Kiel Tuesday, | 
the Defense Ministry an- 
nounced. 

They are 130-ton patrol boats 
with a top speed of 40 knots | 
and carrying a crew of 17. The 
first three are to be used for 
training crews for future 
flotillas of the navy’s mosquito | 
fleet. ) 


Are Congressional 
Appointments 
Crippling Our 

Service Academies? 


In this week's Post, Senator 
John F. Kennedy of Massa- 
chusetts states that nearly 
half the Congressional ap- 
pointments to West Point 
and Annapolis have gone 
unfilled in recent years. Boys 
who are appointed don’t 
measure up, on the average, 
to those who compete—and 
many “wash out.” 

He claims the antique ap- 
pointment system is not 
supplying our military with 
enough of the type of boys 
we need to protect our fu- 

‘ture. He tells why all the 
previous attempts to reform 
this system have failed and 
what must be done now to 
insure better material for 
the years to come. 

Get your copy of the Post 
today and read his fighting 
report. Don't miss “Take the 
Academies Out of Politics”... 


by Senator Kennedy 


IN ALL, 8 articles, 4 short 
stories, 2 serials. 


examina-} 
| 


KS 


Buses 


in- which we have been humil- 
iated by bus dri.ers.” 

“T wourd not call it a boycott,” | 
Hartley said of the students’ ac- | 
tions. “We are just refraining | 
from riding the buses until we) 
can hav assurances that we 
vill receive better treatment.” 

Charles Carter, manager of 
the Cities Transit Co., denied 
that the Negro students have 
been humiliated. ) 

Police. reported last night's | 
cross-burning, but said they) 


‘had been unable to determine | 


who had burned it 

Mrs. Kendrick scid a car 
drove up in front of her home 
about 10 p. m., stopped a few 
minutes, then drove off at high 
speed. 

She said one of the two! 
girls noticec a fire, investigated 
and found a small cross of 
crude wooden construction 
burning fiercely. 


/ 


’ 


B h - E. d f Di ° ~ . THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
unche Sees E.nd 0 scrimination oe Tcsday, May 29, 1956 23 
The tribunal thus adhered, 
to its apparent intent of leaving 
the matter of timing to Federal 
District courts to work out in 
the light of local conditions. 
In one case the court had 
been asked to rule whether 
/United States District Judge J. 


been made, Bunche listed: 
Equality of salaries paid 
Negro teachers; increase in 
Negro voting; abolition of seg- 
regation in fhterstate transpor- 


tation; admission of Negro 
students to graduate schools 
of once all-white colleges; ac- 


HUNTSVILLE, Ala., May 28 
‘®—The end of “major aspects) 
of racial discrimination in the 
So " and in other areas of 
the Nation “within your life- 
time” was forecast today by 
Dr. Ralph J. Bunche, Under 
‘Secretary of the United Na- 
| tions. . 
| Bunche made the predictions 
lin an gears to about ro gy of more Negro offi-| 
'graduates of Alabama A & M./cials; elimination of segrega-' 
| Colle e, a Negro school. He/tion in some public libraries; lit, cublic schools win ah ae | 
/'won the 1950 Nobel Peace Prize|growing acceptance of Negro| ji otate sensed ) eo 
for mediation in Palestine. _— athletes, especially in profes| 1. in. pel case the Sa: xy 
| In predicting the end of dis-| sional sports, and higher racial | reme Court refused te rule Z ' P ~~ 
crimination, Bunche, referred) standards of living and wages. |Pr a éontention that 6 anecial r \s d 
‘to the Northern variety of dis-}. There has been “too much | three-judge court eatd sain di 
‘crimination as “more subtle”| whooping and hollering from | on a suit by five Negroes who Sy 

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Associated Preas 
, { jand “just as bad” as that in| irresponsible sources,” on ra-| ; paste 

Takes New Post ithe South. cial progress, he added, but | fre* 6 seas eg Fm yg 
Maj. Gen. W. E. Potter was | “It will be good for the South|these sources have failed to Coll P 
NE n= ph Hagin ‘and for the Nation when Jim/“stir up the strife they would) ese. 

y in here yesterday as i : m | ” 

oe ; Crow is laid to rest,” the Negro| have 20 years ago TSS ssa 
governor of the Panama Ca- | 


|speaker said. High Court Rejects INSULATION 


nal Zone and president of the _ Ag a favorable indication of 
Panama Canal Co. A veteran (racial progress, Bunche as- , 
P Integration Appeals Kimsul, Rockwool, Zonolite, ete 
The Supreme Court yester-| cocea 


of the Army Engineers Corps, |5¢ my that dae people 
“are less excited about Negro! i eualtetdhine PRE Aes NA 
- ye pat onc ‘equality than their élders.” (day rejected two appeals from | 
ver Division Engineer. He | ‘As fields in which advance-|lower court school desegrega- Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ment in racial relations have (tion rulings. ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery, 


is a native of Oshkosh, Wis. 


———e 


came tumbling 


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THE WASHINGTON POST. and TIMES HERALD 
9 Tuesday, May 29, 1956 ‘ ie 


a ¥= June. Week | 
In Full Bloom 


ae 


Beverly Jean Douglass, a student of Mt. Vernon Junior College, Washington, transfers the Naval By Liz Hillenbrand 
Stafl’ Reporter 


Academy colors from the 18th to 11th Company during rehearsal yesterday. The actual transfer PRETTY GIRL in a 1 


occurs Thursday in one of the highlights of June Week. With Miss Douglass are her fiance, Midship- lowing white gown 
W order eld 
man Robert S. Cecil, commander of the 11th Company, and (in white uniform) Rear Adm. W. R. gg oe ee omeaiae a 
Smedberg III, Academy Superintendent. In rear is the 11th Company. rehearsed a role which will 
; make her a part of the his. 
tory of the United Stat 
Naval Academy. 
For it is June Week 
napolis — and brown 
Beverly Jean Douglass, 
Atherton, Calif., plays a star- 
ring part in a romance-filled 
week as the Academy's 80th 
color girl. 
In the disciplined, ha 
working life of the Naval 
Academy midshipman, June 
Week is a dream come true 
It is the time you invite 
your best girl to visit: ex. 
aminations are over: restr 
tions are lifted: and the 


Nabe 
** 


£¢€ 
tks : 


Naval Academy 


Events for Today 

The following Ju: 
Week activities are sched 
uled at the U. S. Naval 
Academy today: 

*10 a. m. — Presentation 
of athletic and extracur- 
ricular awards, Thomps EE: 
Stadium. OT ee NE: LG IIR x Haas pe os : 

1 to 2 30 p m.— Yard Da- pee bs Sie, - yg coe ma > ay : : eng I Ra ihe: % * % ae es <i 
trol craft demonstration i Te eR aS og ERR. eS Le Poe > RR ee oe 
First Class. Third and oo i Oe Ns en hea SR Tx S t Oso SRS . +... 
Fourth Battalions 

2:30 p. m.—Band concert, 
a yee — The Severn River at Annapolis yesterday was filled with sailing knockabouts 
pa presentation of priz carrying June Week parties made up of Midshipmen and their,“drags.” 

‘orden Field. 

8 p. m Moving pit i] 
— ‘ yoy) weryew Hall, ition of the colors rought dance formal graduation exercises, 
FF <tr Bae —— _ lith Company, wh or For the middies, in- to be held in Dahigren Hall 
ty for graduating 3° " nde 7) nance, Nilan. a activilles - i at 11 a. m. Adm. Arthur w. 
dancing in Dahlgren Hall, wert | : n £ta week are as important as the §=6Radford, chairman of the 

9:15 p. m.to Midnight— Sco | ompany won the | ceaaiiel } snual pienic voint Chiefs of Staff, and a 
2 epee oe. an yeal ace competition in he ombined 1 ical member of the Class of 1916, 
sla: s, Memorial an tact th : : tary 7" 4] hic) : 

Smoke Halls whe ini ; milita of tl ad — = will address the 681 gradu- 
: rills. ueght some 250 couples to 

(*Thesé events wil companie law , gether for an prc ane of ates. Honor man is Midn, 
held in Dahlgren Hall in dm... \ R Sme s Ill, volleyball oftball. swim Richard W. Shafer, 22, of 
case of rain, and only pa ademy uperinten t, ing and socializing Chippewa Falls, Wis. 
rade ticket holders will be verly went through the A} favorite June Happy ending to a romance- 
admitted.) remony ty r pnotog ek activities is sailing etl the ked 

Papi ane LD: myly Ve wit! lilies and friends on filled week wi mar os 

r ~~ : ’ shipmer : - | | : he Severn River in Academy with 30 graduation weeken 

- &. . Fog . is : mtg wn Fy ronan > Ee tine re Pees — oe oa. a See nockabouts. Housing prob- weddings in the Main Chapel 
day enjoying themselves sail- Thursday. when she will be 2¢™S are frequently and hap- at the Academy oe - aptrge 

; 7 4 hei aor pagal aS oa, Wom » Dongggadite nily ttled by groups of mid- ly the newlyweds walk out o 
Members of the 11th Company give three cheers for their Color Girl at the close of yesterday's rehearsal. me, ss: _ relaxing — cheere« a lor cOM- <chinmen revting cottages. the Chapel under an arch of 
WHR iienes and samilies 0 AP 0 Site + iia haperoned by parents, the swords held by the officer's 

YESTERDAY'S schedule Afternoon _activiti middies’ “drags” (dates) stay classmates. Among the Navy 
was typical of the activ- ‘luded a full d ade re n the cottages, which are the brides will be Miss Doug- 
itycrammed days of June : leig . for il for swimming lass, whose wedding to 
Midn. Cecil is scheduled for 


Week. Color Girl Beverly ; 
arrived at Worden Field at . demonstration ‘hes; of the week 7 p. m. Saturday in the 
8:30 a.m. to practice presen- peake Bay ' ning Friday, with the 116th Chapel. 


? 


ye. 
- 


. 
eo. 
a: 
ae. 
; ; 
ers Le 


Lf 
> ee ; 
| aS 

- 
at 


*> 
ary 


as 


By Charies Del Veechio. Stal! Photoars her 


« ‘~ Fay : * ‘ a de Th, 
* ae Pain y Pe 4 


Spi alia NE <8 


Elsa Cohen flies through the air with the greatest of ease, thanks to hefty assistance from 3d Classman Richard Connie Glassburn, a George Washington University stu bat during the music clubs’ out- 
Slyder at the combined music clubs’ picnic at the Naval Academy yesterday. | ing. The umpire is 4th Classman Dave Stitzel and catching is 3d Classman C. E. Harrison. 


’ 


2 


Military ; 
Housing Tax 
‘Is Upheld 


Associated Prees 
The Supreme Court yester- 
day decided 54 that state and 
loéal taxes may be levied on 
military housing built and oper- 
ated by private firms on Gov- 
ernment lands. 


Ma consned'e pesca © JS your car N OW release all the power under your 


and cheaper housing for milli- 


etch here? ea ' 
rn hood _get more miles per gallon, too! 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 
° Tuesday, May 29, 1956 


ae units, in various Butensive reed teste chow these 
Associate Justice Felix Frank- 1956 High-Compression Cors 
furter delivered the majority 1 ‘eal 
decision. Associate Justice need Mobiges Spec — get Top 
William O. Douglas wrote a Power—Top Economy. 
caustic dissenting opinion, 
joined by Associate Justices 
Stanley F. Reed, Harlan H 
Burton and John M. Harlan. 
The Offutt Housing Co., of| 
Omaha, protested to the Su- 
preme Court against efforts by 
Sarpy County, Nebraska, to im-| 
pose property taxes on housing) 
on the Offutt Air Force Base. 
The company built and oper- 
ates a 6ll-unit project on the | 
base. It appealed from a deci-| 
sion by the Nebraska Supreme) 
Court that the firm is subject| 
to a county property tax on! 
buildings, household appliances! 
and office equipment on the | 
project. | 
The Justice Department sup-| 
ported the company’s opposti-| 
tion to the levy. It said if state 
and local taxes were permitted, CHEVROLET—V-8'S 
the burden would be passed on) 
to military personnel in the 
form of higher rents | 


Sect Members Lose 


In Union-Shop Test 
United Press 

The Supreme Court yester- 
day left standing a lower court) 
decision that railroad workers) 
whose religious beliefs forbid | 
them to join labor unions may | 
be fired under union-shop con-| 


tracts. 
The High Court also left 


standing a Dec. 15 decision of} ; & 
a three-judge Federal court in| 

New Orleans which, in effect, | 

held illegal a 1954 Louisiana) £ 

state law providing for a con-) iw) 
tinuation of separate white and | 


Negro schools. | 

The challenge to the Railway 
Labor Act’s union shop provi- 
sions was brought by two Los! 
Angeles members of the Ply-| 
mouth Brethren religious sect. | 


When.they refused to join 
unions, they were fired from| e 
their railroad jobs under the ' , 
union shop agreements preval- . , UL - Lp L 


ent in the industry. They 
sought Federal court interven- 
tion, but the lower courts up- 
held the firings. 


Decision for Teacher 


. 
Stands, Court Rules - — R . 
United Press | f= — ; 
The Supreme Court refused 
yesterday to reconsider its re-| 
cent decision barring New York' 
City from firing a school teach-| 


er who invoked the Fifth 
Amendment. 

The court rejected the plea| 
of Peter Campbell Brown, the | 


city’s corporation counsel, to! 
reconsider its April 9 ruling.| 
Texas had joined in the appeal | 
The suit, which challenged | : 
constitutionality of New York | 
City’s charter, involved the dis-| 
missal of Harry Slochower, pro-| 


fessor of German and literature 
at Brooklyn College. Slochow- 
er had refused on grounds of 
possible self-incrimination to 
tell the Senate Interna! Secur- 
ity Subcommittee whether he 


was a Communist in 1940 and : . ; or . . 
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professor. But it held that the 
College had not accorded him 
“due process of law.” as the 


Constitution requires, before 
his dismissal. ) . 
oOw—enjoy all the flashing horsepower, 1. Cleans carburetor interlors—keeps 


In other cases, the court: 
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With paid for when you bought your high-compres- Extends spark plug life. 


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Rita Gam’s Collapec Mystifies Friends 


Members of the Perona set are day, boss Frank Harris received 
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South American playboy. Two much cash as he needed to tide 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
© A. 


Tuesday, May 29, 1956 fas 


One On the Aisle 
‘Search’ Just 


NEW YORK, May 28—It is 
nearly a month since Grace 
Kelly's bridesmaid, Rita Gam 


| This 


oo 


Misses Goal 


By Richard L. Coe 


6¢7F\HE SEARCHERS,” 


wherein Director Jolin Ford again| 


visits Arizona's Monument Valley, seeks but never com-| | 


pletely captures an epic sweep. Frank Nugent's screen play 


at the Metropolitan and Ambassador, an adaptation of Alan) _ 


LeMay’s novel, somehow fails to be consistently interesting. | 
However, through unparalled VistaVision, Ford has caught 
the finest of his many visits to Monument Valley, spectacularly 
beautiful, probingly mysterious. If ever there was any question 
in your mind between the techniques of CinemaScope and Vista-| 
Vision, “The Searchers” should settle it. Here you have th) 
Satisfaction of VistaVision’s proportionate depth and the clarity 
of its grain, trained _on one of the earth’s great natural wonders. 
With the satisfaction of working with Ford, a.director ever | 
alert to the visual, Photographer Winton C. Hoch is my personal | 
hero of “The Searchers.” He captures the infinitely varied) 
hues of the sun on this strange terrain, the roseate hues of| 
dawn, the merciless blue crystal of full daylight, the flaming | 
instants before the sun disappears, some glimpses of snow in| 
the Valley and the vast expanses of moonlit. nights. 
LeMay’s story would seem to fit these emotions of color. 
concerns a vaguely mysterious* 
man, John Wayne, and aj 
younger fellow, Jeffrey Hunter, 
searching for two young girls| fos ang Mer : pe 
abducted by a.Comanche tribe. | im oe Leas Paclenvemeen ee | 
Wayne’ « aim seems to be that dar) toe A and “Technicalor —— | 
when he finds the younger girl Directed by John Pord. At the Metro- 
(we early learn of the elder} °° **™ *¢ Ambassador | 
one’s death), he must kill her| THE CAST | 


mn Edwards John W 
because she has been defiled Martin Pawiey Jeffrey mie 
by the chieftan, Scar. iles 


urie Jorgense OF Vera 
| seek, aiwares Malle @ 

Nugent’s script, recognizing) Fin "S.oreesnna (No. 2) Netaie 20d 
the mystery behind so furious Mrs. Jorgensen. Olive Ca | 
a man, fails to make it real to| Grave Mecors 
us and Wayne's laconic style; 2r¢ Jorgensen 
adds nothing to the part. The 
result is a listless central figure 
where a strikingly vital char- 
acter is a must. 

Ford’s skill, as often has been 
the case in the past, is here) 
trained on the less familiar 
players, gaining a young girl of 
lively charm in Vera Miles, a 
vivid chieftan in Henry Bran-| 
don and a bit more than one’s 
accustomed to from Hunter.) 
But the dominance of the act- 
ing is groove-style, uninspired. 

Pointedly trying for epic stat- 


It} 


“THE SEARCHERS.” Warner pre. 
ers release produced by C. V. Whitn 
Pictures ang Merian C. Cooper Screen ’ 


Harry Carey Jr 
Antonio Moreno 
Hank Worden | 


r 
wards (No. 1). Lana Wood 
rards Ww 


Greenhill yne 
-e Beulah Rrenatate 


Twin Sister’s 
Transplanted 
Kidney Working 


ure, “The Searchers” is too BOSTON, May 28 #—A kid. 


long and ponderous for that ‘ney transplanted last week 
achievement. But it still bears from one 21-year-old Oklahoma 
the mark of John Ford, a man| twin sister to the other is be- 
who sees beauty and mystery ginning to do its work. | 


fn the timeless, sobering won- 
der of Monument Valley. | The Kidney Research Labo-| 
‘ratory at Peter Bent Brigham 


TB cg bBo age ane Hospital today reported the 
made portions of his non-dia-|S00d news for Edith Helm of 
logue spy yarn. “The Thief,”|Sand Spring, Okla. who re- 


here . Now he’s back to talk | ceived the transplanted kidney, 
about his latest, which also has and for her identical twin.| 


a Washington angle, specifically| 4. Foster of Chandler, | 


the night of July 27, 1952. 
is the night, claims Okla.; who furnished it. The! 


Greene, that the Defense De-| hospital said “both of the twins’ 
partment’s radar screens re- are making satisfactory prog- 
vealed 14 Unidentified Flying ress. = 
Objects .. . Secorning to use| “Mrs. Helm was suffering 
the slightly frivolous term “Fly-|from an incurable inflamma- 
ing Saucers,” Producer Greene tion of both kidneys, known as 
is firmly serious about these ob-| glomerulonephritis. Thursday's 
jects, films of which form the | operation was the first kidney 
climax of his careful feature, transplant between females. 
“Unidentified Flying Objects.”|Two pairs of identical twin 
. Greene makes no attempt! brothers previously underwent 
to draw any conclusions as to|the operation successfully here. 
what flying saucers are... He! 
says he’s only trying -to state) 
that UFO exist ... Backing up! 
his claim, the picture’s staffed | 
not by actors but by former| 
Defense personnel now scat-| 
tered across the country in’ 
other jobs ... Opening Wednes- | - ; caite dian the 
day at the Columbia, the film . 
presents two stretches of foot-| Seemann 
age on flying saucers, one shot! 
in Utah, the other on Montana. 
“All we know about Flying 
Saucers,” says Greene, “is that 
they are not bigds, not balloons, 
not aircraft and not faked.” 


Basilio, Machado Sign 
PITTSBURGH, May 28 
Fight promoter Jack Lake said)" 
today he has signed Carmen 
Basilio of Syracuse, N. Y., and| 
Felix Machado of Cuba, both 
middleweights, to a mach Sat- 
day, June 9, at Hobart Arena, 
Troy, Ohio. There will be no | 
radio or television, Laken said. 


Moonlight Dancing 
8 PM Nightly 


« a . 7 -« 


mount veenon - marsuaut | 10 am. 
WALL AMUSEMENT PARE) 2om, 


S. S. MOUNT VERNON 
NA. §-2440 


Show Times 


i the 


ithe tavern owner. The 
isaid liquor traffic 
‘lems of its own peculiarly re- 


For Tuesday 


of the | 


D-Day 


Robert Taylor and Dana Wyn- 
ter have major roles in “D- 
Day—The Sixth of June,” 
opening Memorial Day on the 
Palace screen. 


‘WomanBartender 


Ban Is Upheld 


TRENTON, N. J., May 28 ® 
_ The State Supreme Court to- 
| day ruled that a woman's con- 
stitutional privileges do not al- 
low her to be a bartender in the 
‘city of Hoboken. 

Nineteen Hoboken 


ordinance adopted last Decem- 


\ber that prohibited a woman 
'from tending bar unless she is 


licensee, or the wife, 
mother, daughter or sister of 
Court 
“has prob- 


lated to the public health, safe- 
ty and morals.” 


female | 
bartenders had contested a city | 


Guinzburg, entered the eer 
Whitney clinic . 
lof New York @ 
|'Hospital to re- 
cuperate from 
ithe wedding of 
the year. The 
‘beautiful bru- 
nette actress’ 
inervous col- 
‘lapse remains a 
big mystery to 


weeks ago he cabled he'd be at 
El Morocco within 48 hours—) 
then, nothing but silence. 


CONRAD HILTON flew in 
from the Wést Coast night be- 
fore last and the first girl he 
|met was son Nicky’s favorite 
new date, Cary Latimer ... The 
‘featured dancer of a Broadway 
‘musical is in dire financial 
straits because she's squand- 
all the other ered so “ went: omy - musi- 
members of the cian she adores e finance 
bridal party, Miss Kilgallen company is threatening to seize 
who found the festivities pre-| her car. 
ceding the nuptials more mild; Montgomery Clift will recup- 
‘than wild. And certainly no- erate from his auto smashup in 
body in Monaco behaved with the privacy of Libby Holman’s 
‘more decorum than Rita. estate, with Libby herself play-| 

Uncle Sam’s agents soon will ing Florence Nightingale ; 
be making news from a small) Not all cafe owners are feuding. 
California town — Reseda—not g bedaragen the safe at the. Eden Roc 
far from Tijuana, Mexico. . . .|was robbed of $12,000 the other 


3 
Altschul Reelected Honeymoon Ends 


Yale Council Head | MALAGA, Spain, May 28 @. 
Prince Rainier and Princess 


NEW HAVEN, Conn., May 28) Grace endéd their five-week 


w—President A. Whitney Gris- honeymoon today and sailed 
wold of Yale today anpounced|.i,.74 the royal Monacan 


the reelection of Frank Alt- yacht for their tiny principality 
schul of Stamford, as presi-\on the French Rivieria. The 
dent of the Yale University voyage is expected to taRe four 
Council. 'to five days. 


Griswold also announced the 

election of Malcolm P. Aldrich | 4th month 
of New York City, as vice pres-/ 
ident of the Council, and four 
new members of the Council's 
executive committee — F re d- 
erick B. Adams Jr., and Edward) 
R. Wardwell, both Js New York 
City: Perry R. Bass of Fort). 
Worth, Tex.. and James W.)” 
|\Cooper of New Hoven. 


—- - - 


WS SUNDAY, JUNE 3rd) war 
EVENING 
SHS -< 8 30P. 


THE BIGGEST ROCK W'ROLL SHOWef $6 
ill 1 === 


TINEE 
3PM. 


Deon! 


ATTE 


“THE GREAT PRETENDER~ 


FZ 


BO DIDDLEY + 


All Seats Reserved: $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50, Tax Incl. 
Tickets: 4 Super Music Stores—1110 7th St. 


1350 F St. N.W., 1327 H St. 
Silver Spring. 


THE FILM GIANT who directed “Shoe Shine,” 
“The Bicycle Thief’ and “Miracle in Milan"’ now 
brings you his greatest motion picture! 


“BEST 

- FOREIGN 
FILM OF 
THE YEARI” 


~—N_Y. Film 


“MAGIC TOUCH” 


TNE FLAMIN COS 
THE COLTS 


i’ 


lONAL GUARD 


ARMORY 


TECHMICOLOR 
TRANS-LUX Fs, OAM 
Tickets Now on Sale for 
3 Memorial Day Shows— 
Tomorrow 2, 5, 8:30 p. m. 

2:00 pm 5:00 pm . 8:30 pm 

$1.50, 2.25 $1.75, 2.60 


now in its Oth 
fabulous month 


#THE DRIFTERS 
One Perf. Today 8:30 P.M. 


PHONE RESERVATIONS 
ACCEPTED ME. §-4425 


#ESeR VED SEATS NOW ON SALE 
MAN ORDERS FULLED PROMPTLY 
Ox OFHCE OPEN 16 4m 10 415 Om 
CMARGE IT—We Horner All Meaior 
| gasoline and Air Travel Chaeree cards 
We Are @ TRIP CHARGE member 


Air Cenditiened 


Weence Bees re sce: a ¥ Werrect Mctwes 


JOHN 
WAYNE 


N.W., 
N.E. and 8569 Georgia Ave., 


1 RE 
Sts. NW 


! 
THE 
JEFFREY WONTER “vem MILES vc VISTAVISION | 
WARD BOND — WOOD tecmmc coven! 
sanneun awesp wmmne fen FORD 
+ 10m « RE 7 0512 © Oper |) om 


METROPOLITAN 


NOW 


him over. 


) ONE OF NEW York's .pret-| * 
tiest — and luckiest — visiting 
firemen is 21-year-old Peasy | 
Connelly, an aspiring Holly- 
wood actress. Frank Sinatra re-| 
cently treated her to a trip to 
Spain where she visited him in 
Madrid, then he sent her on to 
Paris and London, and now that 
she’s back in the United States, 
he’s making sure she views 
Manhattan in style. Frankie is 
picking up the tab for her apart- 
iment at the Waldorf-Astoria 
and although he’s more than 
3000 miles away he’s seen to it 


LOEW'S CAPITOL—. 
8:30 TONIGHT! 
A MASTERPIECE OF DRAMATIC 
EXCITEMENTI—CARL SANDBURG 


CALLS IT “ONE OF THE GREAT SEA 
STORIES OF ALL TIME!” 


In addition te regular showing of 
“BHOWANI JUNCTION” at 10:20 P.M. 


Locus CAPITOL ::: tae 


Open 1945 GM pesceste 


BHOWANI JUNCTION 


IN COLOR AND CINEMASCOPE 


AVA GARDNER - STEWART GRANGER 


Air Conditioned 


NATIONAL 


“America’s Firet Theatre” 


Eves. §:30-—Mats. Wed. & oa, 2:20 
pe ee 10 A.M. te 9:30 P.M. 


WALLACH BLAKELY 
vor Teahouse of, 
uqust J JJoon) 


eee ee eee eee ee 


cool 


-- ar 


See What Happened When The Flying Saucers Were Over Washington, D. C. 


with YOUL Se 
actual color ne 
unidentitied Flying? 


nat nave been kept 
yntt now! 


HEM 
ut See 
oe wn Byes! 
ee ie 


Onject® 
“ep secret 


E MOTION PICTURE SCOOP OF THE CENTURY! 


WB NIDENTIFIED | hive QBBJECTS 


Written by FRANCIS MARTIN + Produced by CLARENCE GREENE « Directed by WINSTON JONES 
Relecsed thry United Artists « With the 


ople whe octvolly lived the story of the UFO 


TRA ADDED ATTRACTIC 


TICKS WITH 
ALL THE TERROR 
OF A TIME BOMB! 


MARK STEVENS in 
cIAD 


Released thru United Artists 


> 


f 


F Sereet of | 2th 


*)2 7, oe ee 


- 


~— 


AIR CONDITIONED 
STARTS 


TOMORROW Loews COLUMBIA 


ENDS TODAY COLUMBIA - "A DAY OF FURY” _ rosénrson-coroay 


‘| STARTS TOMORROW | 


duooT 


dupont 1332 CONN. AVE. * DU 7-7300* 
| he RE ee ae 


“RICHARD Ili” 


bu 


STAGE 
NATION AL—“The os eee 
August Moon.’ 8:30. 

"SCREEN 
ser were pe prarehers.” at 
antt LiNkMAn“B ‘Blonde For Gale.” at 
35. 9 es 1 on the 
aa.” 3 $ 25. 7:50. 10:25 
CAP ou’ ‘Bhowani 
210:45 a. m. 12:40. 2:35 
10 ae. Sneak preview at 
CoLé "The Ladykilier.” at 6:15, 


8 o 
COLUMBIA “Day of Pury.” 
1155 8. ms 1:55. 3:55. 5:55, 7:35. 


DU oS ght Richard mr” 
05. : 9:20. 

the Dust 

4:49. 7 36, 10 3. 

" at 12:44. 3:31, 


z— B 1:25, 4:30, & 
“Carnival. Story. t 3. 6:30, -. 
ae 3 al tee tor at Sea. 


ye 5 
ROPOLITAN—‘The Searchers. 
. s* 40 a m. 2:10. 4:40, ris. 


oxT AkIo— ‘The Man Who Knew 
00 Much.” at 1. 3:10, 5:25. 7:40, 


50. 
PALACE—'23 Paces to Baker Street.’ 
ast 11 a. m. 1:05. 3:15, 8:25. os. 


4 
Pix. ‘Burlesque Tidbits.” at 12. 2, 
6..8. 9:45 hee 7 Teese Girl, 
2:45. 9 2:45, 45. 8:35, 


Junction.” 
, 4:35, 6 ts 


Washington 
Premiere 
Today 


at lle. m.. 


5 02. 
“Please * sPesdes Me, 
6. 9: 9 
gars,’ 


at 


erama ‘Holiday, 


ot at F 


; ime oor 


® Starts Tomorrow ®@ 
To OR NE 


"THE BEST 
FOREIGN 
FILM OF 
THE YEAR!” 


Mew York Film Crics 


DON T REVEAL THE ENDING! 


“A SUPERB MOVIE!” — nects ttm 


ai 


- 


co-starring 


Starts Today 


DANIEL GELIN 


ramux PLAZA - of 


Open 12 Noon © N. Y. Ave. at 14th © ST. 6-4777 


LOLLOBRIGIDA 


OMAN 
Rome 


Wo 


men 


lon was her. 
profession ues 
men were 

her career! 


= 


mM bad 


ROBERT IALOR : KTARD (0D) 
LANA WINTER « EDMOND OGRKEN 


D-DAY 


THE SIXTH OF JONE 


The deep emotionat experience of two 


who loved the same woman... 


and whose lives were climaxed by 
the day that shook the world! 


J) x Dy Ut At 


CINEmaScoPE 


SCREENPLAY BY 


DIRECTED BY 
CHARLES BRACKETT- HENRY KOSTER - IVAN MOFFAT se HARRY BROWN 


_ with JOHN WILLIAMS + Based on the Novel by LIONEL SHAPIRO 
TY" , VEE VW) tn eenentin ean Aiel 


~~ 
‘ 
+ 


7 


- ) 


a 


od 


www ww or ewwe 
for our dinner guests 


We Park Your 
Car FREE! 


just opposite resteurent 


Louella Parsons: 


The e : which oN 
an Ita a rl her ey 
er Father a Carlos 
donated the 
leornea of his 
eye to her 
jafter his death 
‘h as inspired 
“Wherever You 
Are,” a motion 
jpicture co-star- 
iring Donna 
Reed and Vit- 
TEE BETES torio de Sica. 
Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Cireun. Tony Owen 
lation. and order The Washing- has had _ the 
ton Post and Times Herald story for some 
guaranteed home delivery. 


RESTAURANTS 


AMPS 


34th Street of New York Ave... 
(Jest 2 blecks from White stabi 


OPEN MEMORIAL BAY 


Miss Parsons 


2 wees 
THRILLS... 


SUSPENSE... 
DANGER! 


LIFE SAYS: 


“A HAIR-RAISER...” 


LOOK SAYS 


THE SEASON'S BEST!” 


REDBOOK SAYS 


"EXCITING. ..FASCINATING 
ENTERTAINMENT !” 


CORONET SAYS: 


“SUSPENSE. ..MELODRAMA.. 


EVERYTHING IS HERE.” 


SEVENTEEN SAYS: 


“PICTURE OF 
THE MONTH!” 


JAMES 
STEWART: DAY 


ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S 
THE MAN WHO 


KNEW TOO MUCH 


co.or ev TECHNICOLOR 
° 


COLUMBIA BOAO AT 177? ST_NW. 


encar Hlec Guinness 
a Week “Ladykillers 


WASHINGTON! "= were ie 


ie” a. maid 


aft- 


{2 | - mt me —— 


HOLLYWOOD, May 28 (INS)! Naples until the ban was lifted. | 


Now that the operation is legal 
and has the sanction of the 


Rome next year for his en 
company. 

The story will not be that of! 
a priest, but the hero will be) 
an Italian doctor who is played 
by De Sica. 


THE LONDON honeymoon of 
Anita Ekberg and Anthony 
‘Steel will give Tony a chance | 
‘to talk to J. Arthur Rank about 
making a picture with his bride. 
Rank is expected to let Tony co- 


holds the Swedish beauty's con- 
tract. 

Amusing is the story that 
Anita had to lend her bride- 


m some money to pay the Lancaster after both of them| 


$1360 bill for their four days 
in Florence. Surprising that 
Rank didn’t pay the bill, since 
“Checkpoint,” which Tony 
making, is a Rank picture. 


YOU COULD get dizzy keep-| 
ing track of these title changes. 
“Dodie” (alias “A Roomful of! 
Roses”) now becomes “Our 
Teen-age Daughters.” 

Be that as it may, Edmund 
Goulding has been assigned by 
Charlies Brackett to direct the'| 
epic in which Ginger Rogers 
is starred. The teen-ager will be 

chosen next week after a series 
of tests are made. 


EE 


OPENING TONIGHT 


FLORIAN 
ZABACH 


Dancing to the music of 


Joel Shaw 


And His ORCHESTRA 
TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY 
NCLUDING SUNDAY 
Held Over By Popular Request 


June Arnold's 
ICE CAPERS 


BREAKFAST » LUNCHEON 
» COCKTAILS o LATE SUPPER 
In the Capitel’s Smort, 


New Cosmopolitan Room 
in the 


WINDSOR 


PARK 
Hotel 


2300 Connecticut Avenue, N.W. 
For Reservations: Phone HU 3-7700 
Deluxe Dinners from $2.50 

served until midnight 
Member, Diners’ Club 
ABC Network Coast to Coas s, mpese- 
cast Tonight. 930-10 PM 
phy peg Dents 


tures Guest 
Direct From Windsor Par 


is graphed, but 
jtography throughout is breath-| 


Anita Mixes Honeymoon tnd Business 


Eddie directed “Grand 
tel” and other top x: lr 
He's been inactive for some) 


obs Pope, Tony will produce it in’ time and it's nice to have him 


back. 


I AM A circus-goer from way 
back and I don't ever remem-| 
ber seeing better acrial acts 
anywhere than Burt Lancaster . 
and Tony Curtis put. on in 
“Trapeze.” 

This, plus a love situation 
with Gina Lollobrigida, the 
third side of the triangle, gives’ 
this picture emotional interest | 
as well as visual excitement. | 


time, but could not make it in star with Anita in “The Judas The scenes in the French cir. 
Kiss” for Robert Fellows, who cys are wonderfully contrived! — o« 


dl ' 


with breath-taking moments; 

not the least of which is whe 
Tony Curtis executes a triple’ 
somersoult with the aid of Burt 


have come to blows over Gina. 

She is something to look at, 
this girl, magnificently photo- 
then, the pho- 


taking. 


‘Copryricht. 1956. br 
International News Service) 


‘Company Honors 
50-Year Em ploye 


Walter M. Ford, 75, of 80 N 
st. sw. has been honored by the 
R. P. Andrews. Paper Co., ist 
and H sts. se., for completion 


of 50 years 
service with 
the company. 
Ford was 
presented with 
a check for 
$500. For many 
‘years of his 
service, Ford 
drove a_ truck 
for the com- 
‘pany. His su- 
periors praised 
|him for his “un- Ford 
failing courtesy to everyone 
land splendid loyalty.” 
) Ford has received frequent 
‘commendations for the fin ap- 


——— 


% 


\pearance and condition of his|heavy cost, administrative dif-| 


truck. He no longer drives, but 
ichoses to work 
warehouse, although 
for retirement. 


eligible 


, among 


in the firm’s they 


oe 


a" 


Sen. Scott af 
~ Urges World 
Food Bank 


By Warren Duffee 
United Press 

Sen. W. Kerr. Scott urged 
Congress yesterday.to set up a 
“world food bank” .to help 
block the Communist drive to 
recruit “hun-| 
dreds of mil-| 
lions” of hun-) 
gry people 
around the 
globe. 

The North 
Carolina Dem- 
ocrat told. a 
Senate For- 
eign Relations 
S ubcommittee 
that “no more 

Scott effective wea- 
pon could be forged for use in 
the battle against international 
communism. 
| The Subcommittee is consid- 


jering a resolution by Scott and 
Sen. James E. Murray (D-Mont.)! 
to set up a food bank modeled 
after the International Bank 
for Reconstruction and De. 
velopment. 

Seott and Murray also are 
23 cosponsors of a 
similar resolution to set up an 
international food and raw ma-| 
terials reserve. | 

Murray, who also testified. | 
‘indorsed both proposals. But he'| 
particularly urged approval of| 
the “raw materials reserve” to! 
ibe operated through the United} 
Nations.” 

The State Department 
| posed both proposals, 
| Thorsten V. Kalijarvi, Deputy | 
| Assistant Secretary of State for'| 
|\Economic Affairs, said the De 
|partr ‘nt aware of the possi- 
bilities of using this country’s 
food surpluses as a diplomatic! 
device. 

But he said the Department'| 
“is unable to support” either 
plan because of the prospective| 


Op- 


ficulties, and the threat that 


would disrupt 


normal) 


trade and interfere with private 
aed 

As the hearing opened, Chair-| ~~~ 
Ere Hubert H. Humphrey (D- 
Minn.) accused the Administra ‘Tourist Hotel Burns . 
tion of a “shocking” failure to| LIBERTY, N. Y., May 28 
make the best posible use of The Siearon Hotel in nearby 


United States food and fiber! Parksville burned today. The 3- 
story frame hotel was unoccu- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, May 29, }, 1956 


+ a 


‘pied and being prepared for 


the summer tourist season. 
Liberty Fire Chief Dewey Bor- 
den estimated the damage at 
$75,000. 


MAGNIFICENT 


It’s six ‘‘aged-in-the-Kentucky-hills’” years old. Take « 
bottle home. . . today. Open it. Savor the magnificent 
aroma. Mix your favorite drink. Taste it... 
lingeringly. Sit back. Relax. This is Canada Dry bourbon 
worthy of o great name... . and you'll never, never settle 
for any other — ever again. 


6 YEARS OLD 


slowly... 


Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey —86 proof 
Canada Dry Ginger Ale, inc., New York, N.Y. 


All Stanley Warner Theatres 
\re Alr Cenditioned 

CO. 48-5595. 

THE SEARCHFRS.” Joh rne, 

Weod,. 1:00. 3 


"! like all hinds of men. 
fact, 
doesn't exist.” 


in 
the man I don't like 
—AAE WEST 


frey Hunter, Natelie 
5:10. 7.36, 9:30 


AVALON  50:2°%9:, 2% 
GRACE KEL LY 


"THE SWAN” with Alec 6°55. 
9:35 sen ertes Holiday ultoN Open | 


NW 


See the fabulous 


and her complete revue 
in person—week of June 4 


Casino Royal 


Tickets sold at Casine 
after 2 P.M. Daily 


SS ANDER THE GREAT’ & 
ARZAN . PERIL 
Lt. Le 3300. Bree eerkip 
De Ly 


LEXAWN 

other -" ad ton, 348. .; 
Hos 

Holiday Mat 


a TH 
Only ar- 


omorro 4 
now 


T Wo, “6-2345. yree Parking 
THE SWAN.’ 


* Orace 
| Kel! y, Alec Guinness, 5:45. 9 a ay my 
THE IDEWALK ENDS.’ An- 

. 7:45 dD. m Tesign: Gal . Mianient 
| Horror Show! Show . a 


“HOUSE. “OF WAX” ° 


STARTS 
TOMORROW 


"ls it secrets you 
want to buy... 


JOHN PADOVANO » Produced, Written and Dwected by SHELDON REYNOLDS 
ts + Released they UNITED ARTISTS 


e Nx 


© “STAR IN THE DU DUST" ond ~“Please Murder Me” 


| WORLD IN. 


: Meigs “be 


: y ho \\ .' 
RAL \N\\\ \\ \\\\ \\\5 
\\WY : 


FOREIGN 


INTR 


<e 
7 
es ee, 


OF : 
HAND... i 


‘PALM 


IGUE 


eee. wee UURMEE acdaichuaten 


me KEITH'S 


“MIGHTY JOE YOUNG" 


Holiday Matinee. Doors 
dD. @ 


ME. 82841. Near Park. 
ing “THE CONQUER. 


Wayne 9:2 
Pidg- 


OR.” 
"RORBIDDEN Ft eer 
on. 11:20 
aa 
_ DEI 
Richard Burton 6 
FRO MA om a 


Poyrgs. 2 
Ul. - nab Pre 
Ary AER ANDER 1 4 GREST 
c 


ard De 2.05. 
“APACHE BUSH.” bill 
100, 4:35 
on Soop “VERA CRUZ 
SAVOY & rt aa. 
t 
Ww 


Gary 
iter. 6:15. 9:40 
RBipDEN tA “floll.. 


Pidgeon, 7 as 
RA. 6-2400 


SHERID/ 
|GRACE KELLY, “THE SWAN” 


“MR 

H BELL.” Clifte " 

| morrow: Holiday oot ie re 1:00 P. M.| 
Only: _ Car 


Waiter 


aii XAN- | 


Cartoon Show 
Parkin | 


"45. 
Williasss, | 


alter 
day Matin 


Pa at 


“THE Sw AN’ ‘ 
1:00, 7 


‘SILVER 

| GRACE KEL L $ 

| with fies Guinness 
> 9:5 

2 io 


WHITE FEATHER.” John Lund, 


Only 
For Free Gift Cali JU. 5-0062 
BA -431¢%. Pree re, Farting 


TAKOMA “Sh. 04"pi7'S3 
0e Barry. 6 30. 9:3 N WORLDS 


p Barbare he . 7:55. Tomor. 

row: Holiday Matinee 
co. 54- 

‘TIVOLI £%. 
Burton, 4:20, 9:10. ™ 
WALK ENDS.’ 
7:30. Tomorrow 
“TARZAN AND THE 

er. 


“ALEXA NDER 


HE DEVIL.” 


—— 


GRACE KELLY. eee sw Hike 
vit> Alec Guinness. 2:30 6:56. 7:15. 


E 


Richard Burton, 
Pr ea Marc 


rn ae 
6:50 and $4 

“ud . & Univ. Le. 
LANGLEY Kes. 6 Gate 


Riohard ‘Caire xin h 


- 
redric March 
fits OREAT P aie at i 
3 645 and 9:35 pm 
Tomerrow. 1 ». m. continuous all 
ad Walt Disner’s “SONG OF 
SOUTH.” 
Fl OWER ~~ @725 Flower Avo 


Free Parking JU. 8.1666 
st day! Gene = at pies Ou GCaignees, 
WAN,’ 


pe. At T0 and 9:38 B m 
Short sublets at 635 and 9:00 p. m 


Tomorrow. | p. m. continuous all 
d az. ALEXANDER THE 
S + Ap 


“Gath ond Ale. Ave. 5.E 
WAYLOB Free ‘oor ‘Wu. 2.4000 
we roy Burton. 


$10 >. 
a6p 


an 
Tomorrow at 1:00 and 4:55 p. m 
2-Hour Cartoon Carnival) 


_—_—. 


ee es M 
“LEXAN DER ” 
GREAT” 


with wished Bp rie 


= hort subjects at 6:1 


célor). 


Rt ug Be 


“SONG OF THE SOUTH” 


| | Bie 


BEITZELL & CO., INC., 1357 NEW YORK AVE., 


DISTRICT THEATRES 
NO. 7.3000 Aw Cond itionee 


~ th & T St. NW 
s Open 12 oon 


STNNEY LUST THEATRES 


Free Parking—Air Conditioned © 


BELTSVILLE DRIVE. 


5.5800 iv 
from VU Ma Cnila: on 
ARTA 


Lewis AND 
DELS.” “ pechnicolor, eM a0. pe 
ichard Widm ND 


HIGHWA TER, ee 
at i 


n of 


nisaus. NW. 
Doors Open 12:30 P.M 

john Warne 
"THE SEARCHERS” “ 


REPUBLIC 12 3.33 


Doors Open 12:30 P.M 

In CinemaSco REVOLT OF 

MAMIE “STOVER 
ear 


with Jane Russe! 
Richard 
ROKER T 1433 You S. N.W 
Deors Open 12:30 P.M. 


"23 PACES TO BAKER STREET 
Yan Johnson and Vera Miles 


LANGSTON 22% & Seve te. 6 


Doors Open 2:45 P.M 
In n Victor statu LAST PRON Tha 
wit ict 


re pangege 
plus MURDER 


, JU. 9- $872. Grace Kelly. 
Alec Guinne "— 
CinemaScope—Co or. 


tet eal at 


Holiday 


Matinee 
omorrow PrP. M 


i 
OL. 


] 


2-2 A868, Grace 
Alec Oul 
CinemaScope— - 


Ma tin 
“TV 
fol 
45 


Tomorrow. Holiday 

' P.M. Audie Murphy, 
cD.” Techn! color 

by t 2 


“THE SWAN.” a 
CHEVE 
Danny 


if UN. 4-0100 Anna 
at nani ~— Lan- 
| caster. “ROSE TATTOO,’ 
9-9 
"THE Lor RT JESTER, 
jor, 30, 9°35, 
THE 
Co 


6:50. 
Mor am, GUN 
olor. at 


THE WEST.’ 
Wa 37-8899. 


Disney's “BONG OF 
as SOUTH.” Technicolor, at 7:10 
0 


WH. 6-7800. Anna 
Masnani, Burt 
“ROSE TATTOO.” at 


Sur. 


owed 


M 
“SHIEI 2 FOR 
mond O'Brie 


WINELAND THEATRES 
ABC DRIVE- 7100 ind. Md. My 


oe tO. 7-2555 


Tomorrow 
Holiday Mati nen 1 PP. M. 


WA. 


§ Cine 
7 Bcott Brady in 

morrow BILLY THE KID 

Holiday Waar 1 P.M 


| ALWAYS BEST FOOD AT ABC | 


ANACOSTIA 1415 Good Hope fd 


iu. 1.7070 
e Daily 


1:00 O'Clock 


Richard Bu 
ALEX ANI ER 
15 


Tomorrow 
Holiday Matinee 1 P. M re in 
Technicolor. at i 
9:05 


_ 
’ 


2533 Pa. Ave. 1s 
iw. 47311 
Grace 4 ly 
ourdes i 


or 9-2 
APAC HE AM- 


Lancaster, 
9:30 


Z Holiday Tare 1PM 


CINEMASCO PE! 

Sulpnens Louis 

Bilt Teo! nnico 
hi 


MWyitthocns in 
BUSH at 8:10 Sa 
Nichols Ave. at Aflen 


ATLANTI tic & JO. 3-300 


PREE PARKING 
CINEMASCOP A4 
Prec ric ar in 
het GREAT . Technic 


CONGRESS “2931 Vechate. — $6 


- 
at 6.15. 


THEATRES—ARLINGTO 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. _ 
STATE Falls Church 


J&. 2-1555 
Anne 
1730 Wilsen Bivd. 
1480 


Baxter—-Rock Hudson nein THE 
“ONE DESIRE Te, cntcoler. 7:36 
WILSON wi 4703 Marlboro Pike, Md. 
Anne RBaxter-—Rock Hudseoa 
“ONE DESIRE” 


CORAL 1O. 6.5151 Free er 


CINEMASCOPE! Grace Kelly. 
Technicolor Suinness. u 


BUCKINGHAM ®) S22; “ 


JA. 7 0444 
“THE sone OP we? My SOUTH” 
Technicojor 
Matinee 2 P 


AR l INGTON “olvmbic_Pike se 


JA. 7.2999 
Grace Kelly—Alec 


Guinness 
ope—Color 


APACHE AM- 


; Levrel, “wed. 


Jone 
MAN IN THE GRAY FLAN. 
* Technicolor. at 20 
CAPITOL “>: Heights, Md. 
RE. 5-8244 


Cinema 
ACADEM AWARD WINNER’ 


Grace Ke 


266 
owas 
7 the Swan 
JEFFERSON “8 7, 


_ as 2 8040 


ACADEMY UAW Re: WINNER 
B Rose TA ATOO 
BYRD CINEMA "5 Wer; * 


Jose FPerrer—-Trevor Howard 
“COCKL ELL H ES 
echnicolor 


"BEST THEATRES 


JS. 
w ward. "Tr u, CRY 
* Frans vejoy, 


DU. 17-5358. 
ve NE ieh 
LEXANDER, THE GRE 
Bill Willems “APA 
*e.18 Holiday Mott nee to- 
AN” n 


1307 


oth 


SYLVAN .. 
Tp aR o R on 
ACADEMY oe ih 


6-4114. 
St 


i, TARE 
pay abet 
Widmark. 


Bae 
Jane Russell, 


Li. 66-8300, Bill Haley and 
is Comets. 


AROUND tHe | CPOti tena’ 


‘ = 4777. Walter 
id . “POR N 
N ET.” Gane Clark, HE 
HEST MAN ALIVE.” 
$131 A ig “Bt ~ NEL 
“CELL 455 


PrSohe Lun IVE 
we or) 


GREAT” GODD 
at Matinee only 


The Most Comfortable Theatre 
Seats im the ation’s Capita! 
and Suburbs. 


LASH.”’ 


Richard 
ER, 


9-2404. 
“ALEXAND 

THE GREAT” 6:32, 9:10 
tin tomecroe lom. “THE 
a “s Ame S el? m Bo 


only —"WAt 
JESSE » Open Fri, Sat. and Sun. 


Last Day—Last Day 
“ALEXANDER THE 
GREAT” 


and 9:40 


At 7:00 PREE PARKING 
AIR-CONDITION 
and Thur. WALT 


KT. 
Burton 


Tou 
STRAND 
beat ae 

gISER BETHESDi 
WALT DISNEY’ $ 


yo oo Ave. 
rx 


and 9:40 


roma || 


1:00, 3:10, 5:15. 7330 


bef, "His Foo! 


' 


“SANDS OF IWO JIMA” 
And Seonad Wie’ sete 


“BIRDS OF PARADISE” 


at 7:50 p. m. 


645 Pa. Awe. S.E | 
1.7 et 


= | [Eesti ot ae BeBe | 


PARK ico ot 13th St. SE. 


Lom oe Ale, Ave. JO. 2-2233 
rking—<Air -Conditioned 
ACADEMY AWARD 
ACTRESS 


epHE ROSE TATTOO” ~ 
noe MAILER BRANDS 


|' Cartoon 


AMERICA’S FINEST 


Kentucky 
STRAIGHT 
BOURBON 


NE, Bateman ran D. G DISTRIBUTOR 


ae 


‘Kidd °s 
wo ‘Techs iicolor 
rior ed March in “J 
on AT. _S inemaBeope. 
ORT UMA.’ 11:28 


AIRPORT DRIVE-IN *3)'"S' 


‘OUYS AND DOLISA” ‘Cinem ope’. 
hero Jean Simmons. 


ARLINGTON 


Cente. «at 


Cartoon ‘Locateg in Arlington 


Fre 
COME “NEXT SPRING 


SUNSET DRIVE-IN “= rm. 
mm. 7 
At Baileve Cross Roads 

Open 7°45 Ger § popes, Burt Lancaster 
in o 4 Superse 
Color 03 Piu rjorie 

RICOC HET ROMA 8:4 
Kiddies 


Hamilton 6t r Bey 
Richard Burton, Fr redric 
“ALEXANDER. THE G 

10:30. Peter Graves, Joan 

YUMA sk Cartoon, 

Playsround 


BRANCH D DRIVE- TH ke. 6csse 


line, Clinton. Md. vis 
Md.. Rt. &. Children 


Marion Brando and Prank 
GUYS AND DO : 


naSc OM AND 
CARTOON REV 8 50 


VE Wed. T 
SITTING nk Li’ and ‘TREASURE. 
PANC HO Vi 


MT. veaiiel “OPEN. AIR 


Washington's First Drive-in. 9. 
Alex... Richmond Hwy. SUPER 
SCOPE SCREEN 
pest ie through Thursday! Gary Cooper 
+ “COURT MARTIAL oF 
‘ S — —anomates 
CONTIDEN TIA 
IDDIES 


 gnown at 
GIANT FREE PLAYGROUND? 
16. %- = Indie 
fleas fro dD. Cc ie — J <n it? 
mi) m os on 
‘MIRACLE IN THE N” 30:45 "Gur 
Madison “THE LAST FRONTIER” 4-35. 


‘8 
and 


sin in 
. Color 


$9900, 
Rd. ond 


March 
ones 


mi, 


PORT 
10 0. Kiddies 


cweeiad- 


ONNELL STORY.’ 
HE STARS.’ 


CE. 83-4111, Geo. Palmer 
Hwy via Peace Cross, 


oot Us 50. right on 704. or 
8:35 

Big Holiday Show Wed. & urs. — 
|! “THE T TALL MAN” & “LOOPHOLE” 


LEE HWY.-ARL. BLVD. 


Peter Graves “FORT YUMA" 


west 


Palls 
most beeutiful 
between ornees 


and Fairfax Circle via either win 


on bdivd ‘turning at Gallows r 
or eke hwy. World's se mal = 


HOLIDA 
: "TOP. FEATURES ‘ON 
THE SAME PROGRAM 
“THE SWAN” 
Grace = 
liner aBc Color — 8:56 
“THE RACK” 
Paul Newman -— At 10 
PLUS MIDNIGHT 
HORROR SHOW 
“CAT PEOPLE” 
Simon Simon — At 13:40 
~ Open 1-~ Show Starts at Dusk 
Kiddies Free 
ras hin 4M, , GRAY 


‘THE MAN in 
TIONS 


SUIT” and 


ALEX.-ARLINGTON, VA, 
REED "7 King 


Finemagcone, om and Sauer 


Greset Peck, ‘Jennifer 
— Vernon Bivd. & 


ture 35 an 
First Se., Ki. 9-6133 
Walter Pid , 
__ Welter DAD hata? Prencl 
RICHMOND *!; ‘nn 
9 6566 
mee ne, dons 


— 
tia finee” *: 30 OMe 
CENTRE riage ae 
_ tile Wastin. ‘rus Pate” 
SHIRLINGTON 


Coen OV 92000 
Oh Kn an 


ae AD a 8100 


— PR OMOTER” 
with alerie Hobson _ 

Fist ig af wile 
= alt 35% mo aed 


FAIRFAX tairton, Va. 


“BONG OF Wl sore 


‘ Piaccrm May 991986 


; 
? 
* 


+4 
*@ «4, 
++ 
eee 
ser 
ALA, 


7? + 
** ams SA 
. 
a 
7 
+? 
OOK 
x 
se 
. > *, 


* + 
. 


SPECIAL GROUP 
WAS SHERS | 
Trade te lcs 
cemont Semi ates ree 


WASHER 
ZENITH WRINGER 


Bey y whincee 16 WASHER 


WASHER with Pum iDIX AUTO. 


waSHEee 


FURNITURE NEW TV, AIR CONDITIONERS & APPLIANCES! 


4-PC. MAPLE BEDROOM SUITE. Dresser, chest ond STILL SEALED IN ORIGINAL FACTORY CRATES! 


Our Reg. $169.95... 


mone, Leckenss bed'be blonde fateh tgs - AIR ¢ etl TELEVISION a & 4 
BEDROOM SUITE. Double dresser, mirror, T ; ak Ghandi a Py ot New 1956 . 
) a2 $117 ate” ab Wt NEW FANS 


chest and bookcase bed in two-tone gray and 1 Reg. $329.95 Brand New 1956 EMERSON Reg. $189.95 New CROSLEY 7 cw. 
: $ 55 & 57 TV Teble Model . 

@. REFRIGERATOR 

ELECTRIC 24 TON Flush Mount w/thermestet... i _ 9260-95 8 = 1956 , $98 will , ble 


Double dresser, mirror, | spacious Reg. $349.95 gpesnwe 34 TON CASEMENT 177 emtRSON ne $124 Sond New 1956 ADMIRAL 10 ff Res. at these prices when a 24.95 &-Play Outdoor Gym Set 
60 ao $0008 ad tw ac a vO Goantte Cede «... ev. ft, UPRIGHT 159 het? complete with Pony 
Fiush Mount $147 $148.00 Brand 1956 f PREEZER ...... 59.95 20-inch Electrically Reversi. | *hower 4.99 
Y eee yy ee | I EMERSON 21-Series $114 $509.95 trond New 1956 — Reg. $179.95 $9.98 Siac Moswtealiiy Be $1 

. TV Table Model . FRIGIDAIRE 12 ew, fe REP w/ - pare 7 pho 


$319.95 Brand New . defrost ELECTRIC DRYER .. 
ROOM SUITE Reg. Reg. 3179.95 Brand New 1956 $329 Mb 89 Motor | 10") Molds 150 gel. 


motting Str i sue PHILCO *%197 ins tats nnast SUT | Be igs ow oetraaes | ato | S424 95 Tin Cave lant of wot 
in walnut finish, tapestry covers. Our Reg. 1 TON, 208 Volts Flush Mount ottenat te wltcTnic 2 5 ne 2 129 Song - REPPEECS $136 Reg. $189.95 Brand New 56 : 95 2. Sis GREEN 


Reg. $159.95 
"$77. ||—«$98 oer eee , Sit tee by a et ee =: | THUMB DEPT 
°9. of va s ten. 519° rn New 1956 9 w/freezer ond dr. . Reg. $129.95 Brand New 1956 ile Fo : | THU 
Sey w thermostot 167 PHILCO 21 -Series 149 shelves 168 MAYTAG rs , rte - * . : > 
eg. $349.95 Brand New 1956 FAMOUS MAKE S147 |v torte modei Reg. $399.50 New DEEPFREEZE TF Weiicte wasuee $69 if $46. 1.50 20-f, Vinyl Plestie 

4 


MODERN 47°C. &8F ITE. : 1 TON Fiush Mount 13.5 ww CHEST Ds : Seoker Hose 
PC. BEDROOM SUITE. Double dresser, mirror, Ay fy -pw ES ive pues Reg. $247.95 New 1955 RCA O77 | tec. 3237.95 New NoRcE au. & 295 29.0, Smccth Plate Gorden 


chest and bookcase bed | Inut, PREEZER 
: in genuine weln $160 oe $277 $147 Ren $529.95 Srard New woRGe | TOMATIC WASHER $117 $12. Hose w/S-yr. 
need Reg. $499. a HOTPOINT 1¥a-Ton Flush Mount TV Console Model 13 cv. ff. 2-de. REF. w/tme-line control gverantes 
BEDROOM suite Double dresser, . my - 7 Brand 1956 LeRoy Me tone Reg. $219.95 New 39.95 léinch J-speed Window | TY ay x. 
draw guides. Our Reg. $249.95 : Reg. $349.95 Grund ¥ New 1956 EMERSON $167 gw Hg ve $106 Reg. $499.95 Brand New NORGE aan 4 a aoven $99 ee =e he Hrs. 29¢ 
| : sale pied 
SUITE. Double tere, cag BR tad whey Fg -—~ 16 cu. ft. UPRIGHT $257 | te. 229.95 Brond New 1956 19.95 12-inch 1.00 All Brass 
Reg. $297.95 Seend _ PHILCO %% TON Ree. $2469.95 trend New 1956 FREEZER ro 
147 veut WESTINGHOUSE Oscillating Fon Hose Nozzles .. | 
Flush Mount yeugeasi CAPEHEART 21-Series $118 bre wen gra AO $114 £6.95 Stinch Belt.Briven  sathong soit: Gaede. 
chest ond bookcase bed ta striking pink. Reg. $319.50 New — ost 34 TON $167 TV Console Model RANGES Reo. $319.95 Brand New cally Reversible fon w/12 speeds, ‘ ~ $18.88 
Our Reg. $339.95 Flush Mount w ‘therm $179.95 New 1955 RCA WHIRLPOOL Deluxe ad 4.P. GE. Moter $54. 95 Hedge Trimmer ... 


® 

MODERN 49°C. BEDROOM sui r Ree. $239.95 Brand New . 1956 TOP BRAND VICTOR 21 -Series Peg $399. 9S New ADMISAL 166 Swe. 
chest ond bookcase bed in io niiiole dresenr, mirror, % TON Flush Mount $147 TV Teble Model $126 40” ELECTRIC $169 AUTOMATIC WASHER 7 os at a $5. 44 
Our Reg. $319.95 $220 ~ ay 1 Ton Plush Mount w/thermoste? $177 . ota ee 63 Grand 6 DISHW HERS Utility Desk Fan 
4-PC. BEDROOM SUITE. Triple dresser, ond lerge mirror, . i ae AS PLUS MANY, MANY, MANY 

Reg. $269.95 TOP BRAND Apt.. , , 
ee tees | quae "ae ‘a meee ae $380 HOTPOINT Va TON CASEMENT, 7¥2 emp $157 DEHUMIDIFIERS Size GAS RANGE $57 Reg. $279.95 New . OTHERS AT SUBSTANTIAL 
FAMOUS MAKE 4-PC. BEDROOM SUITE. Triple dresser, Sep a oes 4 24 TON CASEMENT w/thermostat $187 ~~ Th ag S Brand New Re ; sieo.9s Brand New NORGE gRAL attts SAVINGS! 
mirror, lerge 5-drawer chest and beautiful com- $420 in. $329.95 re Aree 19356 Fo ase gs ELECTRIC “$147 ELECTRIC DEHUMIDIFIER GAS RANGE DISHWASHER ; NEW LAWN 


mode bed in chercoc!. Our Beg. $550.00.. Bop. $129.98 Brand New 1956 See at” New $122 indies. bei a. 8 MOWERS All All Garden x 20% of 


mow 1958 CHRYSLER % TON 
ODDS & ENDS .. . INNERSPRING MATTRESSES or BOX $2147 ELECTRIC DEHUMIDIFIER ee Sn is MATIC DISHWASHER 1. ie fata Grip 
SPRINGS. Your choice of full or twin sizes; ; 149.95 22-inch Rotary Power $1.19 
/ Mower w Briggs ond Rg 99c 


. #tycle moter, fertiliser . 


tly ’ 
= oe gag G| FLOOR SAMPLE TV and APPLIANCES RECENT | iz, 979-98 | sass 


Mower w Briggs & Stratten En- 5.530 Ye-gel. Fivifiem 69c 


Vow cheles of full or twin sisse Some slightly scratched or marred . . . many just like new . . . most have never been plugged in . . . all are gy fpes Ze 
a a oe. tremendous valves REVERTS fF fr er ice” $70.96 | mm St conse 


tlt «tein sie 207 tos 0% OFF TELEVISION REFRIGERATORS LAUNDRY TELEVISION mower = tiggn & sworn te 1 NATIONALLY 
‘90° «i j oan m 06 

a Bn gel. 04 Adiut to twin, % ene eee ee 31-Series $148 and FREEZERS EQUIPMENT OLYMPIC 21-Series TV 3-WAY $77 oe 98 Lightosiahs $78. ADVERTISED 
or full sizes. Our Reg. $10.95 $6 $369.95 ‘55 CBS 2)-Series TV 126 $399.95 "55 HOTPOINT 16.5 ww. #. $209.95 ‘35 NORGE Rgeenotr oes $119 pone ng gam eat oy ee $21 95 BRANDS OF 
HOLLYWOOD BEDS. innerspring mattress end box $33 3 SSURAERASEA unfaeanees $169 WASHER w/time-line control MOTOROLA 2)-Series TV ma Haba . 

spring on legs. Our Reg. $59.50 FAMOUS MAKE I7-Series TV E5199 95°35 FRIGIDAIRE 11.2 wo. $219.95 '55 NORGE ELECTRIC $95 Console Model WATCHES 


sc. BUNK BEDS. Will convert into 2 beds; 2 innerspring 3-WaY COMB. w = 98 Saves sear ip ag oMhand W 
mattresses, 2 springs, guerd rail end ledder. $67 phone $99 REPRIGERATOR 2-dr. w/dr, shelves i $249.95 '56 BENDIX Supermatic $122 Table Model z NE 60% OFF 


Our. Reg. $139.95 ‘S56 ADMIRAL 24-Series $167.95 “35 ADMIRAL 73 ow. ft. 5 AUTOMATIC WASHER TRAVLER 21-Series TV 
FOAM RUBBER BOX SPRING & MATTRESS TV Table Model $129 Deluxe REFRIGERATOR .. 116 $229.95 55 BENDIX Super-Fast Console Model $37 OUTDOOR 
Firestone 6” rubber. Made te will for $149.50 $89 $399.95 “S64 FAMOUS MAKE 21-Series TV $249.95 ‘SS KELVINATOR 8 co. fF. REPRIG. ELECTRIC DRYER $99 OLYMPIC 21-Series TY 3-WAY COMB 


MAPLE 4DRAWER CHEST. 3-WAY COMB. nd ERATOR w/door shelves, freezer ‘ 
soa siuiee & ” $20 can wie ot GEST | ome $119) sre weno, mime §a55 |” $437] ITEMS a 


phono 
MAHOGANY DROP LEAF TABLE. $249.95 "56 CROSLEY 21-Series $189.95 "SS QUICK-FREZ 5.5 cv. ft. $8 : T 1-Series TV ) 
Our Reg. $54.50 $39 TY Table Model * $116 REFRIGERATOR .. . 7 ——y eee PR. $77 ae ~ ree | $97 rod , All-Aluminum — Rustproot SCHICK or 


MAHOGANY CONSOLE EXTENSION TABLE. $359.95 "56 PHILCO 21-Series $179.95 "55 ADMIRAL 8 cv. f. 
Opens to sect 10. Our Reg. $79.95 | my SS. $56 TY Console Model $195 earasoenA On ™ 119 ie NORGE AUTOMATIC pas: nag eta TV dug. 7 5 NORELCO 


9-PC. DINING RF SUITE. Table, chine, buffet, 5169.95 ‘56 CROSLEY 17-Series $429.95 “S6 FRIGIDAIRE 12 cv. ff. Deluxe 
5 side re se yp ey. lly ey $479.95 $330 TV Table Model REPRIGERAT OR w/avite, s, $189.95 ‘56 KELVINATOR TRAVLER 2)- copes TV ELECTRIC SHAVERS 


DROP LEAF TABLE. Opens to extend te 66” . . $269.95 ‘SS RCA 21-Series ed defrost... ELECTRIC ORYER : Console ’ “ 
limed ook, Our Reg. $79.95 : $59 TV Console Model | $157 $249.95 "SS HOTPOINT 6.3 ww. f. $199.95 "SS BENDIX AUTOMATIC OLYMPIC 21- Series TV 3-WAY $97 9.95 Adjustable Out- $ 
2-PC. LIVING ROOM SUITE. Sefe ond chair in $125 $329.95 ‘56 MOTOROLA 21-Series $153 w, U-shepe freezer WASHER w/agitetor action . COMS. w/redie end phone... door Port. Bor-8-Q $4. . 
frieze. ‘Our Reg. $199.95 TV Mohogeny Console $399.95 ‘55 G. E. 11 cv. ff, RE- 7 $219.95 ‘55 NORGE EMERSON 17-Series TV $57 18.95 22-inch Deluxe wth cad ob Gate 
2-PC. LIVING ROOM SUITE. Seofe and chair in $160 $319.95 “S6 PHILCO 24-Series $169 FRIGERATOR w freezer $21 GAS DRYER Table Model dood Bor-8-Que with bail Ph nen 
2c. ives soon sur TE y tobe cd che 290.98" +s gy MSS 54. $419.95 "55 NORGE 12 cv. ft. REFRIGERATOR $299.95 HOTPOINT AUTOMATIC CAPEHART 17-Series TV $11 "98 vase 

VING ' 6 i Series w/eute. defrost & twi WASHER Console Model 
SPC LIVING BOOM SUITE. Sate and matching #3 $265 $199.95 "56 ch $139 oe epee $166 $254.95 HOTPOINT ELECTRIC STEWART WARNER 21-Series ten ae Ph a pesew' 
2-PC. LIVING ROOM SUITE. Sefe and matching + 5 ‘S CROSLEY 17. Series $399.95 °S6 CROSLEY WO . aver TV Console Model -o- 
choir in red frieze. Our Reg. $279.95 150 TV Toble Model = ~§198 call shelf . . folds up 16.95 SUPER SPECIALS 

“' UPRIGHT FREEZER $339.95 ‘56 BENDIX AUTOMATIC MOTOROLA 21-Series TY SS alee dealin 
2-PC. LIVING ROOM SUITE. Sefa and chair in $160 a +85 on me a 21. $136 $499.95 "SS NORGE 17 «co. #. WASHER w/tumble action ; Teble Model - ~~ 56 PRICES SLASHED 
Se ee en eae $148.00 °S0 EMERSON \4-Sariee CPO COGEEES $244 $249.95 ‘55 WESTINGHOUSE CBS 21-Series TV ee \eaod, chawt 
* : s - 

SOFA ALUMINUM $97 | 956 apminat 10 ov. &. ue. $149 | "ists ones 7 Table Mode! go IO Lg 25 A 

S64 » rance 17-Series $114 RIGHT FREEZER $249.95 ‘36 KELVINATOR PHILCO 21. Series Tv ve fer eusy $35.95 

Model In our heelth and beauty alds 


LOUNGES FOLDING CHAIRS $499.95 HOTPOINT 16 cu. #. UP. AUTOMATIC WASHER se Table Became 

; TOROLA 71- ies 44.95 17x34 Ranch W Bor-8 : 

Convert inte full-length Covered in weter preof 56 S cacdity 21 Series RIGHT PREEZER w/ door shelves $239.95 HOTPOINT ELECTRIC MO egon dept. Nations! brands teoth- 

bed. Gu. tee. $59.95 soren. Our Reg. $6.95 TV Teble Model 95 $469.95 ‘SS CROSLEY 14 cu. ff. $229 Dever seed Console Model Que w a elevator, shelves, paste, shoving creams, lotions, 
wheels, cluminum heed deodorants, soap, hair prepe- 


$279.95 "56 FAMOUS MAKE 21- UPRIGHT FREEZER . $339.95 ‘55 WESTINGHOUSE 
$30 $4 Sovlee TV able Model $119 $349.95 "35 FRIGIDAIRE 125 «o @ a QQ AUTOMATIC WASHER | REFRIGERATORS — motorised $29.95 cations, otc. 
ee ag ward 21. $159 ft. UPRIGHT PREEZER $ onense a WHRAPOOL enna 37 
OOM $309.95 ° ade Ecsite $397.95 ‘55 G. E. 11 cu. ft. ELECTRIC DRYER eu ve 
mehieg cook in 100% nylon “yr a $0 tv Slonde. on le cage ; $159 CHEST FREEZER ... $187 $299.95 ‘55 NORGE AUTOMATIC HOTPOINT 10 cw. ft. 
an hg hg Sloe “ee tenths Geontr dite Gam) Sar are" $77 | som son wecmc = ay 


2-PC. SECTIONAL SOFA. With TV Teble Mode CHEST PREEZER . 
cushions. $199.95 "Se CROSLEY i9Sep $354.33 “55 WESTINGHOUSE 8.5 s $159 DRYER cai 6.6 cw, ft. Newer and Greater Warehouse 


Our Reg. $199.95 cal 
2-PC. SOFA BED SUITE. Sofa opens to sleep two . . $94 TV Table Model $89 cu. ff, UPRIGHT FREEZER $319.95 ‘SS G.E. AUTOMATIC 2 KELVINATOR 
with matching choir, Our Reg. $109.95............ $349.95 “S56 PHILCO 2)-Series 159 WASHER . , OE. om. B -cececoccseces 
aig a Open to sleep two. $42 TV Console Model AIR $229.95 SS NORGE ELECTRIC ADMIRAL 
Our $79.95 $349.95 "55 CAPEHART 21-5 3 DRYER 110-220 v... ' 98 cv. i. . 


STbDIG" cou mice witesheshonad _$42 sis0.95 "56 meneO. 2i-deries” por CONDITIONERS DISHWASHERS WASH ERS 


LAMPS, END TABLES, COCKTAIL TABLES, suas "as, te BRAND 7 Series, 3.WAY $249.95 "55 SERVEL Ve $199.95 "56 JAMES Portable $98 WHIRLPOOL 


STEP TABLES and ALL OCCASIONAL TABLES COMB. w/radle . Nee eo $69 AUTOMATIC DISHWASHER AUTOMATIC WASHER 
$279.95 "55 G. E. Mobile Maid $124 BENDIX AUTOMATIC = $17 
— ee 


20% to 50% OFF ae 21-Series | feocomy coder SOO | ciromanc ‘ctsrwases 
3 ) RANGES 


VERTIOLE "porte Bap Pegg Opens te er $98 | ciliate Fi a eee $447 
Our Reg. $199 7 . $189 with thermostat... $269 GAS RANGE ....... 

27°C. W Waovort IRON SOFA BED SUITE. In 140 , ‘ $349.95 * $179.95 "55 NORGE Full. pita 

essorted decorator colors. Our Reg. $209.95 swe PLAS TON w/thermostat GAS RANGE . 

. S. ith ms on wrought PUD © \ bebe 
= tame, in onored ae. ea $219.95 ‘56 PHILCO a-feres 095 "SS EVE Ve $98 $129.95 'S6 FAMOUS MAKE: APEX WRINGER 
an aeg ye hag 17 | ton casement 36-inch GAS RANGE .... | ak w 
LOUNGE Chains in assorted styles ond colors. $399.95 °56 ZENITH — Tv 179 $499.95 "56 CHRYSLER AIRTEMP $188 $249.50 ‘35 TAPPAN 30-inch ' 
Sur Reg. $59.95-$49.95 iy GS Console w ‘fleshmetic $ 1 TON Deluxe Model Deluxe GAS RANGE .... 
5.PC, WROUGHT IRON DINETTE SET. Lerge teble ‘ peor "S55 CAPEHEART 2). ra wie 4144 we tog "SS reer a % TON w/pwsh- aggre 6 Finger patents an 
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SOCIETY 


‘CLASSIFIED 


RADIO-TV 


TUESDAY, MAY 239, 


1956 


lke Tacs Two Families for New Jobs 
Mrs. Seaton Just Kept Right On Packing 


For Summer Vacation 


| Nortons 
Changed 
Plans 


By Marie Smith 


PRESIDENT Eisenhower's 
nomination yesterday of Gar- 
rigon Norton to be Assistant 
Secretary of Navy for air 
caused a quick change in the 
Norton family's vacation 
plans for the summer. 

Mrs. Norton said they had 
oo to travel in Europe 

now they will stay in this 
country instead. “We'll go up 
to Maine for a while and then 
out to a ranch in Wyoming,” 
she explained. 

She said in planning the 

an tour, they had 
rented their summer home in 
Nerth Haven, Me., and now 
there only two weeks before 
the tenants take over. 

The “we” she refers to are 
herself, her husband and 
their two children, Glenavie, 
‘11, and Charles Dyer Norton 
S. However. no one is un- 

ppy about the change in 

ns, says Mrs. Norton. “The 
new job is worth it and be- 
sides thé family has been 
gsbroad many times.” 


MRS. NORTON is an en- 
thusiastic traveler who 
her spare time in 


Washington taking courses 


Julia Kine Phote 


MRS. NORTON 
e+ @ quick change 


Since she came 
here from New York ten 
years ago, she has taken 
-Courses at George Washing- 
ton University in literature, 
English, history of the arts 
and Chinese arts..“I have an 
insatiable curiosity about a 
lot of things,” she explained. 

She also likes outdoor life 
and is looking forward to 
horseback riding in Wyoming 
this summer. 


MR. NORTON has been 
named for a post in which 
he has a long-standing in- 
terest. He is an “excellent 
pilot” (he learned to fly 
shortly after he was gradu- 

Sted trom Harvard in 1925) 
ae wns a naval aviator dur- 

World War II. 

Ithough he was not in 
setual combat during the war, 
he fiew all over the European 

@atre just at the war's end 

. He went into the serv- 

as a lieutenant command- 

and was a captain when he 
Eeerned to civilian life. 

“He joined the State Depart- 

t where he was director 

the Office of Transporta- 
tien and Communication 
until March 1947 when he 
was made Assistant Sec- 
retary of State. The same 
year President: Truman 
mamed him chairman of the 
Government's Air Coordi- 
— Committee. 

Mr. Norton, a registered 
Republican, resigned as As- 
sistant Secretary of State in 
1949 and is now a consultant 
to the Navy Secretary. 


MR. AND MRS. Norton are 
Geo wn dwellers. They 
live the same Dunbarton 
ave. house into which they 
moved when they came here 
10 years ago from New York. 

e is the son of the late 
Charlies Dyer Norton, who 
was assistant Secretary of 
ye rae during the Taft 


tration and  subse- 
ame personal as- 
sn to % pe President 


in the arts. 


| Weddings 


oat og MORRIS 
-~-ROLAND C. MAHEUX 
Mr. Elizabeth D. Morris of 
Washington and Johnstown, 
Pa., atihounces the marriage 
of her daughter, ~ Patricia 
Anne, to Roland C. Maheux, 


aheux of Lewiston, Me., on 
ay 19 in the Church of the 
ativity. couple will re- 
side in Washington. 


MARGARITA ANCIOLA 
~-RICHARD D. SANDS 


By Elizabeth Shelton 


A CALL from the White 
House is no noveity in the 
home of Mrs. Fred A. Seaton, 
so after the phone rang yes- 
terday to tell her of her hus- 
band’s appointment as the 
new Secretary of the Inte- 
rior, she just went right on 
packing. 

“The news wasn't exactly 
a@ surprise, anyway,” she ex- 
plained. “The matter had 
been discussed and I talked 
to Fred just a few hours ago.’ 
Delighted, however, that she 
has beeome a full-fledged 
Cabinet wife, Gladys Dowd 
Séaton looks forward to stay- 
ing in Washington. 


THE PACKING, involving 
the entire coritents of their 
Foxhall rd. home and the be- 
longings of four children, is 
an annual event. Each sum- 
mer, after the last young- 
ster’s term at school is com- 
pleted, Mrs. Seaton and all 
four children go back to 
Hastings, Neb., to spend sum- 
mer at their farm. 

Little Monica, 9, already is 
out there, getting reacquaint- 
ed with the chickens, ducks 
and black Aberdeen Angus 
cattle. 

Alfred, 8, is finishing out 
the second grade at Horace 
Mann School, and Donald, 15, 
away at St. James Episcopal 
School near Hagerstown, Md., 
and Christine, 13, completing 
her sixth term at Maret 
School, are eagerly awaiting 
the trip. 


MONICA and Alfred are 
German war orphans whom 
the hazel-eyed brunette and 
her former-newspaperman 


A. 


husband adopted in Munich 
in the fall of 1952. They share 
the same teachers at Horace 
Mann and, according to their 


MRS. FRED 


on Nebraska Farm 


mother, have hurdied the 
language barrier in fine style. 

When Mrs. Seaton visited 
Nebraska. last weekend to 


Associated Press Phote 


A, SEATON 


. she just went on packing 


mm 


Hyde Addresses GOP Group 


Campaign Propaganda Cited 


REPRESENTATIVE De- 
Witt Hyde (R-Md.) said yes- 
terday that Vice President 


Nixon has been made the tar- 
get of a “smear campaign” so 
cleverly directed “by the op- 
position” that some Republi- 
cans think there is something 
wrong with him 

Republicans falling for this 
propaganda against the Vice 
President who has actually 
“won only praise” for his per- 
formance in office could lead 
to a defeat of the party in 
November, he said. 

The Maryland Congressman 
spoke at a Sixth District con- 
ference of the Federation of 
Republican Women of Mary- 
land held at Frederick. He 
told the 200 ladies that the 
Republican Party cannot be 
defeated this year unless “it 
defeats itself.” 

He said this could be done, 
however, by letting the propa- 
ganda against Nixon go un- 
challenged and by “talk 
among right wing members in 
the party about an Eisen- 
hower welfare state.” 


HE PRAISED Nixon's rec- 
ord and ability and asked the 
voters to compare the Ejisen- 
hower program with what the 
Democrats are proposing to 
see the difference. 

“The row about the Dixon- 
Yates power contract demon- 
strates the philosophi¢al dif- 
ferences in the party”, he de- 
clared, adding “the opposi- 
tion objects to private enter- 
prise entering into the de- 
velopment of atomic energy.” 

The same difference can be 
noted in the “scrap over the 
farm bill,” he continued, 
“with the opposition calling 
for bigger and better subsi- 
dies.” 


(“THE SAVING, rather 
than the spending, of a dollar 


has again become a respect-, 


able objective in Washing- 
ton,” Reec A. Benson, son of 
the Secretary of Agriculture 
and a staff aide of the GOP 


congressional campaign com- | 


mittee, told the conference, 
the Associated Press fre 
ported. - 

(Benson said the Nation is 
enjoying under the Elisen- 
hower Administration 
“higher earnings, lower taxes 
and stable living costs—all at 
the same time.” 

(“Ranking high on the over- 
all list of Eisenhower Ad- 
ministration accom p|ish- 
ments,” Benson said,.“is the 
restoration of honesty, in- 
tegrity, and efficiency in Gov- 
ernment. 


“Reductions in Govern- 
ment expenditures have 
ma@de possible the greatest 
tax cut in history—$7.4 bil- 
lion. That is th equivalent 
of $180 for every family in 
America. 

[(“Stifling bureaucratic con- 
trols over the national econ- 
omy have been ended,” Ben- 
son added. “We have the 
strongest and most efficient 
armed forces in all our peace 
time history. A tax dollar is 
buying a dollar’s worth of de- 
fense.”’] 


* what 


Venezuela Navy Chief Charts 


Busy Course in Washington 


By Winzola 
THE COMMANDANT of 


the, Venezuelan Navy Forces, 
Oscar Ghersy Gomez, spent 
his first evening in Washing- 
ton renewing a lot of friend- 
ships. He winged in yester- 
day—efter a two-week tour 
of West Coast naval installa- 
tions—and by 6 p. m. was in 
a receiving line at the recep- 
tion Ambassador and Senora 
Gonzalez gave for him at the 
Embassy. 

Among the guests were 
many United States naval 
officers the commandant had 
met on his various trips to 
the United States. And 
among others, were several 
Venezuelan naval officers 
who are attending schools in 
the Washington area. 

Senora Gonzalez—wearing 
a lovely white chiffon cock- 
tail.dress with an overlay of 
black lace — was receiving 
congratulations on the six 
ribbons she and her children, 
Dolores and Ruben, won in 


McLendon 


the Pegasus Horse Show last 
Saturday. 


ARRIVING early and alone 
was Mrs. Charles Thomas. 
She dashed on to “three other 
parties” a few minutes before 
her husband, the Secretary 
of the Navy, came in. 

Rear Adm, and Mrs. Charles 
Wilkins (he ts Director of Pan 
American Affairs) were at a 
table wi 
Gomez. 

Gayest hat at the party was 
worn by Mrs. Arthur Radford, 
wife of the Chairman of the 
Joint Chiefs of Staff—the 
chapeau was fluffy pink tulle 
and red roses. 

Ambassadors who came to 
meet Commandant Gomez in- 
cluded those from Bolivia, 
Honduras, Paraguay, Domini- 
can Republic and Nicaragua. 

Brazil's Rear Adm. and Se- 
nora Pinto da Luz, Rear Adm. 
and Mrs. David Tyree were 
also there. 


take Monica out, “everything 
looked just lovely there.” A 
greenthumb gardener spe- 


wait to get back to rural life 
and “just turn the childrefi 
loose for the summer.” 

After all, ome can hardly 
do otherwise, she explains, 
ince children are drawn to 
Ӣ carefree life and their 
pets “as to @ magnet.” 


CHRISTINE, who was 
helping with the packing, 
while staying at home for the 
day to murse a minor com- 
plaint, has something more 
immediate to look forward to. 
Wednesday is her birthday. 

“When she was smaller she 
thought the holiday was 
made just for her,” her 
mother twits Chrissie, “but 
now she’s getting to be quite 
a young lady and I think 
sne’s beginning to understand 
Memorial Day really 
means.” 

The Seatons have their 
roots also in Kansas where 
her parents, the Earl H. 
Dowds (no relation even ‘way 
back to Mrs. Eisenhower's 
Douds) and Secretary Seat- 
on’s mother, Mrs. Fay 
Seaton, live. 

Also rooted in South Da- 
kota, by virtue of a summer 
retreat in the Black Hills, 
they own, in partnership with 
his brother, Richard Seaton, 
eight Mid-Western newspa- 
pers, three radio stations, a 
television: station and West- 
ern Farm Life magazine. 

“So few people seem to 
know my husband's really a 
newspaperman,” muses Mrs. 
Seaton, who has done a trick 
at journalism, herself being 
a former food page writer on 
her husband's Kansas papers. 
They met at Kansas State 
College when she was major- 
ing in journalism. 


AFTER JUNE 15 the 
Seatons will give up their 
home here and hunt a new 
house in the Fall, Washing- 
tonians, since he filled out 
the term of the late Senator 
Kenneth S. Wherry, they 
lived previously in the the Shera- 
ton-Park. 

In addition te househunt- 
ing in the fall, Mrs. Seaton 
will try to do some church 
work. Donald's up at 6:30 
a. m. once a week to serve as 
an acolyte at his school, and 
Mrs. Seaton has been trying 
all year to fit in some time 
to follow her~son’s example. 

He, incidentally, writes for 
his school paper, but is much 
more interested at this point 
in athletics than the prospect 


of following in his parents’ - 


footsteps in journalism. He 
is “very good at basketball” 
and does well in track, ac- 
cording to his mother. 

Mrs. Seaton also plans to 
work for the National 
Symphony fund drive. She 
was a member of the com- 
mittee arranging the past 
season's benefit ball. 

“I never get much time for 
these projects,” the mother 
of four explains somewhat 
unnecessarily. Her husband's 
previous “hats,” all prof- 
fered by the President him- 
self, have included assistant 
Defense Secretary and, until 
yesterday, deputy Assistant 
to the President. 


ao 


THERE WAS PLENTY TO SAY: Holding 
down a conversation corner at the party 
given yesterday by the Pakistan Minister 
and Mme. Abdur Rahman Khan were Mme. 


J ordan’s 
Counselor 
Honored 


THE PAKISTAN Minister 
and Mrs. Abdur Rahman 
Khan gave a goodby party 
yesterday for the Jordan 
Counselor and Mme. El- 
Sherif M. Sharaf at their 
house on Lowell street. 

The Sharafs are going to 
Pakistan the first week in 
June where he will be Minis- 
ter of the Jordan Embassy in 
Karachi. 

The Jordan Ambassador 
and Mme. Rifa’i were there 
to pay their respects to the 
departing couple. So were 
the Pakistan Ambassador 
and Mrs. Mohammed Ali; 
the Saudi Arabian Ambassa- 
dor, Sheikh Abdullah Al- 
Khayyal; and the Syrian Am- 
bassador, Dr. Farid Zeined- 
dine—the latter chatting with 
Cornilius Engert of the Ex- 
port Bank. 


ASSOCIATE Justice and | 


Mrs. William oO. Douglas 
were in the group talking 
with Pakistani Press Attache, 
Syud Ahmed. 

Others included Mr. and 
Mrs. J.R.A. Bottomley of 
Great Britain; Nicholas 
Thatcher of the State De 
partmen, and Ahmet Tokus, 
a visiting member of the 
Turkish Parliament. 


Washington Visitors 


Mr. and Mrs. William J. 
Cunningham of Winnipeg, 
Manitoba, Canada, were re- 
cently guests here of Mrs. 
Robert J. Ryan. 


By Vie Casamento. Staff Photographer 


El-Sherif M. Sharaf (left) wife of the Jordan 
Counselor, and Mme. N. Mahbub. The recep- 
tion honored the Sharafs who are leaving 
soon for his new post in Pakistan. 


Engagements 


FAITH WALTERS 
—ELMER R. WAYE 

Lt. Col. Allyn Walters, USAF, 
and Mrs. Walters of Nokomis, 
Fila., announce the engagement 
of their daughter. Faith Ellen, 
to Elmer Robert Waye, son of 
Mrs. Elmer F. Waye of St. 
Charles, Mo., and the late Mr. 
Waye. Miss Walters is a grad- 
uate of De Pauw University 
and is now a lieutenant (j. z.) 
in the United States Navy. Her 
fiance is a graduate of Mis- 
souri University. * 


DAWN INGRAM 

—NOAH GRESHAM 

Col. and Mrs. Downs E. 
Ingram of Mitchell Air Force 


Base, N. Y., announce the en- 
gagement of their daughter, 
Dawn McGregor Ingram, to 
Ist Lt. Noah Oliver Gresham 
(USAFR) son of Mr. and Mrs 
Noah Obert Gresham of 
Cleveland, Ohio. Miss Ingram 
attended Adelphi College, 
Garden City, Long Island, 
N. Y., and is attending 
Browne's Business School, 
Hempstead, Long Island, 
N. Y. Lieutenant Gresham is 
a graduate of Ohio Wesleyan 
University. The wedding will 
take place in the summer. 


Commandant , 


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oo _—_—- 


Town Topics 


May-Go-Round Continues 


By Marie McNair 


WHAT A DAY in May was 
yesterday! 
The Brazilian Ambassador 


and Mme. Muniz gave a party 
—it may 
their las t— 
—for visiting 
Mayors from 
the Brazilian 
state of Sao | 
Paulo. a 

Vanee wu 
Brand— he's = 
a director of 
the Export- 
Import Bank, 
and Mrs. 
Brand enter- Mrs. MeNair 
tained for old-time friends, 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hum- 
phrey, visiting them from Ur- 
bana, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles C. Glover enter- 
tained at the cocktail hour 
at their estate out on Massa- 
chusetts ave. and Jack Logan 
said farewell for the summer 
at a cocktail party in his gar- 
den on Q st. President of the 
National Association of Food 
Chains, Jack is sailing June 
12 to set up Italy's first “su- 
per market” in Rome. 


THERE ARE 62 Mayors of 
Sao Paulo in this country to 
study operation of city and 
town governments. The city 
of Sao Paulo finds itself Bra- 
zil’s fastest growing city, hav- 
ing jumped, because of indus- 
trialist development, from 
one million to two million 
people in the last 10 years. 

About half the number of 
Mayors visiting Washington 
were at the embassy yester- 
day. They're leaving today 
for Buffalo, and will include 
Cleveland, Chicago, Kansas 
City, Nashville, Atlanta and 


Miami, on their itinerary be- 
fore leaving for home. 

Yesterday Mme. Muniz con- 
firmed the news that all her 
friends had hoped not to 
hear. They're definitely leav- 
ing—but when they're not 
sure—for the Ambassador's 
new post in Buenos Aires. 

As they always are at the 
Brizilian Embassy, yester- 
day's party was beautifully 
arranged. The buffet table 
in the dining room lured 
guests downstairs and from 
there to the garden where 
there was another bar. 

Members of the Senate and 
House Public Works Com- 
mittee were invited and it 
was Ambassador and Mme. 
Muniz’ lovely daughter, the 
Marquesa de Belmonte who 
who served as interpreter 
for those whose English was 
hesitant. 


Assistant Secretary of Agri- 
culture and Mrs. Earl Butz 
were there. So were Max- 
well Rabb from the White 
House, and Mrs. Rabb. 

Saw Maj. Gen. and Mrs. 
Robert Walsh, Dr. Joseph F. 
Thorning, the Prentiss Coon- 
leys, Dolly Corbin and the 
Clifford Folgers, all early ar- 
rivals.... And then... 


It WAS time. to leave for 
Jack Logan's house to find 
Mrs. Frederick Patterson of 
Ohio arriving with her 
daughter, Mrs. Patterson 
Moorhead; the Norwegian 
Ambassador and Mme. Mun- 
the Morgenstierne already 
there chatting with George 
Williams who refused to go 
into the garden; Homer 
Gruenther who did join the 
group out of doors, and the 
former Austrian Minister, 
Edgar Prochnik; Mrs. Harold 
Coolidge, Carolyn Nash and 


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in 

Mrs Merriweather Post 
brought along “Mr. New 
York”—better known as 
Grover Whelan, once the 
town’s official greeter and 
also a former mayor. 

Perle Mesta arrived in cool 
white chiffon dotted in black; 
Mrs. Morris Cafritz was 
dressed for dinner and so 
were former Ambassador and 
Mrs. Robert Guggenheim— 
Polly in a wonderful taffeta 
gown of electric blue. 


The British Ambassador 
and Lady Makins drew up in 
a smart Rolls-Royce, and 
right behind them came Mme. 
Boheman, wife of the Swedish 
Ambassador. Mrs. James 
Hamilton Lewis took a chair 
on the sidelines as former 
Ambassador and Mrs. Myron 
Cowen arrived after having 
been first to Mr. and Mrs. 
Vance Brand's. 

Mr. and Mrs. Snowden 
Fahnestock were there and 
also present were Gen. and 
Mrs. Wade Hailsip, Mrs. 
George M. Morris, Nell Mac- 
Cracken, author Eleanor Har- 
ris down from New York to 
do a “piece” on President Ei- 
senhower; Meta Evans and 
Edgar Morris who began his 
rounds at the Brazilian Em- 
bassy. 


THE BRANDS and the 
Humphreys are a three-gen- 
eration friendship in Ohio. 
The foursome made a good- 
looking receiving line yester- 
day—Mrs. Brand in cham- 
pagne starched marquisette 
striped in pencil thin black 
embroidery, Mrs. Humphrey 
wearing a cocktail dress of 
mauve gray. 

Sen. Homer Capehart and 
Ohio's Sens. John Bricker and 
George Bender were there 
and from the Export-Import 
Bank were the chairman, 
Sam Waugh, and Mrs. Waugh; 
Vice President and Mrs. W. D. 
Whittemore; Secretary M. 
Sidney Sherwood, and Mrs. 
Sherwood, and Assistant Sec- 
retary “Tito” Conger, with 
his mother, Mrs. Edward Con- 


ger. 

The William McChesney 
Martins—he's chairman of 
the Board of Governors of 
the Federal Reserve—stayed 
awhile and I saw Mrs. J. 
Allen Frear, wife of the Dela- 
ware Senator. 

Jose Mora, Secretary Gen- 
eral of the Organization of 
American States, was right 
at home in the Brands’ house, 
He lived there for three years, 
he said, when he was Uru- 
guay Ambassador to the 
United States. 


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Blazing away on n the bis black velvet cuff at 


By Norman Driscoll. Raf! Photographer 


So fabulous 


the decolletage is a necklace valued (they 
say') at $500,000—a bauble containing 19 
diamonds designed for King Farouk, and 
now owned by Joan-Joseff of Hollywood who 
makes a business of lending fabulous jewels 
to the stars for wear in pictures. 
be on display today at The Hecht Company 
where other suits from the Cole of Cali- 
fornia collection will be informally modeled. 


This will 


In Monaco: 


Grace Soon Doffed 
Those Big Bonnets 


By Muriel Bowen 


PRINCESS Grace's aban- 
doning of large hats and dark 
glasses two days after her ar- 
rival in Monaco was men- 
tioned in a speech by Hazel 
Markel at last night's dinner 
of the Women’s Advertising 
Club of Washington at the 
YWCA. 

Mrs. Markel was speaking 
of her experiences as an NBC 
commentator covering the 
wedding of Prince Rainier 
and Grace Kelly. 

“Grace soon learned that 
she cannot do that sort of 
thing,” Mrs. Markel said, re- 
ferring to the hats and 
glasses. “Large hats and 
dark glasses are barred to 


Today s 
Events 


o-_— — ee - -_ 


Two Candidates for President: 


Federation Will Vote Today 


DELEGATES from the 28 
member clubs of the District 
Federation of Women’s Clubs 
will go to the polls at 10:30 
a. m. today to vote for a new 
president and other officers. 

Candidates for president 
are Mrs. T. David Gates of 
the Takoma Park Women's 
Club, and Mrs. Hollis L. Imes 
of the Columbia Heights Arts 
Club. 

The two-day annual meet- 
ing began yesterday at the 
Willard Hotel where the pro- 
gram included reports from 
representatives of the mem- 
ber clubs. The D. C. Federa- 
tion’s outgoing president, 
Mrs. Arthur Davis, reported 
on the recent annual conven- 
tion in Kansas City, Mo.,. to 
which she was a delegate. 


AT THE MORNING ses 
sion, principal speaker was 
G. Flippo Gravatt, Maryland 
and D. C. representative of 
Nature Conservancy, a na 
tional conservation organiza- 
tion with headquarters in 
Washington. 

Gravatt explained that his 


ATAC Plans 
Donor Event 


Aides To All Charities will 
hold its sixth annual donor 
banquet May 30 at 6 p. m. in 
the main ballroom of the Wil- 
lard Hotel. 

The organization's activities 
for the year include equip- 
ping the Mental Hygiene 
Clinic at Freedman’s Hos- 
pital; the Brace Fund at Chil- 
dren's Hospital; supplying 
food for the Hebrew Shelter- 
ing Home; nS Re- 
tarded Children’s inie at 
Georgetown University Hos 
pital. 


organization has taken the 
first step toward saving one 
of the last remaining bald 
cypress swamps in this part 
of the country. It has secured 
the purchase option for the 
swamp located on Battle 
Creek near Prince Frederick 


in southern Maryland, 40 | 


miles from Washington, D. C. 

One giant tree, to be saved 
from a real estate develop- 
ment, measures nearly 18 feet 
in circumference and is sur- 
rounded by other cypress 
trees, Gravatt said. 


The 100-acre area to be ac- 


quired will be made a forest | 


preserve, he continued. He 


added that the Audubon So- | 
ciety of the District of Co- | 


lumbia, National Parks Asso- 
ciation and other organiza- 


tions are interested in the | 


project as a “living museum” 
of the primeval wilderness. 
TODAY'S 
gram, following the election, 
will include a talk by Mrs. 


Eugene Meyer, chairman of | 
the Committee for the Na- | 


tional Civic Auditorium, 


LEARN TYPING 


Typing at Temple 

is taught by Paul 
Stokes, former con- f 
tender for the world | 
typing champion- § 
ship. Mr. Stokes, — 
an expert teacher,.. 
personally instructs 

all students. Tui- 


night. 
Temple School optan special | 
summer classes for ad and | 
teenagers in Typing, Stenotype,| 
Gregg or ABC Shorthand. The 
School is fully air-conditioned. 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 
13386 St.N.W. NA. 8-3258 


enh _ Resistant 


CS x 
= 
- 
. 


Another guest speaker will 
be Gabriel Kajeckas of Gon- 
zaga High School, winner of 
the National “Voice of De- 
mocracy” contest, in which 
about a million high school 
students competed. 


_—_\ 


-_—_>  -- — -——-- —— — + 


business pro- | 


——— ee 


The young people of Tem- 
ple Sinai are sponsoring their 
annual spring dance tonight 
from 9:30 to 12:30 in the Bur- 
gundy Room of the Sheraton 
Park Hotel... The sketching 
group of the University Wom. 
en's Club meets for portrait 
painting at the studio of Miss 
Theodora Kane, 902 20th st. 
nw., at 7 p. m. 


The Science - Technology 
Group, Washington chapter, 
Special Libraries Association, 
will meet May 29 at Gusti's 
Restaurant, 1837 M st. nw., 
at 7:30 p. m. Nate Haseltine, 


science editor of The Wash- | 


ington Post and Times Her- 
ald, will speak on 
in the News.” 


THE Women’s Republican | 
Club of Silver Spring will | 


have a meeting at 10:30 a. m. 
at Grace Episcopal Church, 
9121 Georgia ave. Silver 


Spring. Mrs. Vaughn Richard- | 


aay 
F 

\s 
hes fll 


son, president of the State 
Federation of Republican 
Women, will speak. 


A TALK of how the feder- | 
21-member | 


ally appointed 
D. C. Auditorium Commission 
is going about its job of plan- 
ning a civic auditorium and 
cultural center for Washing- 
ton will be given by Mrs. Eu- 
gene Meyer, chairman, at a 
meeting of the District Fed- 
eration of Women’s Club at 
2:30 in the Congressional 
Room, Willard Hotel. 


Engaged | 


BETTY JOCUPPY 
—THOMAS WARD 
Mr.-afid Mrs. Alva L. Cuppy 
of Greenbelt, Md., announce 
the engagement of 


Frank Ward of Crisfield, 
A summer wedding is 
planned. 


royalty. They must let their 
subjects see their faces.” 


ONE OF the niost impres- 
sive things about the cere- 
mony inthe church) she said, 
was the profusion Of White 
lilac with an occasional white 
rose. 

“We could glamorize our 
American weddings so much 
more,” she suggested, “if we 
used lilac-in our churches.” 

On the day of the Monaco 
wedding, lilac was not only 
banked along the ‘side of the 
nave, but baskets of it were 


‘suspended from the chande- 


liers “giving off a fairyland 
fragrance.” 


MRS. MARKEL thought 
one of the nicest incidents on 
the wedding day took place at 
the luncheon. 

The Prince took his bride's 
plate heaping it with food at 
the buffet while 40 waiters, 
wearing frock coats and white 
gloves, jooked on. 

lm response to a questioner 
who Wanted to know. what 
Conrad Hilton’s wedding gift 
was, Mrs. Markel said that 
she had been unable to find 
out 

Club President Elinor Lee 
presided and introduced the 
speaker. The following offi- 
cers were elected for the com- 
ing year: Mary Kersey Har- 
vey, president; Violet H. Dud- 
ley, vice president; Mary 
Flizabeth McIlvane, recording 
secretary; Marion B. Brech- 
ner, corresponding secretary; 
and Virginia H. Conway, 
treasurer. 


“Science 


their | 
daughter, Betty Jo, to Thom- | 
as Ward, son of Mr. and Mrs. | 
Md. 


: 


\) 


oo 


VS 


—_—_~ 


~e. 


. AND MAMA 
DIDN'T CRY! 


She Was too busy having a good 
time at nw wedding it wes 
anc omner wes $0 
hcious. We were in the Top 
of the Park Room. My frends 
said it wes the nicest wedding 
they ever went to. | think it was, 
too. .And Pape didn't cry about 
the bill. 


BANQUET DEPARTMENT 


: Nh, 


3636 16th Street, N.W. 
Reser’ ations Ht doc on rz 1400 
ree Ty 
Let the Seorman G peas Yo ur Car 


MEMORIAL 
DAY 


FABRIC ~ 
SALE 


EVERYTHING IN BOTH STORES 


ud | a 


Except Upholstery Material Slightly Higher 


We have just received from the largest 
fabric house in the world 42 thousand 
yards of surplus drapery and slipcover 
fabric that would normally sell from 
4.35 te 10.50 per yard. Some of the 
materials are manufacturers’ close- 
outs and selected irregulars. 


1—Damask Prints 
2—Fortisan Prints 


4— Plain Fortisan ... 


yp \F 
465. 
3—Hand Prints 7.00-10.00. 
eB 


Was New 


.1.25 
.1.25 
. 1.25 


ee | 


1.25 5—Heavy Outdoors 
water repellent 
(plaid & stripes)*. 4.65 

6—Skinner Satin /.. 


1.25 


475. 1.25 


| sein 65¢™ 


| [Remnants 45< “ 


EXTRA SPECIAL! 


1000 yds. of VELVET ~’” Now 1%) 


ARNOLD W. HURT 


Decorators and Fabric Center 


3420 me. avi. W.W.—EM, 3-1771 


127 M. Wash. St., Alex. Va—Kl, s-s080 


(across from J. © Penney Co) 


Mon, thru Fri, 10 A.M.-9 P.M. (Béth Stores) : a 
NO MAIL OR PHONE ORDERS—ALL SALES FINAL—FREE PARKING ‘ 


International News Photo 


GOVERNOR AND MRS. AVERELL HARRIMAN 


« Rich boys can aspire to be President, too 


Mary Haworth’s Mail 


His Past Worries His Wife 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
Please help me before I de- 
stroy the happiness of my 
husband and myself. We have 
been mar- — 
ried a little 4 ¥ 
over a year ji» 
and I find 
myself not 
wanting my 
husband to 
be near me. 

I don’t even 

want to talk 

to him unless 

it is absolute- 

ly aae a Mary Haworth 
when I met Tom. He was 25. 
After going steady for three 
months we became engaged. 
Two months later we were 
married. 

Tom had a wild reputation 
before I started *going with 
him; and led a life completely 
opposite to what I believe in. 
Since I loved him and wanted 
to marry him, I forgave all. 
qt didn’t seem so important 
then. 

Tom has made a wonderful 
husband, except for a bad 
streak of jealousy—but I 
have been able to handle that 
satisfactorily. 

Now I find myself thinking 
constantly of his past and the 
other girls he knew. I know 
JT am not to live in the past, 
but I can’t get it out of my 
mind. 

Tom says he regrets what 
he did before we married; 
but still, he says he can’t see 
what he did that was so 
wrong. It hurts me very 
much for him to say that. I’ve 
always been (or tried to be) 
religious; and being pure was 
one of my main objectives. 


I believe that a man and 
woman should be continent 
until they marry. But since 
Tom feels as he does, it 
makes me feel I have just 
wasted myself and been 
cheated. 

Please help me to rid my 
mind of these thoughts. I 
can't talk about it to Tom 
without starting an argument. 
I want to be able to return his 
love for me. Most of all I want 
us to be happy together. I 
am anxiously awaiting your 
reply. E. G. 


DEAR E. G.: Well, it’s a 
large order, trying to trans- 
late an emotionally infantile 
person into a reasoning 
adult character, in the course 
of a few paragraphs of com- 
ment. 

At present, you are punish- 
ing Tom with your don't- 
touch-me sulRKing, simply be- 
cause he is the person he is, 
and honest about it (or try- 
ing to be). And you take this 
vengeful attitude despite the 
fact that you fell’ in love 
with him, and determined to 
marry him, because he is the 
person he is. So what do you 
think is wrong with you? 

You talk a lot about what 
you “believe,” as regards 
morality—aiming to impress, 
your “beliefs” upon Tom, to 
be his guide to behavior in 
the future. But in truth, as 
your badly mixed-up per- 
formance makes clear, you 
“don’t know from nothing” 
what you stand for, ethically, 
when the chips are down. 

Why are you so terribly 


distressed nowadays? I think | 
it is because you are dealing | 


with a person whom you fear 


Child Behaygor 


Teenagers 


Meanness 


Is Temporary Phase 


By the Gesell Institute 


“IS YOUR daughter awful- 
ly mean to you lately?” 
mothers -of teen-age girls 
often ask each other, and us. 
The answer is, unfortunately, 
that .whereas probably not all 
of them are mean and no one 
of them is mean all the time, 
many of them are mean some 
of the time. 

We have often thought 
about the many interesting 
different ways a child has, as 
he grows older, of not being 
nice to his mother. The dif- 
ference, for instance, between 
the ll-vearold and the teen- 
ager is particularly note- 
worthy. 

The striking out of the 11- 
year-old against her mother 
tends to be violent, aggres- 
sive, direct, global: “You're 
the meanest mother in the 
whole school and all the kids 
say so!” ... “Don’t.think I'm 
going to help you put those 
things away!” Such’ remarks 
don't make mother fee] very 


aor. > But they still remain, | 


in. the alm of | 
pester bad =p | 
BY THE TIME a Girl is 13 


or 14, however, her critical re- 
marks to her mother are of 
quite a different nature. They 

disguised as helpful 


But they are no longer out- 
right “badnesses,” and thus 
are much harder than earlier 
to deal with. 

“Mother, did you have the 
light on when you put on that 
lipstick?” . . 


who often have to keep them- 
selves a little more stylish 
and up-to-date than home 


mothers, do manage to av oid | 
about | 


too sharp criticism 
their appearance. But even 
professionals who are moth- 
ers are bound 
sneeze, cough, stumble, drop 
something or make an inept 


remark, and then daughter is | 
right there, ready to pounce. | 


What to do? Each parent 
who experiences this problem 


has to work out her own for- | 


mula. we're afraid. It may 


help to realize that girls seem | 
to need to go through this | 
process of devaluating moth- | 


er before they can be physi- 


cally free themselves. We | 
recommend trying to detach | 


yourself emotionally from the 
situation, and physically too, 
so far as you can. Don't go 
out with them in public any 


more than you have to. Step | 
aside when they are with | 
their friends. Try to keep cool | 


and unruffled. 
(Copyright, 1956, 
The Gesell Institute of "child 
Development Inc.) 


Jeans 
It's downright foolish to suffer in silence 
every mcinth. Let Midol’s 3-way action bring 
you complete relief from functional menstrual 
distress. Just take a Midol tablet with a giass of water. . 
that’s all. Midol quickly relieves cramps, eases headache 
and chsees the “hives.” 


you can't possess wholly and 
dominate completely. You 
have an infantile impulse to 
own and control “love” to 
this totalitarian extent, as a 
supposed means of establish- 
ing emotional security for 
yourself, 


AS TOM’S bride, having 
your first experience of sex 
partnership, you are losing 
your sense of individuality: 


And you feel mysteriously es 


threatened by this self-sur- 
render, this helplessness of 
being greatly in love, and 
herite 
hurt, 


points. 
This peril, this 


if the beloved disap- 


potential 


cost, is an intrinsic aspect of | 


knowing real love. It is part 
of the risk that humans must 
take, in becoming signifi- 
cantly or profoundly related 
to one another. But unaware 
of this 


supposed explanation of your 
sense of insecurity, anxiety 
and resentment, in relation 
to him. 

In essence, 


is simply an infantile squawk | 


at having to take your 
chances, along with ordinary 
mortals, in the . would-be 
adult arena of life. To get on 
the beam of sound thinking, 
about how to be happy in 
marriage, read “Love or Per- 


ish” (Simon & Schuster) by | 


Dr. Smiley Blanton. M. H, 


White Howie Dosin’t Scare Mea: Harriman 


Marie Is Used to Mansions. 


This’ is the third of six 
articles on the “candidates” 


for the position of America’s 


First Lady. 
By Ruth Montgomery 


International News Service 
THE very thought of be- 
coming chatetaine of the 
White House would stagger 
some women—but not Marie 
Harrinian. She has already 
presided over grander man- 


sions. 


The wife of New York's 
multi-millionaire Governor, 
Averell Harriman, is charm- 
ing, attractive, and born to 
the purple: She is also a tal- 
ented artist and interior dec- 
orator who once turned her 
hobbies into a well-paying en- 
terprise. 

If green plush eventually 
vanishes from all railway 
cars, a grateful public can 
thank Mrs. Harriman, who 
designed the interiors of her 
husband's crack streamliners 
—Union Pacific’s City of Los 
Angeles and City of San 
Francisco. 

The industrious lady not 
only outlawed plush on these 
two trains, but inaugurated 
comfortable mattresses and 
pillows, planned more leg and 
head room, and designed new 
linen, silver and china, 

Running the 54-room White 
House would be a breeze for 
witty, outspoken Marie, who 
once graced Arden House, 
the 150-room mansion which 
Harriman inherited and later 
presented to Columbia Uni- 
versity. 

Besides the Governor's 
mansion at Albany where 
they now reside, the Harri- 
mans boast a New York town- 
house, a “cottage” on the 
grounds of Arden Hause, a 
Long Island estate at Sands 
Point, a Sun Valley mansion 
and a winter home at Hobe 
Sound, Fla. 


THE blue-eyed daughter of 
Sheridan Norton, a promi- 
nent Democratic lawyer, was 
born °52 years ago in New 
York City. Her marriage to 
Harriman is the second for 
both of them. 


Marie's two adult Ayan 


Payne Whitney and 


win D. Morgan Jr., are the 
children of her first ' marriage 
to Cornelius (Sonny) Vander- 
bilt Whitney, whom she di- 
vorced during her mid-20’s. 
Harriman was also divorced 
by his first wife, who died 
several years ago. 

If Harriman should capture 
the White House, his wife 
would promptly replace 
Mamie’ Eisenhower's softly 
feminine pinks and greens 
with striking blues and yel- 
lows—to set off her fabulous 
collection of modern art. 

Marie, who once sold a pink 
Picasso to Chicago’s Art In- 
stitute, ran het own thriving 
New York Art Gallery for 12 
years after her marriage, 
dealing only in American 
moderns and French impres- 
sionists. 

But an original painting by 
traditionalist Ike Eisenhower 
would probably hang in the 
White House, if she moved 
there. It's an oil depicting a 
scene at Sun Valley, the fab- 
ulous Idaho resort founded 
by Harriman, 

Marie also owns a Winston 
Churchill original which she 
laughingly describes as “a 
glass, a bottle of Scotch and 
a bottle of brandy painted 
with great feeling.” 


A RABID baseball fan, Ma- 
rie would undoubtedly look 
on with real longing if her 
husband ever performed that 
traditional presidential chore 
—throwing out the first ball 
of the season. One of those 
unusual women who can 
quote the batting averages 
of most New York Giants 
players, she also bowls, 
swims, skis, fishes and plays 
canasta. 

She collects foreign recipes 
and slips away from official 
duties as often as possible to 
partake of her favorite Chi- 
nese food. 

Europe saw much of Marie 
while her husband was Presi- 
dent Truman’s roving ambas- 
sador, but Russia has yet to 
meet her. Mrs. Harriman 


. Man’s” 


flatly ref to accompany 
Ave there pis his war 
yee as our chief envoy to 


oscow. 
At the time, officials ex- 
plained that she was too busy 


with volunteer war work in , 


New York, where she toiled 


from eight to sixteen hours a | 


day with the Ships Service 
Committee. Four years ago, 
however, when Ave was mak- 
ing a bid for the Presidency 
at the Chicago convention, 
Marie confided that a series 
of eye operations for glau- 
coma had kept her in Amer- 
ica. 


A motherly woman who | 


reared her own two children, 
adopted two Engltsh moppets 
for the duration of the war, 
and raised the infant son of 
widowed pianist Eddy Du- 
chin, Marie would unques 
tiondbly overflow the White 
House guest rooms with visit- 
ing grandchildren—of whom 
there are nine. 

And she would frankly love 
to live there! Asked if she 
thought her hiisband’s forty 


million doliar fortune would | 


prove a handicap for the can- 
didate of the “common 
party, Marie pro- 
tested: 

“Averell was a boy once, 
and any American boy can as- 
pire to be President. Doesn't 
that apply to rich, as well as 
poor ig 0 

yright, 


tntermationsl 8. , 


(Wednesday: Evie Symington) 


Spring Luncheon 


The annual spring luncheon | 


and installation of officers of 
the Jewish National Home for 
Asthmatic Children at Den- 
ver, D. C. chapter, will be held 
June 5 at 12:30 p. m. in the 
Blue Room of the Shoreham 
Hotel. New president, Mrs. 
Barney Kraft, will be installed 
by the 42 er president, Mrs. 
Bennett Wexler. 

A fashion show, contrasting 
the Lillian Russell era with 
the Grace Kelly fashions in 
hats, is also planned. Pearl 


Atkinson, fashion coordinator, 


will commentate. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Tuesday, Mey 29, 1956 31 


by way bf Frederick, Gettys- 
Be Arte MS om Me ene 


| white hair. I was desperate 


and Harrisburg, 
tor trie nd 


In the Hershey Hotel Rose 
Garden more than 40,000 rose 
bushes representing about 
700 varieties of roses will be 
in bloom. . 


a a 


Advertisement 


“| ALMOST HATED MY HUSBAND!” 


Mrs. L.\L., Beverly Hills, California 
“When George and j began to stead, Now, like George, gray hair 


is my most attractive feature!” 


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RUG CLEANING 


REPAIRING STORAGE 


Oriental, Domestic and Hooked Rugs 


Tapestries and Aubussons Washed, Repaired |} 
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Also Wall-to-Wall Carpeting Cleaned in 
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vulnerable to great | 


truism, you have | 
fixed on Tom's past, as the | 


your holier- | 
than-thou badgering of Tom | 


WOMEN’S DRESSES— Second Floor 


Spr 


TODAY—MAY MONTH-E 


May has been unseasonably cold—so there is much more merchandise than usual to clear this month-end. Just a partial 


listing here .. . come early, please shop carefully—no returns, no mail orders, no C.O.D.’s—please! 


SUITS—Third Floor 


FOUNDATIONS— Second Floor 


at times to | 


. 


STORE HOURS 


Julius 
Garfinckel 
& Co. 


Both our stores 
will be closed 
all day tomorrow 
for 
Memorial Day 
F Street at Fourteenth 
NAtional 8-7730 
Spring Valley Store, 
Massachusetts Avenue 
at 49th 
EMerson 2-2255 


PERIODIC PAIN 


40—Women's $22.99 to $25 Dresses, $12—Tatffeta 
trimmed crepes, printed silk eer y and a few print 
crepes in black, navy, grey and bive, broken sizes. 


20—Women's $39.99 to $49.99 Dresses, $25—Printed, 


dot and taffeta trimmed crepes and 


silk shantungs, 
rose, navy and bive, 


Gressy Jacquard satins in black, 
broken sizes. 

20—Women's $49.99 to $69.99 Dresses, $35 and $45 
~Basic sheer crepes, taffeta trimmed crepes, dressy 
crepes with chalk bead trim and a few knit suits in the 
group. Black, navy, brown and green in broken regular 
and half sizes. 


MISSES‘ DRESS ES— Second Floor 


Misses’ $19.99 to $25 Dresses, $15—Silk rayon crepes, 
printed rayon taffeta and crepes in beige, a few black 
and navy, pastels and high shades. 

Misses’ $25 to $35 Dresses, $18—Street and afternoon 
dresses in one and two-piece styles; silk and cotton 
blends in grey, blue, beige, black, brown, navy and 
pastels. 


JUNIOR DEB SHOP— Fourth Floor 


Juniors’ $25 to $49.99 Dresses, $18—Printed 

silk shantungs, failles, printed rayons, silk-cotton 

blends and pure silks in sheaths, coat dresses, scoop 

neck, drape back, polka dot and button trimmed 

styles; dark and light colors in sizes 7 to 15-and 
a few formals in size 9. 


Juniors’ $22.99 to $29.99 Dresses, $15—Pure silks, 
cotton piques, linens, spun rayons and sheer worsted 
wools in sheaths, jacket dresses, strapless dresses and 
Chinese neckline dresses. Navy and bla¢k included in 
the groyp; sizes 7 to 15, 


TEENWEAR AND JUNIOR 
SEPARATES— Fourth Floor 


$39.99 and $49.99 Spring Coats, $20—100% wools in 
boucle and linen type weaves, clutch and cardigan 
styles; yellow, pink and seafoam green in sizes 7 to 15. 
$22.99 to $35 Toppers, $15—Wool fleeces, cashmere 
a tweeds in white, navy and yellow, sizes 
to 
$49.99 and $55 Suits, $25—100°% wools, silk and wool 
blends in dressmakers and boxy styles; French bread, 
navy, pink and grey in sizes 7 to 14. 
$17.99 Dresses, $10—Rayon failles, printed taffetas, 
striped silk and acetate blends and wool crepes in 
navy and pastels; sizes 7 to 15. 
$35 Formals, $20—Nylon and lace ballerina formals in 
white only; broken sizes. 


SPORT DRESSES—ifth Floor 


Selections at Shirlington and Silver Spring 


$29.99, $35 and $59.99 Knit Dresses, $10, $15 and 
$35—Two piece cardigan and pullover styles in white, 
black, beige and pink; broken sizes 10, 12 and 14. 
$25 Two-Piece Co-Ordinates, $18—Mazet Orion cardi- 
gans and sheer wool flared skirts; navy skirts with 
pink sweaters and powder bive skirts with white 
sweaters; sizes 10 to 18, 


Special Summer Knit Sale 
Sheaths and two-piece cardigans in 100% Orlons, 
Orlon-cotton-wool blends and Orlon-cotton-rayon 
6 iy white, beige, maize and bive in sizes 10 
o 18. 

tape one $16.99 knits . 

$22.99 

$35 


COTTON SHOP— Fifth Floor 


Misses’ and Women’s $12.99 and $14.99 Dresses, $7.95 
—Two-piece rayon prints, spun rayon coat dresses with 
white collar, two-piece linen dresses and linen coat 
dresses in navy, beige, blue and suntan; sizes 10 to 18 
and 14+, 18+ to 22+. 


SPORTSWEAR— Third Fioor 


(Selections at all branch stores) 


$22.99 to $29.99 Raincoats, $16—Ful! and fitted styles 
in pima cotton, cotton tweed, some with matching hats; 
navy, beige and rose in size 8 to 16. 

$6.99 to $7.99 Blouses, $4—Blends of cotton and nylon 
and nylon jerseys, in short sleeved styles; white, pink 
ana black in sizes 32 to 38. 


Misses’ $75 Suits, $55—Onondaaa silk box suits with 
white linen weskits, brown and navy in sizes 10 to. 16, 


$55 to $85 Suits—$45 
Te ~ Forstmann Tweeds, $45—Bive, |iiac, 
16%, 1 


$- $55 Navy or Grey Worsted Check Dressmakers, 
$45—10 and 16 
awroee — ae Mohair Suits, $45— 
res 4 and 
$— $85 ‘Cachenere coke $45— 


Bive, red, 10 to 16, 10, 14. 


$89.99 Anglo Flaxana Swifts, $55—Lilac, green, beige or 
blue in women’s sizes 12'2 to 20'%. 

$89.99 Box Swits, $55—Forstmann satin back wool, 
grey in sizes 122 and 14'2; navy in 14‘ 

$39.99 Cuteway Suits, $25—Navy or light dive gaber- 
dine in sizes 9 to 13 

$89.99 Chiffon Flannel Suits, $65—Pink 
beige in size 16 

$118 Imported Pin-Checked Silk Swifts, 
brown with satin collar; sizes 12 and \4 
$118 Long Jacket Suits, 


in size 10, 
$75—Navy or 


$85—Forstmann’s Ispana in 
navy or brown; sizes 12 to 16 

$139.99 Ducharnes Silk Tweed Suits, $85—Black and 
white or brown and white in sizes 12 and 1/4, 


COATS— Third Floor 


4—Misses’ $89.99 Imported French Silk Coats, $55~ 
Navy or biack in sizes 8 to 14 

1—Misses’ $75 Chiffon-Wefght Tweed Coat, $55— 
Hand-tailored, braid trimmed; grey in size 12 
3—Misses’ $59.99 eee ome $35—Lightweight bive 
flannel in sizes 10, 14, 

Misses’ and Juniors’ ante and $49.99 Coats, $29. 
Casual and dress coats, full ‘|@* and topper length. 
Anglo’s silk and wool biend, lightweight Forsimann 
wools and tweeds, pony os basketweeve wools im 
yellow, coral, mint green, oy pink, black, navy, 
grey, blue. Sizes 5 to 15, 10 to 

Misses’ and Juniors’ $49.99 te $55 Sycamore Toppers, 
$3925" to 34” lengths in gold, bive, pink, navy, 
coral, toast; sizes 5 to 15, 8 to 16. 

Misses’ and Juniors’ $49.99 Dress and Casual Coats, 
$39—Lightweight nubsacking wools in pink, blue, coral, 
red, beige, white; sizes 8 to 16, 7 to 15 

12—Women’s $35 to $39.99 Coats and Toppers, $29 
Wool hopsacking and pebble-weave sheer wools in 
beige, grey, coral; proportioned sizes 10 to 18. 
15—Women's $49.99 te $59.99 Flower Shade Coats, 
$39—Yellow, beige, green, pink, a few in navy; basket. 
weave wools, worsteds, sheer wools in dressmaker 
styles. Proportioned sizes 8 to 16. 

16—Women’s $59.99_. Tweed Toppers, $25-—British 
tweeds in beige and bive mixtures; tuxedo front. Pro- 
portioned sizes 10 to 18. 

8—Women’'s $85 to $98.99 Fashion’ Coats, $45—B8lue 
Jutello basket-weave wool, navy or black flower 
Lanateen wool; tuxedo and button front styles, all with 
dressmaker detailing. Proportioned sizes 12 to 18. 


LINGERIE— Second Floor . 


Selections at All Branch Stores 


219—$3.99 to $5.99 Pajamas, $2.85 and 3.99—Cottons, 
acetate satins in prints, gingham rae solid colors; 
many styles. Sizes 32 to Le 

264-$6.99 and 

$4.99—Waltz length. and Wall ees len or in hie soft no-iron 
cotton and Dacron; net pwianenadl scoop neckline styles 
in pink or blue; sizes 32 to 38. 

155—$5.99 Bouffant Nylon Petticoats, $3.99—White, 
pink, black; some with fitted tricot hipline. Small, 
medium, large in the group. 

201—$3.99 Cotton Petticoats, $2.99-—White with front 
panel, ribbon insert embroidery flounce; small, me- 
dium. 


May Underwear Sale 
Here's the wind-up 


Thousands of slips, gowns, pajamas, petticoats— 
at age Po Prices! * 


monthend — $8. 
array of flounc es and 


All nylon tricot! A dazzliin 
Floor F Street and all 


frills. Lots of white. Secon 


anch stores. 


$16.50 and $18.50 Foundations, $46.95 and $10.95— 
Foundations by Poirette and Franco in nylon. nylon and 
lastex, and ali tastex; sizes 33 to not m every 
style 

$5.95 te $15 Girdles and Pantie Girdles, $2.95, $7.95 
sad $9.95—Dorothy Bickum. Treo. Poirette and Warner 
mciuged m the group. Lasiex and nylon. lastex and 
myion combined in boned and boneless styles; pink and 
white in broken sizes 25 to 34 


NEGLIGEE SHOP— Third Floor 


$12.99 te $19.99 Loungewear, $7—Quilted cotton dress 
length robes in 21p-up princess silhougtte with full skirt, 
pink or bive with black orint. sizes 10 to , a few 
nylon quill robes, quilted bedjackets, lounge pajemas 
with quilted tops; broken sizes 

$29.99 te $35 Rebet, $18—Full lenath quilted nylon 
chiffon zipper hostess robes in white with oink. sires 
14 to 18; two-piece weltr length ensembles in em 
broidered blue or white nylon tricot, sizes 30 to 36 


SHOES— Fourth Floor 


100—$12.9S Confetti Shees, $6 

beige. red. avocado ana dive. F Street only 
150—$16.95 te $19.95 Custemcraft and Mademoiselle 
Shees, $8~—Halter slings. sandals and some oumos in 
navy, Diack, Diack petent. Dieck suede and red calf 
F Street only. 


MILLINER Y—sSrree: Slans 


$10 and $10.50 hats, $25 te $34.50 hats, 
$6.50 $18.50 


$12.50 te $15 hats, $7.50 99-50 te $49.50 hats, 


$25 
$16.50 te $22.50 hats, $55 te $79.50 hats, 
$11.50 $36.50 
Tailored hats, cocktail hats, flower hats. picture hats 
and felts for travel. Many leading designer hats in 
cluded in the group. Wide range of coiors, fabrics and 
styles. — Street, Shirlington and Silver Spring. 


FASHION ACCESSORIES— 


Street Floor 
$3.99 and $5.99 Blowsettes, $1 and $2—Cottons, nylon 


and Dacrons in broken sizes and styles 
$7.99 Bulky Knit Jackets, $4—B8leck 


, $1.95—Double woven cotton and 
nylon spring and summer gloves in white, black, beige, 
pink, blue and assorted high shades. 
$1.65 Nylon Stockings, $1.09 (three pair, $3.20)—Dress 
sheer hose, regular foot construttion, 64 gauge, 12 
demier in two summer colors. (Selections at all branch 
stores.) 
$8.95 Hat Box Carry-All, $4.95—Scuff resistant plastic 
m 16 inch size hat box; wonderful for summer week. 
ends. Plus Fed. tax 
$2 , $)-Colored beads and stones. some tai- 
iored metais and initial bracelets in broken assort- 
ments. Plus Fed. tax 
107-—$12.95 and $15 Leather Handbags, $8.95—Black. 
navy, red and flax im @ group that includes leather 
lined bags, double and panier handles, inside zipper 
pockets. Plus Fed. tax. 


CHILDREN’S WEAR— 


Shirlington, Conn. Ave , Silver Spring 


* : 
42 dui 


m medium size 


Special Purchase! 
Lucky Ducky printed cotton plisse for infants. 
$1.59 Gowns and k : 
$2.99 play pajamas . 
$1 Secques 


White vo otter with pastel prints. 


Infents’ $2.99 Sunsuits, $1.99—Sheer nylon prints in 


rumba and ballerina styles; pastels in sizes medium, 
47 _~ extra large. 
$1.69 Boxer Shorts, $1—Cotton pliisse prints, striped 
seersuckers, Chambrays and cotton poplins by famous 
makers. Sizes 2, 3 and 4. 
Toddler Boys’ Bib Swunsuits, $1.25—Cotton 
pricts Finns and plaids ini in sizes 2, 3 and 4 

Sunsuits, $1.69—No-iron cottons 
in on colors, poets and checked seersucker styles; 


sizes 3 and 
T $5.99 Dresses, $1.99 and $2.99 


stripes, 


‘ $2.99 ‘te 
Cottons and a few nylons in solid pasteis, jewel tones, 
stripes, checks and plaids. Sizes of 2 and 3. 
fog a4 to $14.99 Dresses, $3.99 to $8.99—Cottons 
ond 2 few acetates in solid colors and prints; sizes 7 
to 


Girls’ _ 99 to $10.99 Dresses, ve ” to $5. 99—Cottons 
and @ few acetates in sizes 3 to 6x 


+ 


_- 


_—_— 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


__ 32 Tuesday, May 29, 1956 one 


IT’S NEW—Oven baked hams now available in local food 
markets need only to be heated through gently. Morrell 
offers a family of three E-Z-Cut sugar-cured, oven baked 
hams—the regular bone-in ham and two new versions: the 
pre-trimmed boneless and shankless and the boneless “slice 
save.” To dress up your ham with a fancy glaze, spread the 
scored surface of ham with one of the following mixtures 


——— 


and return ham to oven to finish heating. Lustre Glaze: 
Mix 1 cup pineapple juice, 1 cup honey and % cup brown 
sugar. Spread over ham repeatedly during last 20 minutes 
of heating. Ruby Glaze: Combine 1 cup currant jelly with 
% cup prepared horse-radish. Coat ham with this mixture 
during last 20 minutes of heating. 


Anne’s Trading Post 


Use Good Scraps 


AN ANNE READER who 
has been making braided 
rugs since she can remember 
haS put cn paper a method 
she learned from her mother. 
For the modern do-it-your- 
self crowd, here's the secret. 

To Mrs. B.P.M. Jr.: I make 
rugs from cotton material, 
scraps from dressmaking, etc. 
I don’t use rags or very worn 
material, as it would prob- 
ably wear out quickly. I 

“don't believe nyleun hose 
would be -satisfactory. They 
are too thin and would make 
a slippery ruy,. 

The strips from braiding 
can be any length. Some can 
be long and some short, de- 
pending on your scraps. I 
cut the strips two and a half 
inches wide. 

When I begin braiding the 
strips, I pin them at the top 
or have someone hold them 
firmly. As ! work, I turn a 
narrow ecage on each side of 
the strip to .keep ragged 
edges from the sugface. This 
could be @one with an iron. 

When sewing, I use very 
strong thread, about No. 24. 
As you sew the braided pieces 
together hold it toward you 
ard a little full so gathers v'ill 
not fcrm. Don't pull the 
thread too tight. Wher you 
rut the rug on the floor, 
little bumps may pop up but 


- - - - —_—— a 


they go down after a little 
wear 
I usually make oval or 


round rugs, about a yard or, 


a yard .nd a half in diameter. 
Anything larger is too hard 
to work with. I send mine out 
to the-laundry but they 
could be machine washed at 
home. Mrs. L. M. E. 


NO DISHPAN HANDS 
I FEEL I must rise to the 


defense of the efficiency ex- 
Several years ago I be- 


pert. 
gan washing dishes just once 
a day because my hands were 
developing “detergent burn.” 

The kitchen looks neat 
enough with a dish towel or 
table cloth laid over the 
stacked dishes. You can waste 
so much time washing up 
your dishes while cooking 6 
meal. 

If you have a great many 
dishes after each meal you 
might not have room to save 
them. But even with a small 
kitchen and a family of five, 
I like my system. 

After the evening meal I 


. put all the dishes in the sink 


at once and leave them soak- 
ing in hot, soapy water while 
I do another household task. 
I return and let the water out 
of the sink. Then I rinse them 
under hot water while wiping 
off stubborn spots. Spread 
3 


ee eee — 


or Braided Rugs 


them out on the drainboard 
to dry. I. R. L. 


Thanks to Mrs. S. M. Miller 
Jr., for her letter on Japan. 


PAINT PROBLEM 
HOW can I open oil paint 
tubes whose caps have hard- 
ened on through the years’ 
Mrs. S.S.U., Riverdale, Md. 


LINEN SHOES 

Can anyone tell me how to 
get water stains off dyed 
linen shoes? 

Mrs. B.E.C.,' Falls Church. 


MARBLE MAGIC 
AN excellent formula for 
cleaning marble is the follow- 
ing: Mix % pint skim milk 
and an equal quantity of 
quick lime. Spread it over 
the marble surface and scrub. 
Then flush clean with warm 
water. I. suggest wearing 
rubber gloves for scrubbing. 
s. S$ 


TYPING 

TO D. A. F., I think $1.50 an 
hour is very reasonable for 
typing rates. The problem 
seems to be that people who 
want typing done wish it to 
be picked up and delivered. 
I suggest that you send post- 
cards to offices and busi- 
nesses in your area and put 


notices on bulletin boards in 
universities. You might men- 
tion on the card that they 
could call you during peak 
loads or a secretary's vaca- 
tion time, if the card were 
filed handily. 

I find that psychiatrists can 
use this service since they do 
not usually have a secretary. 
If the medical bureau will 
provide names of those in 
your area, send them a card 
too. If you are available when 
needed and turn out perfect 
work, you will be able to up 
the rate to $2.00 an hour after 
you build up your clientele. 

Mrs. R. M. S. 


LOST DESSERT ; 
I'M LOOKING for the rec- 
ipe for a chocolate icebox 
dessert that my mother used 
to make. It used lady fingers 
and whipped cream, as I 


remember. 
Mrs. A. B. W. 


5. 0. 8. 

WE ARE plagued with a 
small white insects which I’ve 
discovered in our clothing, 
dresser drawers, floors, etc. 

Could someone tell me 
what they are and how to get 
rid of them effectively? They 
are eating up our clothes. 

Mrs. F. S. 


High school graduates, col- 
lege students, spend 6 to 8 
weeks improving yourself, 
acquiring usable, valuable 
business skills. Choose one 
of these programs: 


8-week Intensive programs 


—Simplified Gregg Short- 
hand and Typewriting. 


Teenage typewriting, spe- 


-WEEK COURSES 
SHORTHAND 
TYPEWRITING 


cial classes for grades 8 to 
11. Scheduled 9-11 and 11-1. 


Begin approved diploma 
course for Secretaryship as 
a career field. Request 
bulletin describing the pro- 
gram you prefer. 


Strayer College for Secre- 
tarial Training, 13th and F 
Streets N. W., Washington 
D. C. NA. 8-1748. 


Elinor Lee's Recipe Box 


Doughnuts 


eggs 
cup sugar 

tbsps. shortening 
cup bifttermilk 


% cups sifted all-purpose 


flour 


Beat the eggs very’ well. Gradually add sugar and 
continue beating. Mix in the shortening and butter- 
milk. Sift the dry ingredients together and stir them 
in. Chill the dough. Roll the dough to about 1/3 inch 
thickness on a lightly floured board. Cut with a floured 
doughnut cutter and fry in deep fat at 375 degrees 
F. until browned. Drain on absorbent paper. Yields 


2 dozen. 


2 tsps. baking powder 
1 tsp. baking soda 

% tsp. salt 

% tsp. cinnamon 

% tsp. nutmeg 


NOW! GET RID OF DARK FACIAL HAIR! 
STOP FAST BRISTLY REGROWTH! 


ew Imra Rinse Away Method works in minutes. Simply smooth on scented cream. Then rinse away 

dark facial hair. No fast bristly regrowth. No more dark shadow to spoil lovely feminine beauty. 

IMRA REMOVES UNDERARM HAIR WITHOUT SHAVING. Imra removes hair from delicate under- 

arms without the nicks, cuts, scratches and uneven shadows razors so often leave. It is safe for normal 
skin. WONDERFUL FOR ARMS AND LEGS, TOO! Get rid of the dark, masculine look of coarse, excess hair 
wherever it may be. Just smooth on Imra. Then rinse away excess hair. NO SAFER HAIR REMOVER 
KNOWN TO MEDICAL SCIENCE. Medically approvetl Imra dissolves excess hair without forming large 
pores, without danger of easily infected razor cuts. Get Imra today. 75¢. 


«a PEOPLES 


DRUG STORES 


. 


@raciat orrent Get a string of fabulous | 


DuBarry Fifth Avenue Pearls. $5 Value 
for only $1 with box top trom 75¢ or 
$1.25 size Imra. Send to mma, DEPT. B, 
$12 rirtTH AVENUE, NEW YORK, X. f. 


4, 


t 
o 


Keep in Trim 


Less Calories Needed 
For the Shorter Girl 


By Ida Jean Kain 


THE SHORT-WAISTED 


figure has an affinity for fat. 
You can get the idea quick 
as a wink by measuring the 
distance be- 

tween the 

tip-top of the 

hipbone and 

your. natural 

waistline. 

The less the 

distance be- 

tween the 

two, the easi- 

er it is to 

add padding 

.»» and, alas, 

the more it 

shows! 

A tall girl might have a 
five or six-inch span, com- 
pared to a scant three-inch 
span for the shorter, chunk- 
jer figure. That is why 10 


added pounds has such bulg- | 


ing consequences for the 


short girl, while some tall, | 
creatures can — 


long-waisted 
add 10 pounds with no notice- 
able change. To add to the 
trouble, the short, stocky 
type has frelatively lower 
calorie requirements 


to keep weight down. 
Exercise helps, of course, 


for toned muscles rebuff fat. |. 


But it is not possible to over- | - ‘ A 
re. a lt re 


eat and keep svelte through 
exercise alone. 


sweets and starches. et in 


the habit of having only one | 


starchy food with a meal. If 
you like a nice fluffy potato 
with butter, have it, together 
with a lean meat, another 
vegetable, and a salad and 
fruit. Leave off calories by 
not eating bread with that 
meal and not having a rich 
dessert. 

If you love bread, then 
have that starch in place of 
potatoes. You can have two 
slices of bread with a meal, 
Limit the butter to a half pat, 


for the butter counts higher | 


than the bread. 
Always trim off fats from 
meat. Get out of the gravy 


habit and use @ measured | 


amount of dressing on salads. 


Cut the oil in the dressing, | 


using only half as much oil 
as vinegar, and add brown 


‘sugar to take off the sharp 
ake the dressing well | 
before taking out your spoon- | 
ful. That salad is only 20 | 


edge. 


calories per serving. 


For the short-waisted fig- | 


ure, exercises which keep the 
entire midriff supple are 
most helpful. Here's a good 
one. 


Position: Standing on | 
knees, arms stretched high | 


overhead. 
Movement: Pull firmly up 


and in through the middle | 
measurement, then bend | 


slowly to the right, feeling 
the pull all along the left 
side. Hold. Return to position, 
then bend to the left... 
again hold. Repeat slowly six 
times, gradually increase to 


12. : 

Do a few limbering stretch 
bends each day ... this will 
do wonders for your figure. 
Stretch up, hold the stretch, 
then bend sidewards, 1-o-n-g 
and smooth, reachirig through 
your fingertips, and again 
hold. If your back is strong, 
add a turn at the waist to 
wring off inches. 


Coprrigms. 1306. Kips Features 


than | 
her taller sister. So all in all, | 
it’s no cinch for us short gals | 


The best | 
anchor toward normal weight | 
is to steer clear of too much | 


precious. old 


photographs 
restored 


Down Stairs Store, 
Photo Studio, 
North Building 


Speaking of Figures 
Don’t Miss 


“Mr. Universe” 


Adonises. 
Werld's Mest Spectacular 
Musclemen. 


in the fabulous 


MAE WEST 
REVUE 


I Week Only 
Beg. Mon., June 4 


Casino Royal 
14th & H Sts. N.W. NA. 8-7700 


SHOP TODAY FOR 


Where Courtesy and Quality Are Traditional 


so cool... and in no-iron 


plisse ... little boy’s 


SHIRT 'N’ SHORTS 
1.99 


Sing ho for the happy young fisher- 
man whose mother provides our 
“Fishers Delight.’ Easy-care cotton 
plisse keeps him cool. Fish print 
shirt; boxer shorts are navy or 
brown. Sizes 3-6. 


W&L—Little Boys’, 4th Floor 
«+.» also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


HOLIDAY NEEDS 


All Our Stores Closed Wednesday, May 30th, Memorial Day 


ud Lothrop, 


Where courtesy and quality are traditional 


it’s camping de luxe, 
when she has these 


GIRL SCOUT 
CAMP NEEDS 


Our Young 4th Floor is her 
headquarters for official equip- 
ment to make every outing a 
complete success. 

Her Sanforized shorts, 1.95 


Her soft cotton tee shirt, 1.65 


Her equipment, from top: 

Camera for day or flash pic- 
tures. With instructions, 4.95 
Aluminum canteen, green and 
plaid cover, 2.50 


Chow kit, leather, slips onto 
belt. Spoon, folding fork and 
foldina knife, 1.95 


Many-use knife with loop, 2.00° 


Flashlight with flashing signal 
button, 1.95 
Toilet kit with comb, metal 
mirror, washcloth, soap box 
and spare pocket. 2.25 


(Not shown) Mess Kit, 2.75 
W&L—Girl Scout Headquarters, 


4th Floor... also Chevy Chase 
and Alexandria 


a 
4 Ge 
» J, ; 
i> 


hee: ai t 


| Arlington GOP 
-Reelects Bellew 


Inde- 


Some 94 Arlington County!|conservative Arlington 
voters gathered last night at a|Pendent Movement. 


| Principal business of the Re- 
mass meeting to elect 33 dele-| wublican Convention will be to 


gates to the 10th District Re-|nominate Rep. Joel T. Broyhill 
publican Convention and re-\for a third term in the House 
elect Raymond F. Bellew to! and to elect a 10th District Re- 
the County Republican chair-| publican chairman. 
manship. A contest appears to be in 
No action was taken to nomi-\the making for the District 
nate a Republican challenger|chairmanship. Incumbent 
in the November County Board/Chairman Oren Lewis, Arling- 
race for the seat now occupied ton, refused to state last night 
by George Rowzee, who is re-| whether he will be a candidate, 


Va. Group 
\Fails to Act 
On Schools 


By Robert E. Baker 
Staff Reporter 


RICHMOND, May 28~—The 


committee rehashed Virginia's 
school desegregation dilemma 
today, came up with nothing) 
new and decided to discuss it 
with the full Commission next 
Monday. 

Today, it was the same knotty 


tiring. 

A resolution requesting the 
County Republican executive 
committee to consider sponsor- 
ing a candidate for Rowzee's 
seat was passed unanimously. 

The 62-member executive com- 
mittee, also unanimously elected 
= night, will meet early in 
une. 


indicating he would withhold 
comment until after a caucus 
of the Arlington delegation is 
held. 

Ray Cromley, Fairfax, will go 
to the Convention with the 20 
Fairfax votes. Cromley, a free- 
lance writer, and forn.er re- 
porter for the Wall Street Jour- 
nal, i. an announced candidate 


If a Republican is placed in'for the District chairmanship. 
the County Board contest he will| .i Arlington, with 33 votes, of- 
face this opposition: fers a candidate, the balance of 

Curtis E. Tuthill, a George|power in the convention will 
Washington University proves, |pass to Alexandria with 12 
sor supported by the liberal/votes, and Falls Church with 
Arlingtonians for a Better Coun-|2. The Falls Church and Alex- 
ty: and Lucas Blevins, Arling-jandria delegations will enter 
ton dentist, nominee of the'the Convention uncommitted. 
: : : .| The Convention is s.heduled 

for June 23 at the George 
Mason Hotel in Alexandria. 

Arlington delegates to the 
10th District and Virginia Re- 

ublican Conventions elected 

st night are: 


IS LADIES’ DAY 
SPECIAL COCKTAIL. HOURS 


rown. 
rovhill use 
ree orie. 
s. Henry FPitz- 
Puller Groom, 


. 
urton Kephart. 
acPherson. Adm 

xk IT. Lee 


roeder. C 
Pred 


ohn 
Qualte "Ware 


Walker and 


— 


Dr. Meriam Nominated 


For Second Term 


Dr. Lewis Meriam was nom- 
‘inated to serve a second term 
‘as mayor of Kensington at a 
town meeting in the Kensing- 
ton Elementary school last 


night. 
| Richard Clark, F. Polik and 
\James Hibbs were nominated 
to serve as councilmen. 

The meeting approved a $63,- 
375 budget for the fiscal year 
-'of 1956-1957. 


ee ee ee ELK LE KL LL EL Le ee ys 


ROOM TO 
VAN SCANNELL 


WILLIE DELL—VOCALIST 
OUR PRIDE Is 
OUR FINE FOOD! 


CRESCENT 
RESTAURANT 


1338 N.Y, Ave. N.W. 
Res. NA. &-7801 


i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i ka a : 
al 


ee ee 


—_eererrrrrrrererrrre,”7.'s''' "ee 


Patrolling for Books 


D. C. Librarian Harry N. Peterson gladly receives books 
from Donald Bensinger, a volunteer for the city-wide book 
collection to be conducted Sunday by the Book Patrol of 
the National Council of Jewish Women, D. C. Section. Those 
wishing to donate may call the Patrol at Oliver 4-2149. That 


poodle is with Donald and his name is Robin. 


10th District Candidates 


= Clash Over School Aid 


Three candidates for the! A a gyneen made no  de- 
Democratic nomination for|tailed reply, but said he was 
Congress from Virginia's 10th delighted that his remarks 
‘District clashed last night over|had “persuaded my opponent 
the issue of Government aid to|to support Federal aid to edu- 
education. | cation. 
| They spoke at a meeting in Julius Brenner, the third 
the Hollin Hills School spon- Candidate, opposed Federal aid 
sored by the Democratic Wom-| to schools. He branded such 

nt Vernon, , 
20 ian attended. . |ity by the people of the state.” 
| Morten S. Beyer attacked the; The winner of the July 10 
‘aid proposals made last week|Primary will face Republican 
by another candidate, Warren|!mcumbent Joel T. Broyhill in 
'D. Quenstedt, as inadequate.|the November election. 


Business Body 


‘The proposals failed to provide| 
‘for the special needs of the 
110th District, he said. 


S\N 
You have 3 


money 
hiding in 
your house 


... if you have unneeded belongings gath- 


ering dust in closets, trunks, garage, attic 


or basement. 


Round up, dust off all those idle space- 
takers and free your tied-up dollars the 
quick low-cost way like these_folks did. 


Sells Washer Ist Day 


WASHER. ae 1950, saute. 
im working con.: . JA. 8-5635. 


a 


“My want ad sold the washer 
on the first day,” said Mrs. J. 
M. Baumgardner, 3705 - 3rd 
st., So. Arlington, Va. 


BED, Youth wax birch complete. 
like new. 630. JE. 2-4113. 


a ee 


They got 


in town because their 


want ads reached the big- 


Names Ewing 
As President — 


Frank M. Ewing, head of a 
Beltsville-Hyattsville lumber 


company, was elected president 
of the Prince Georges Cham- 
ber of Com- 
merce at its 
annual meet- 
ing last night 
at the Prince 
Georges Coun- 


A. 
Schei- 


Springs build- 
er, was elected 
first vice pres- 
ident and _ *T. Ewing 
Hammond Weish dJr., West 
Hyattsville attorney, was elect- 
ed second vice president. 
Re-elected to other posts 
were John C. Morris, a Wash- 
ington Brick Co., official, who 
won the secretary position: 
York D. Hollingsworth, vice 
president of the Citizens Bank 
of Maryland, treasurer, and 
Arthur E. Mielke, former Wash- 


/ / 
eS 


director. 

Elected to serve three years 
on the Board of Directors were 
Charles D. Jones, Camp Springs 
builder; Arthur H. Seidenspin- 
ner, College Park area real 
estate man; J. Robert Sherwood, 
vice president of Suburban 
Trust Co. and Egbert F. Ting- 
ley, Hyattsville postmaster. 

Ewing, a Washington area re- 
sident since 1932, is a graduate 
of Yale. He was a member of 
President Eisenhower's “Little 
Cabinet” as deputy assistant 
secretary of defense for pro- 
perties and installations. 


controversy: the city legislators 
demanding that the Gray Com- 
mission program be put into 
effect as a state po and 
guide to local school. boards; 
and the rural and Southside 
legislators demanding that no 
step be taken which would 
allow any integration in the 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


7 


ee 


Gray Commission's executive * 4 & 7 


About aid a “shirking of responsibil- 


ington newspaperman, publicity | 


public schools anywhere in 
Virginia. 

The 11 committee members, 
who conferred with Gov. 
Thomas B. Stanley for more 
than an hour during their 3'%- 
hour closed session, came to 
no definite conclusion, other 
than to call a meeting of the 
full committee. 


a 
ne ro 
A Be RRS ey ER < 
See x i - 
. 


Pas) 


SO RE 
f —_ Ih: eo x 
“ ee MS. aes ee 


Shadd School Dedicated 


Lillian Glascoe, principal of the Shadd Elementary School, 
admires a plaque dedicating the school, at 56th and E. 
Capitol sts., to the memory of Marion P. Shadd. The plaque 
was presented at dedication ceremonies last night by Ed- 
ward Hair, 11, at right, on behalf of the sixth grade pupils. 
P-TA President Helen Edwards looks on. 


But the prevailing opinion is 
that a majority of the com- 
mittee still believes its pro- 
gram—a pupil assignment plan 
and a tuition grant plan de- 
signed to keep as much segre- 
gation as possible, avoid 
enforced integration and com- 
ply with the U. S. Supreme) 
Court's desegregation decree— 
is the most feasible solution. 

It is also believed that the 
full Commission will urge Gov- 
ernor Stanley to call a special 
session of the General As. 
isembly to enact Gray Commis- 
‘sion legislation. However, the 


Postlude 


If you went to a concert last 
night in Washington you heard 


' ozart. 
| | There was nothing but Mo- 
| ee a Mee Sees tO | wart in the Jefferson Audito-| 


|suggest a date, but will leave 
rium of the Department of 
that problem to the Governor. |) vriculture, nothing but Mo- 


That would put the Governor zart in the Phillips Gallery, and 


on the spot. The city legis- 
Mozart plus some others in the 
lators want a special session. Pen American Union. 


h f N . . 
fata sy y Brey B Benepe» The Agriculture Symphony, 
‘Charlottesville have been asked under Frederick Fall, gave its 
\to comply with the Supreme a over te we —— 
, ymphony No. . e “Magic 
ee orn a a oe Flute” Overture, and the D Ma- 


recently by the National As- 
, jor Violin Concerto, the Fourth, 
sociation for the Advancement with Benjamin Ritter as soloist. 


6 ee legislators | Ritter is the orchestra's con- 
—those from areas heavily |CeTtmaster and he turned in a 
populated with Negroes and highly musical account of the 
concerto. His tone is clear, 

some other rural legislators | sooth and graded with 
pinned Want at least another |thought for nuance, from a soft 
year of segregation and fear sound of fine quality to its easy, 
enactment 6 Gray Com- . 
mission program before the be-|s.00S with the’ open wnder- 
eee would not give it Standing that cannot be as 
to them. 'sumed in this composer's music; 
The Gray executive commit.|¢ither you have it or you don’t. 
tee members again discussed|5° the phrasing of the concerto 
ag og for Viegale to with, was Sraciess, filled with life and 

aw its permission to | 

and to A an a ole —— The evening held a novelty 
Supreme Court's decision is in-|also, a° Fantasy which Mozart 
compatable with Section 129 of originally wrote for a mechani- 
the Virginia Constitution, calj-\cal clock, arranged for orches- 
ing for an efficient publi ¢|tra by Eric Werner. The orches- 
school system. 'tral playing was clear and vigor- 


the fastest results 
Fairfax County School Board 


last night that two five-room, 
prefabricated school units will 
be erected at Annadale High 


Pre-Fab Units Planned 
For 2 Fairfax Schools 


Architect Earl Bailey told the |tion to Woodlawn School in the 


posals were considered by the only to be upset by minor con- 
member said after today’s of the group seemed unusually 
meeting: igood. We have long felt that 
original one has come forth. I 
don’t think we can drag our| 
. 
Council Eyes 
ty Sthoet Board ned unt ‘ | . 
tives ve postponed until 
| egiona 
J. Lindsay Almond Jr. will not 
the county’s desegregation suit. ative to a public hearing of the 
Arlington, after it had an-|virginia State Legislature tax 
Gray program, was slap islat 
down by the General Assembly.|""y.< fearing is schdeuled for 
Revenue for the Council, was 
named as its representative. 
ficers last night and named 
Robert Hacken, Forest Estates 
dent; Howard Thomas, Sligo- 
Brandview, recording secre- 
extended the deadline to Dec. crest, corresponding secretary. 
1 and accepted a low bid of $76,-| 


will be ready by September. 
School Superintendent W. T. 


School and one five-room unit!000 from the firm of 
at McLean High, but neither 


Commission, and rejected, dur-'tretemps from time to time. In 
ing its 15-month study con- music as pitiless in exposing 

“We've done about all the'Fall’s best work has come 
talking on this subject we can'through his orchestra in the 
feet any longer. We had best 
get on with our program.” 
Thursday their conference with 
Gov. Stanley, originally sched-| 

Sales Tax 

be available until then. 

Arlington seeks “advice and| ‘The Falls Church City Coun- 
nounced a tentative desegrega-|.ommission to favor establish- 
tion plan last January, con-' ment of a regional sales tax if 

Now, Arlington is dumping! 
the program inte the state's une § in Alexandria. A. Burke 

Action took place at a council 
meeting last night. 
Citizens Association, president; 
William R. McCallum, Glen- 
tary; Gilbert W. Feelemeyer, 
mount Vernon ares. Rosemary Hills, treasurer; and 
Whitener Greenbelt Council 
and Skillman. 


But these and other pro- ous for considerable stretches,|' 


conductors. 


Mozart Fills the Night, 
Dominating 3 Concerts 


By Paul Hume 


zart. This is by no means a 
usual thing with orchestras and 


LEGAL NOTICES 


NOTICE is hereby given that 
application was made on the 
twenty-third day 
1956, by the Western Union 
Telegraph Company, 
Federal Communications Com- 
mission to close the branch 
office located in the Grey- 
Terminal, 
New York Avenue, Northwest, 
Washington, D. C. If applica- 
tion is granted substitute serv- 
ice will be availabie at an ac- 
ceptance agency office located 
National 
Rental System, 811 12th Street 
Northwest, from 9:00 a. m. to 
6:00 p. m., Monday through 
A self-service tele- 
phone with direct connection 
to Western Union Central Of- 
fice Telephone Bureau will be 
maintained in the same space 
that the branch office 
occupies. (Main Office, 708 
14th Street Northwest, is al- 
ways open.) Any member of 
the public desiring to protest 
or support the closing of this 
office may communicate 
writing with the Federal Com- 
Commission, 
Washington 25, D. C., on or 
before June 17, 1956. 


OFFICIAL NOTICES 


shington. D 
Notice 


hound Bus 


Saunders 


ha 


Saturday. 


rmunications 


L. 
« trol Board - 
May 295. 1956. } 
iven that the f 
ave applied for | 
Act. u 


are entit 


t 
the granting of such licenses, an 
that 7 


hearings 


upon 
such applications for liceiees on 
= 1956 in 


June i 
room 


s . 
pected to 


' at 00 a > 
No. 225. District Bits 14th 


WwW. Ne 
eda 


Cc tract 
include @ total @ 
bout 500 spesiat bookstack & = 


4 


of May, 


to the 


1110 


Car 


now 


wn 


87. Shirley 

‘A Petworth 

. Res 700 Up- 
Lee pL A 
ndler 

t. “3.” 


£ itions 
specifications. 
will be 


ay =, snrteeh, acres 


cluded last November. As one flaws as Mozart's, the discipline 

do. No better plan than ourevenings when they play Mo- 
Meanwhile, Arlington Coun-| 
uled for Tuesday. Atty. Gen. 

assistance” from the state on|¢jj has instructed its represent- 

tingent on adoption of the’, state sales tax is approved by 

lap. Hertz, Commissioner of the 

The group also elected of- 

mont and vicinity, vice presi- 

After much debate, the Board mrs. Blanche T. Cawton, Pine- 
motion recommending that 


“| sold my youth bed on the gest newspaper audience in 
first day the ad ran,” revealed 
Mrs. William E. Collins, 138 
E. Westmoreland rd., Falls 


Church., Va. 


10 Buyers For 1 Stove 
eg a 
now for 470° Will call nertitenle 
for $150. LO. 5&-7454. 


town—3 82,000 families 


daily, 415,000 families on 


Sundays through the big 


“| had 10 calls from people ; 
who wanted to buy the gas Want Ad Section of © 
range | advertised,”” reported 

Mr. M. B. Clement, 1812 2 
Florin st., Silver Spring, Md. 


The Washington Post 


and. Times Herald 
Washington's Favorite Home Newspaper 


; It’s s0 easy t0 place your ad and costs so little... 
simply phone RE public 7-1234 


Woodson said that plans and 
materials could not be assem- 
bled in time to have the units 
opened for the fall term. 


high school Geeense counselors 
work with Virginia State Em- 
ployment Service representa-| 
tives in locating summer jobs 
for students 16 years of age and 
The School Board hit a snag’ older. 
early in the evening when seven| The Board postponed discus- 
builders banded together and sion on the controversial dou- 
opposed a Sept. 1 deadline for|ble shifts for first graders un-' 
completion of a four-room addi- til the June meeting. 


ition. 


The Greenbelt City Council 
elected Benjamin Goldfaden 
last night to fill the vacancy 
left by the resignation of 
Mayor pro tem James Wolfe 
last month. 

Goldfaden, an insurance man, 
has served on the Council for 
four years and was runner-up 
in the last City Council elec- 


tion for the Protection of In-| ment of commerce within a na- 
the Sheraton-Park Hotel last 
night for a five-day con 
discuss patent and trade-mark nations. The promotion of in- 
problems. ternational trade is unquestion- 


methods of bringing about in- 


International Property Congress 
Opens Patent, Trademark Meetings 


The International Associa-;fundamental to the develop-|vention in 1883 demonstrated 
dustrial Property convened in| tion—and it is no less funda-|. . . 


‘mental to the development and differences.” 
to growth of commerce between | 


Vice President Richard M.| bly one of the most effective)}, 


the earnest desire ... to effect 
a reconciliation of these 


_ “We all know that since the 
last revision, more than 20 
years ago, the world picture 


aperrions—anie, ffs 
D. T "co. 


ADDITIONS, eg or oe 


iz 


G, aad 
modern- 


. 


hein 
kit. mod 
a ext. 


TVR 
7 wax. 


aning Supplies 
. _ cleans and bleaches 


° 
rice. JO. 8-6 


oS. & : 
eiiot ppd sauarion, FO. i-4095. 
PE G—$l2 ant | 
a-1 fast athe 
—_— iF us 


ANGI 
EN 
> A 

;% ss 
Mwy —_— 


+ 
; 


siding. addition rec 
: “A perches 


terms. 
rms. 

. inter. 
ton r. 


ni. 


higher 
come and proses te men and 
women Who qualify. Easy 
aeppaace. Orads placea. 


a ee a + 
, \ 4) . respons . 
ts incur by any 
an ysell in person 


HOMENT 


won't have vour clothes rained 
or I to send «4 


more pro 
Cleaning and "Leundry to 
PHERSON’S CLEANERS 
2106 PENN. AVE. NW. 
SE st ypome. Loudoun 
Co. ~~ peoutit spot |) 
AND 
24-hour service 


Btan Adams printing. é.. 
llth st. aw mt 7-140. (Eve~- 


= JA _ 53-6245 
OR TRAVEL 11A 


DRivine to Denver. Colo . sane 
2 or 


bet 
. Can take t 3. Refs. exch, 


s— you v 
Want to save pe. nee 
tet | » 2202 Ga. ave, 
- Pree pe 
ANTIQUE -SAL 
Don’t feil te attend our big Me- 
morial Day Sale Wednesday, start- 
ing at lls. m. Drastic reductions 
on pieces of glass, 
china ric-a-brac. also 
frames. furbiture, lamps. ete. ¥ 
never saw such bargains. Be 
Hinds. 412 % Capito! st 
—Beautiful Empir bat 
e 


L - 
fet. excel. cond.; $90 or st offer. 


Pans. handmade lace 
600. 


s of 


. $10.95; carriages, 

$9.95: mattresses. 4: playpens, 

. 95: all new. 

U areer 

han ours AN'’S Juvenile 

Center. 1319 H st. ne. Li. 53-6697, 
yY CRIBS. 


pie 95: mattresses 
95: high chairs. : play 
Ss. $6.95: rrieses, 95: strol- 

rs. 5 UA A 

P 
A A ! A Nabe! = 
ALES EH 35 edar 
~ Tes. : 
——BUusey. sterilizer, 
ste - af - new 
ress, box 


na! ~ Ve uv 
-EZER—Comm 
. DOrs. 


‘aNITURE 
BEGINNERS 
DON'T GO OVERBOARD 
FURNISH YOUR 3-ROOM APT, 
COMPLETE WITH 


BRAND-NEW 
GUARANTEED FURNITURE 
0 


FOR ONLY 
$245 
IMMEDIATE FREE DELIVERY 
Nothing Down-—Easy Terms 


STATE FURNITURE CO. 
H St. NE LY. 6-8400. 


FURNITURE 
3 ROOMS 
BRAND NEW 
FOR ONLY 


$245 


NO MONEY DOWN 
Easy Terms, Free Delivery 
SWANK FURN. 


1115 H ST. NE 
Li. 3-8700 


. pe. horizene- 
12 cu. ft. suite 
» *, 


e do re ing, 
an 


Look " You Can Get For 
18 PIECES 
Brand-New Furniture 


$- 
q- a 


NO MONEY DOWN 
EASY PAYMENTS 
SAM BROWN’S 


’ 
/ “til 


on 


THE WASHINGTON -POST and TIMES HERAL 
34 Tuesday, Mey 29, 1956 


, MEN 1s 
RADIO 415,000 
. Sunday 


TECHNICIAN | > : 
| Circulation 


For Electronic mears quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
for Sunday. 


| GUARDS PRESSERS 


Selita vt ire Bhs hc 


military police, experience 713 Lamont St. NW 


desired. 
PRESSER—WOOL 
Sepll ¢ clean 


coe Sg ARROW” SERV ICR. "50 ae 


PUBLICATION 
EDITOR 


77O WORK ON TECHNICAL 
RADIO AND RELATED PUB-| 
LICATIONS. MUST BE ABLE, 9 
TO EDIT AND ADAPT COPY | 19 Jesup Blair Drive 
AS WELL AS TO FIT IT, FIT) 

ILLUSTRATIONS, PROOF.| SILVER SPRING, MD. 
READ, AND ASSUME FULL gpa. ESTATE SALES 
RESPONSIBILITY FOR FOL-| need 3... wide-awake 
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- ag 4 
STANTIAL BENEFITS. IN RE- air-conditioned. ven 
PLY, MENTION AGE, EDU- STUART 2 MAURY, Realtors 
CATION. EXPERIENCE, AND | 5207 Wise. Ave KE. 17-1370 
WHETHER YOU CAN SHOW’) reat ESTATE ‘SALESMEN—Hoping 
US SAMPLES OF WHAT You! f.5 - 

HAVE DONE. 


P.O. BOX 6472 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 


mate or fe- 
- top weekly, sal. 


Ragriehinet Mg wear m 
cata? areca 
(2). oot oa ‘3-. 


viod® le ast oaks: 
tah 


PHYSICAL EXAMINATION 
REQUIRED 


Manufacturing Plant 
APPLY 


INTERVIEWS DAILY 
8 — 3:30 


Bae 
AIR TRAVEL AGENCIES 
ver grade furniture NEED 


ad the price tags end 
buy for one-half our original price 
Terrific savings... Nothing in town 
this Dining room. bed-| 
ge sofas. chairs, | 
rrors . 
cy he for onc 
ty ee delivery 
sal 


Monday Thru Friday, 9-4 


NEMS CLARKE 


Saturday By Appointment 


a EXPERIENCED ONLY 
af and WOMaE for sround an APPLY JAFFE 
port NW 


ty at 


ratota 7- 


a7 |Aus opening on estauhishea debit: | | Fecmanent ie i “a ERCO DIVISION 


ssiary plus commission; Jt, ex- 
a ACF Industries, Inc. 


perience necessary. JU. 8-9 
| AIR-DUCT SBCHANICS Goad par For production Riverdale, Md. WA. 7-4444 


immediately. Oven Tuesday. Thurs- 

day and Friday nights ‘til 10 m. : in general metal 

panty oe wee 5 oO. oe Me- uture, . » . 7 amd 7:30 a. i co. 
0 te 4p mm. i- 


BROTHERS SURNITURE CO. | structions. ow en 
TW é 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


HELP, MEN 1s 


Sales Trainee—!ndustria 
Frosressive eastern mete), fabrics 
n , 


match 
on, 
dinettes. 
oe beading. 
mn 4 lifetime yy. 
irginia ar 
oad final. Goous oe be delivered | 


++ 


+ Sage 


peak spesta Betas 
eo 

~ 
Rockville. Md iL 


me ene and non. 
ummer Camp =| wanes wri 
mene num- bene a urke. somes 
Post- ' 2) 
T * 
5 esiabitshe shed yt Under 40. 


vy 
pete rH r86 
plug ear saree Yas ‘sosttal H | ES 3-8893 


company benefits 0” 96365) REPRESENTATIVE 
“ _| (h— te.| fi tive. ry ability Bi caph reapen- 
epoPE™ er ee er eae nd, bangle conte 
et MPL. noe cowons ANGE | in 
“a © Et - 
Auto mechenics too ps +4 ex 
on oe trailer save (2) $33. 


rvice sta. rt 
rvice station wT : 


4 Wwe 
eal “estate 


tock clerk, Sil. 
ain for Sil. Ops. 


rvicemen, 
7 


salem en with car 
multiple os office. Expr. ho 
nec. Start imm BLA NCH: 
ARD REALTY. 8435 Ge. ave. nw 


REAL SST ATS SALESMEN 


Openin for 3 aptrescive young. 
salesmen interes in aking the 
sees estate busitiess a peotees onal 
be neat in - 
ood car and willing 


jae + 7. 
** “Academy. TILE M NIC—Expr.. 
Ld ioe | ave drivers vermit. Appiy 
rain ave. 


C 
writer or grpéucer announcer radio 
Intensive 15-wee 


Office Manager- -Book- 


pe 
in your reply complete ic 
talls ee your at'o 
experience an piers ‘“esir a. 
0% M-130 Post-T. 


SALESMEN 


Excellent opportunity. Experience 
preferred. but will consider young 
man who is willing 2. learn. Apo 
W. R. Winslow Co... 2 N.Y. ove. 


s; hexegiient 
one 
Ag = 


-~- coverages 


< Pe pay 
antham 1, ot ry 4 
Braiatie Se hell an who adv vencom en 


¥ or large) 
apartment house night work; pre- offices. 


fer retired man with switchboa 
mo 


MEMORIAL DAY rience. $150 Call NA. 


REGISTRATION 


Of men with cars who wish te 
make money while ther 


LEARN TO SELL 


Cost FOR § WEEKS COURSE 
$16.00 


jobbing 
ees Sete 


new 
laree ‘aress- 4 
vacation. real mane 
a with ability. NG . 


sand mahogany. io. 


n at 
a ae conditions and ‘st. retail) sales, fember. erdwecn etc. 


x bere 
— ent with wtill- 
uired 


Ts 
xD. helpers - ii 
er and cook 


METROPOLITAN 


| EMPL. AGENCY. INC. NA. &-1393 
906 10th St. NW Y 


liver. San e rters, 
angie nore shopping ctr.. —e 
ah ped S55; dinette 155 

sect. Ly 5: 


teed repairs, AC some! stove 
ie. + an case, new. 
HT FL SALE — 


18 Stephens Coaxi ets. 
WAs & i W #861 
i12-watt Bell Amplifier 
WAS 


9.95——NOW $72. 
Bell. FM Tuner waa. m YA 


Miracord 2; apend. manual player 
Famous Baliadier aker gncies 
caurats Shiite 


many 
gppervanth 
with progressive co 
Apply Mrs. Dodd Hechinger 
Compeny sth and H Sts. NE 


SALESMEN 


agg opportunity for the 


Por 6 days se rancement 
i J - 


ry and iy ge 


as Manor 
Hyatteville. 


_ pear KN. re 


DISTRICT 
MANAGER 


IMMEDIATE OPENING 


PORTERS 


tor 


AND For Nat Air- 
. wht. 852. POSTTIONS. 
. 1334 Mass. ave. ow. DI. 7- 
u a 


CALSAESH—-Rostsont 
the Ween oo are white 


Soe Koti 


train you na furnish car and 

You furnish ambition 

and sales ability. Guaranteed sal. 
ory. ote on ST. 3-76094 


a Devs 

ishea 

ae: Sratenen sik and woo! 
Driver furn 


ee eS 


omen wanted. 17-65. te 


all om 


Ford "2 FALLS CHURCH Seen ae 


states pilus 


baviaciess Wh 
TANDSCAPE— 


PLAN DRAWING 
red: if auali- 


appt 


ave the above ye A 


bee) RENSINOTON-WHEATON RD. 


AMANA 
METROPOLITAN oe PLAN 
JO. 8-8700-—LO 


| 
1812 oth st 
= HO. 2-1572 
‘AUTO MECHANIC. high piece- work | 
rates; plenty -* work: id work. f the large sutomo- 
=e conditions: op. Sous: » Age 25-30 

cation wit Apoly iw per- t 2 years 

oon. Herson’ J Auto and Appliance new an HT 
ny. 


eT — cation or equiv alent “Write 
eee ond secs cxporesce Bou WAS 


If are an experie 
mobile sales 


e 1 ed } t th ; 

xperienc sa esmen o an- 

ate pros ts for 4 ive subdiyi- ROUTE 

scene. pr pias eneral bro erage sales 
only part 


of 
Falls Church residents pre- mar- 
ferred. Permanent positions in 
Falls Church. References re- 
quired. Many employe bene-| 


fits, REPRODUCTION 
TECHNICIANS 


With one 


men emnplevment ort e 
A NPANT WN 


§ 3) a, -* for outside 


Beanie sats Ki ring training 
SALESMER 


724 Sth « 
white. to 40, 
putes; salary 


Route Salesmen” 


R 
ee booklet Ms pel 


4 
"Nation | Instit 


Vict APPLY IN PERSON 


SAM TO4PM 
MON., TUES. THUR... FRI. 


MELPAR, INC. 


3000 ARLINGTON BLVD 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


NT 
‘a 


Classes. June & America’s tata 
precst course “1 . 


SPECIAL PURCHASE 
Mn jue oa Reconditioned: 
sed. 2 Desks—Al 


ced 
an. capable of sell tine 


excess of 100 cars vear ' ’ t es 
with ‘ P } , wee CAR- ; under 387 For established routes. between 21- 
en . 


40 years of 
. ore erably 
per year need aseiy After 2 Dp. m.! 


c 
PERSONNEL OFFICE | 


cpencened, 
ARCADE-SUNSHINE 


pren 4-6 
neaey PLL Pri 
713 Lamont 8st. NW 


has e perien es: 
4 t organ t . 
- MSith the min and oaipance wal Gs a Gn ae tobe 


and tect 14 to B-4 


tagon 
= 
inte a, technjcal Yiers: 
oth ~4106 
cards required old and new 


t rer? 
arenes after 

permanen jobs. steady 
ork. paid ——~—— + and sroup 
{neurance. Journeymen $2.75 wer 
r 


Photostat Operator | 


- Sse 


rom, at 


et ARDS TARE ING 
9 New ork Ave. N 


to Choos 
late model. ; 
r 

mn good condition. Cal 
y -§8400. JORDA 


L3th and G ste. n 
N—Electronic 


Experience Necessary. To | 
Operate Mode! C Foto-flo | 
Machine 


FEA CO. 
2902 Newton Bt NE at RT. Ave. 


Y 


STOCK CLERKS 


Pr evious stock experience desirable 

ut not necessary. Permanent posi- 
ae with ean expanding research 
organization 


REGULAR MERIT REVIEWS 
MANY EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 
APPLY IN PERSON 

PRI. 


SALES INC. 


_14TH & PLORIDA AVE. Nw._ 


AUTOMOBILE SALESMEN 
New cars. A jepited number of 
salesmen will be employ by 


WASHINGTON’S | GENERAL ELECTRONICS, INC_| 
NEWEST FORD DEALER | 4513 Wisconsin Ave. NW. 


pemecnstretor Serasenes 
to EM. 2-8300 


y 
ONAL 


rug <de- 


al 
ACA 
33 
for 


LUBRICATION MAN 


ROUTEMAN. colored, 
(Take Arnold 2-V bus from i1ith viel “es r 


and EB sts. nw. to plant entrance) 


Get a Better Job OY at wernineeie’ ( 
Shor MORE MONEY— LEARN ein — ie Rue 
horthand and Typing 
213, ‘Ss. 1590 SPEEDWRITING 
© 40% on rental | Uses ABC’s—-120 Words Per Minute Min om 
IN SIX EKS Hospitaliza’ ion ry life ingur- ELECTRICIAN AND HELPER — Exp 
. 


ance work in S77. 
Jobs Waiting—pree Placement | 4$ Paid vacation CTAN—Best 
Ine eo A te 9 uM. If you have never sold cars, Soe an: year teal Ba. y ' 
Tete ST. 3° 2086 have se®lline experience. we 
Washington’ s Only 


dut or 
can ectric 44'8 Conn. aye.| 
rig A, BE ELECTRICIANS MELPER——Experi- 

Speedwriting 
Secretarial School 


to get in on the eround floor 
1406 G St. NW. 


a Bew Pord dealer with pears , ” an 
outstanding Service te Bn, thy ee | tools. camesteneed in lobbing. serv. 
ice work: sober, 301 7th st. se 
women te coe r s announce. 


¢ Ms Davis or Mr 
of course | 
ay “writers. directo 


Se 
HALEY’S . 
seormaen. closed ‘creat eweolocaaan: 


Ba 
* N'S, corner | GAS STATION ATTENDANT st class. apply at once | 


~ gpinet model. 
oe age ag 3 


Ozalid Operator | 


~ SALES PERSONNEL 


wit h ezpetionss wantited for part 
Al day Sat ~ hw fe and 
om. U Dp. m 


— he and # games. | 
* PARKING ATTENDANT Stone ts Phe "Powhatan 


(FULL OR PART TIME) Some Experience Preferred 


wanted 
AD 


Shop. “Bhermen Hote! weekdays 


Valet 
4-9700 


PRODUCTION 
RESEARCH 


Planning | 
Opportunities The Johns Hopkins 


AT 
CHANCE VOUGHT 
AIRCRAFT 


Must pe cheerful 

with OP berm it Ne 
appes = ber, 

and reliabie. 

yre high n 

reference. We offer steady em- 

plo ment. «ood 
alization and 

| — uniforms, and 


ELECTRONICS 
ENGINEERS 
EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY 


IN A RAPIDLY GROWING 
ORGANIZATION 


rvs fastest «roe 


driver 
eat in 
Long established 


in one of count 
40-Hour Week ne Industrie 
commission and 


Salary i bonus 
employment 


May iead to full time 
if desi 


Excellent Working 


chance for 
Positions open for men and women 


MON. TUES. THUR 


8 A. M. TO 4 P. M., 


MELPAR, INC. 


A SUBSIDIARY OF WESTING- 
HOUSE AIR BRAKE CO. 


1311 SOUTH FERN ST. 


vt 
library) 


u ey 
instruments 
$395 
cor per 
pas 

eo LY 


Give full 
experience 
| personal 


deta iis in writing 
-s 


- L} 
sole-type in as 0 
empioy men 


condition 


Conditions and 


Employee Benefits 


First and M Ste. SF. 
$25, 
ort courses: placemen 


AUTO SALESMEN—Used cars, ex-| 
es. eoRorth weet aio a TV ool 


| -0343 BBS. 
git classes now starting -| Lincoln - ereury Dealer, 3718 | 


HG, copia pie Biadensours t 


. &@ yre.). cor. ith AVIATION metalsmith Militar 
foctery eupt $80 POSITI 


Oo ‘pox 
Washington 16 
PALA Reet ATIVES 4 i‘. 
National orsanizat perma- 


nent positions for ‘om ssbition s men 
or without trading stamp ex- 
tal er - 


lan 
lenty advertising ane floor period bss Cc 


r Lenee. hone calls. | E 
lease 


—~— a oe 


MACHINISTS 


Experienced 


NW. WASHIN 
FINEST PARKING SERVIC 
DO NOT PHONE 


Or | 
N TRAINING im “beauty cul- INC ass. ave. aw. DI) 
bovinines teabt: a Dyroved | _ 73-9217 | 


KING itions Bnet. tellers 
rainees, ane. 


= | SEHSou (est 
1015 


s 
= Es nw. (just above . 
ary). Lay rT ae 


PLANO Steck oT cus yilt “ture, a 


University 


SEVERAL OPENINGS FOR 
(Off Jefferson Davis Hwy.) 


efore 
the Mm... 


pian see new | 
Purlitze elec piano. 


y. ~“s. ‘Clases. 
ay | WART NN PRAT Y os ae | SAN 


ie feet 


reds. or Setter 


4 Mass. ave. DI. 77-9217. 


BARBER—Colored, Bit. To euar- 
, ne 


“— air 


H | 
IT ONS. INC 


DESIGN AND 
DEVELOPMENT MEN AT 
ALL EXPERIENCE LEVELS 


With Small Mechanisms 


Capable of Working to Close 


Tolerance 


Production of 


DALLAS, TEXAS 


UBSAD jet | 
ULUS guided 


APPLIED PHYSICS ly D 
Nor th *oward Bt 


T Y tim . M os | 
LABORATOR SALESMEN : 


ARLINGTON, VA. 


or 


3090 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
FALLS CHURCH, VA, 


ei 


ag Me! CIRCUIT DESIGN AND 


tro mic 

pte Exclusive wity J KiTTs. i338) fi 
ELIZBR. JU. $-4629, JU. 9 sits:| et YD 
Rebuilt Steinway ce. 6898 4 eae ™ 
ua If you can sell and have @ car and 
bsfc* co. i RED STUD not maxing §& per wk. dro 

=| overyt ing _7o8 are Soine and rus 
os. ver mediately 


} nabe aren n- 

cond ; sac S435 or best “Offer. 
ar 3800.0. $-s118. 
PIANOS—Don't be misied. “Apt. - 


‘professional- type” 
generalities. 


| ning f = 8621 Georgia Ave 


Shop Facilities | creased Silver Spring, Md 
Vv 


Well Equipped JU. 9-7700 


astest 
man 


| Row have have ove 
811 Bd 


| Byes Scr, I ) 

— Nn — 

WKLY. 16-wk. eve. course. Free 

Enclish class wi yoine. ABC. 
or machine shorthand. 
| Air conditionse. TEMPLE SCHOOL | 
1333 G . be NA. 8-3259 ' 
ne | ' 
Shop HELP, men 15) 
’ up. | 


Aae M 
OSITIONS, INC INC... mrx34 "Tass. ave. 
n = Pi aL —— 


St. SE bet. 10 a. m.-l p.m 


now personnel with th 
ollowing experience 


TOOL PLANNING | 


sequence for) 
mbly 


Wages Commensurate With 
Ability 


PERMANENT OPENINGS ON | 
MILITARY AND PRODUCT | 
DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM | 


Eons =m tf 
iss. ‘6. Aitrea st.. Alex. 


guar.. 10% comm. | 
hor neues. 437 Oh st. aw. EX. 
a 


st 


“ED. 9-88b0 union 
m., ,8. 


cutter: 
9-932. 
(‘Te plan operation 
fabrication. and asse 


TOOL DESIGN 


(re Gesien ¥ cious complex tools. | 
mbiy fixtures milling 
feteres” “dies and saucer) 


TOOL RESEARCH 


‘To devel , 7 ageceer! late 

tS new valrer ethods as relat ed 
new t “Toslans and ma- 
eria 


Many Company Benefits 


WE ARE EXPANDING, AND WE NEED 


ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS 
PHYSICISTS 
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 


New fields of activity such as automation and guided missiles, 
plus the continued rapid expansion of other projects and facili- 
ties, create immediate opportunities in the following fields for 
PHYSICISTS, ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS and MECHANICAL 
ENGINEERS. 


CALL ae? ARNOLD 
RE. 7-5290 
OR SEND RESUME TO 


Cc. W. BARBOUR 

HOOVER ELECTRONICS CO. 

3640 Woodland Ave. Balto. 15. Md 
OPERATOR —Colored. 


iddie age. license 
switchboard exper Bours 2 we ii 


Apply in Person 
MON. TUES. THUR... FRL 
8 A.M. to 4 P.M. 


MELPAR, INC. | 
TOOL ESTIMATING | 
SH BT BME MH, | and FORECASTING | 

es OE ee re Biv. 


‘To prepare and meintain tool- 

ing forecasts. estimates and statis- 
2-V¥ bus from lith 
to pliant entrance) 


tical controls 
Ue 


INDUSTRIAL 
POSTTIONS. | ENGINEERS 


‘Te develop and , improve manu- 
facturing methods 


se: QUALITY CONTROL 


& = maintain and develop con- 
as related to electronics 
| Merallurey. cnemistrs or statis- 


CAMPBELL MU FP co. 


- oe crater 


RS «MD.) 
og “ABBEY First 395 
: 20 $50 


1338 Eye St. 


’ = - Soe 
used spinetts. consoles. ‘grande 
and upright s at fad sik rates 
‘from 36 monthly wu au a: 
tra JORDAN s, Tithe st 

er an 


ST. 


| 


tooli 


| pore Arlington 
y.. Arlingt 
salary 


(2). “suet and | 
Willard Hotel 


iphene . 
stores open every evening. Park | y mediately, 
fron? ) 


ATOR—G. E. 6 cu —I1st steady er 
excel cond. Best offer WH. 6-762 | part-time. $70 guarantee 4 com- NGI! 
REFER ission 
s 


Aopiy 406 ; 

pow 12th at teed Recent Graduate 

Large Eastern metal ad 

company . 0 an 
alert individual’ ‘e be. 


ageressive, 

assigned to their Metallurgical ai * 
raining A met 

B 


50- 
.te $4100 
$60 + 
$3300 | 
—Trucs | 


D 
(Beth 5-4. i | pe gminw x white only. Current rate) 
‘4 2. ¢ — pow. P+ 16 ex-| - 
5 our 
Te write A. hnistorp and refer- 
850 bh _ to Box 474. WASH 
$57 _ |e ] 
$43 


5. 
record tik. 
oll elk 

reek driver 

t 


IGERATORS — $24.50 ec. 
gee; guaranteed PEERLESS SA 
ave nw Ez se 


Take Arno) 
BE Sts. N 


Brit. . exc : 
hilco ye x 
console. reas 


=o spot. 7 
nD offer 
phono an lae 
Werkigewat OR—tarse 
lent em KE 
BEPRIOERATORS Used: 
Duy 8&5 per mo.: guar 
onn. ay 
iG. ihe eg 


8° 
FRIGERATORS 
$5 DOWN DELIVERS 
Headauarters for better fade, ysed 
efr borators SPARKLING 
Caren teed 2 years. ! sinters 
Dishwasher 


mm ey Yi A ail i | Ploorm 


sizes; sbut It; some guaranteed } | 
ani 5 uD Acmiral Sales. 828 : 


Warehousemen, Tak. Pt 

Drivers, Tak Pk. 5 dys 

Fo antein mas. SE and Dnto $100 aes. 
.$45- os 


a. pase inc 
Drug Cik M 3 : 
Oes at Re cernin your cy 
BORED * BOOKKEEPER $100 wk. | ence, it as cH 9 desired. 

1017 K Const. expr... full charee 

orter Rie Intenance | | | ENGINEER | 
nventory cler 

winvet 3d clase = ~~ —- RA Nalr-conaitioned 
soartine at Sulldine 48-hr week: 
« 


ers. Sin and ath diniess 
Chef arin . working ye - 3 


in excel- 
6-8970 nec 


Exp. ‘not 60.” 
7 1334 Mass. ave 


rent or 
DO s. 
-7300 
S cu. it; 


of ase 


dants. exp. yre 
Knowledge of Addresso- 


D' BRANCH 


T. 3-G558 
«+» 940 


“exe. | or over 
2 


-hr 
pitaltzation Call AD 
MAN iwhite) to Se auto Bee 
pers weekends. A person 


- "perms Life | 
Eee sin eat 
a 


FIRE CONTROL 
PULSE TECHNIQUES 

MICROWAVE TECHNIQUES 
GUIDED MISSILE COMPONENTS 
ELECTRONIC COUNTERMEASURES 

RADAR 

GUIDED MISSILE FUZING 

SYSTEMS ENGINEERING 

PRECISION MECHANISMS 

MECHANICAL COMPUTING DEVICES 


QUALITY CONTROL AND RELIABILITY 
ANALYSIS 


HIGH-SPEED AUTOMATION MACHINERY 
ELECTRO-MECHANICAL PRODUCT DESIGN 


SHOCK AND VIBRATION ANALYSIS AND 
SIMULATION 


PRODUCTION TECHNIQUES 


Persons at all levels of experience are needed .. . Emerson is a 
steadily growing organization, and offers challenging assign- 
ments. rc ompany benefits, including on-the-job graduate study 
programs are available. 


INTERVIEWING MEMORIAL DAY 


Evening or weekend interviews will be arranged at your convenience. 


TU. 2-6800 


EMERSON RESEARCH LABORATORIES 
701 Lamont St. N.W. 
Washington 10, B.<. 


A Division of Emerson Radio & Phonograph Corporation 


ween 
7 


—~Ceattansd op Pillowine Pass. Gontinend on PeltWie Pare 
eS 58 


day Bend detailed resume to 
Salary Employment 


Prince Georges Co 7 are Exe. | 

opening Average S91. w "weekly. rer | 

eth phone CHANCE VOUGHT 
AIRCRAFT 

Incorporated 

5907 Dallas 


o telephone calls please | 


= ef foe, 1 


' exper 
g; 25 he | meat cutter a F906 "on nw 


01.09 tips) BUTCHER =—~=S 


Porter- r. Ari $40 Por very fine market: 


; must be 
aa, _Btore. downtown .-835| sober. experienced end reliable: 


for CPA's © $8000! — e—praeeenes store: 


yl fe a U M B | A ing conditions and 


PARTIAL LISTING ONLY - : 
EMPLOYERS PAY FEES | | gy Ry ge employe bene 
FOR TLOWING PORTIONS ote st nw | PERSONNEL OFFICE 


ENGIN ec... 

chem mttalursical, civil 

and ind uetrial, 

ALS ATHEMATICIANS. 

: chemists physicists. drafts 
and designers 


e piex | 

cata! ~— ‘ane take ordase. = ger.| 
tablished sales route o 

rn wom | ee 


ra u 
: vice, Bice 98 14th | PO. Box 
and F Ste. Nw DI. 7- 
4477 or DI. 7-34 an” 
MAN WANTED WITH CAR 
Bpcotiens income: good references 
one JU. 5-135). 


cenveres 
0 


Mita Alt faakey 


in tee HE a EXPEDITOR 


Texas 


rmanent full-time position for) 
peditor with manufacturing ex-| 


. = 3 


INVENTORY “SALE 


Ase rotors BIRTHDAY 
used machines, floor 
samples ona demonstrators. 


Pirst customer, Thursday and 
Friday gets a reconditioned 
electric machine 


Cc 
ONLY 
SINGER SEWING CENTRES 
WILSON 


3107 BLVD.. ARL.,, VA 
SHIRLINGTON SHOPPING CTRE.. 
ARLING ; ‘re 


v ya v a 
e Geto unty & 

AMERICAN int an thene A ee B 
INSTRUMENT CO. i 

8030 Georgia Ave. Man selected will be schooled at 


Silver Spring, Md. 


rk, Rerkeley | 
New 50- 


PRODUCTION 


$15,000 

TECH. WRITER: aircraft in- 
struction manual exp. 
ADM. TRAINEE: coll. 


yA boar 
on ort order. white or co! 
acctg. or bus. adm Bd. board 
BANK TRA 


srad . $50 
: 


. $50 

rat 1 whit $50. 

— co with ear. $35 plus tios 

washer. col $30 to Led 
9 Yee until Bern bie 6 


—-Baperienc iea, apa ot “ane saree 


ts ~CHIEE OF At 


B Pear ae nea HH ULOYBs EMPL. cen" rd aed Rs ony 

min Sank... rele - ve. a eine. whi + 1) FRAN ey THe RETA | 

bm at nie. * 7 | pep] 
1334 Ma. 


PLANNERS 


in married man over 24 wit 
references Yor imoreae eall Mr 
’ 


y at n 
os. m to 6 om 


MANAGER TRAINEE 


FOOD CLERKS 
N.W. AREA 


Young men seeded for special 
training as branch manacers 


nécessary—periodic 


ye experien 
udine many compeny 


aes. ine 
>, 


ass ave nw 
CORRESPONDENT 


To dictate informational and) 
collection letters, handle of-| 
fice routines and detail, and | 
head his own team doing this 
work. He must be results-| 
minded, face problems as a) 
challenge and be ready to 
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, eic., helpful. : Except Sat. 
lf you are under 25 or over 

35 it will be difficult to fit! 

you into our program. We will | ae 

waive a college degree for in. | 

telligence and strong personal 
qualifications. To such a man 
we offer security plus the 


t have ear: tered allowance 


Mus 
| paid for car expe 

. Contact Mr —~ —— 7920 ape Geer. 
| Pees Ave. lver 


se Baiores. Heal 
hode a, av : 
pees ON 4-3113. 


MANAGER 
TRAINEE 


Young man between age 21- 
30. Must have auto. Excellent 
future tor proper man. Good 
pay, advancement, car allow- 
ance, company benefits. Old 
- established firm. . 


JU. 9-4529 


MEAT CUTT 4 


Of cle rh. all 


| "Atlas Agcy. 


£1 ye 7. 576 
“NA ATION rons ‘beg 


Employment ve 
Washington s i Agency 


_ console, 21 
ful mahos cab —. ‘otter. 


TV SET $" 
(used) 
10” to 24” 
All Guaranteed 
es. We have Credit 


APPLY 


SAFEWAY 
STORES, INC. 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 

ats Fi Tig nend, Bide. 


Sun. & Holidays 


erms 


ins. oo Va. J W. Broad 


ijt Cal) vie ce os. | 


ow for A free oe aakeatean | 


nas ONLY 
research 
f) 3% 000-$20, 

Lishting eat co" trict sinvote 


electro-mech field aio: 
i¢ components, nat 


Apply in Person 


cores 
Electron 
company 
National food co 
{fice equipt.. 
rainees, nati, 
Trainee, nat 
PR 


wv 
Ke while they last: “to Drs | MON. TUES. THUR. FRI. 
ennys Dise t use. 


1311 South Fern St. 


sales, 
Program. | 
$17,- 


ferocter Pield ww” Rae 4 
| Jiaison for tech 
pe -Research ‘ee eo.), 


Arlington, Virginia 


expr.: opportun 


A ow atoning B88 
arse 


. (1 blk. off Jefferson Davis Hwy. 
Route | at South | 5th St.) 


MESSENGER. 


EP acne? 
HO 


HO, 2-2476 
A 


Melpar, Inc. 


Se 


Continued on 
. 


1s Th: g WAshliNGTON POST ad ‘ence! HERALD 
| “Tuesday, May 29, 1956 3 


SENIOR SYSTEMS xsvigg eration an, ayy | "aon "Sek Bos Bi cAReER 
ENGINEER | 7 ‘OPPORTUNITIES 
For Contract Proposals | -#=%—it to ’ FOR 


ial computer experi-| 4 N again rd. mF 
Interviews mttag’ grea sed, eet aria, Sere | esa Se cee Es 
ts Boece WRITERS Sas: COLLEGE = [Addison ol si 


: interviews to be ig tight now. A car is : ___1ith_& Fis. ave. uw. | LIFE INSURANCE CO. 
wie a ie ie SPOTTERS | So Bee ur fae GRADUATES AUTO CLERK-BOOKKEEPER | CLERK-TYPIST 

N IN FERS , perienced on gag Oy ee os cis and Installation procedures on! » 5 é‘ Laree downtown automobile deal- | 
Bouteva ia 2 callie | eae NSHINE Deuce FI a experience: job with vancement AGE 25-35 ot.) AAS Thence "y* Seis! Young indy for clerk-tyrping posi- 
| he cessary et eS i yw : Poh ©) : nd parts summary work. pune. | + » trective —_ oioume 


obile experience [eaisee P 
SERVICE STATION MEN—Whit mi? anon’ 8: | ment “on diversified go A oF ' Prudential Building Assoc. 
INN see full informati fe “.-ag0ed eppertunity to stones off . BReeee| 3338 Oat NW 


clean- rps exper. GRACE DUNN. MGTox mn. t Me . 
1224 © #. BP. If you are interested ET SALES, + th st. and CLERK-TYPIST 


learn and eae si- 
h nFanch —~- : ° 
© ~~. 
a ave some exn Good ours werk. | Ry ¢ abdllity: mus accu- 
LY IN PERSON Cas Serene, a the most successful ine cond. Appiy In person 1” 5309 co, ee: See ee 
dit Corp. insurance companies in KK. Wash. , Clarendon élite ed meine: liberal employee 


MON., TUES., THURS., FRI, | Aiea eeepenmeS: woth - 
| FR M BAM. TO4P. M. YOUNG MEN outa senate: 1 we, op wil He E PAPER TUBE CO. 
” rain: &-day ou ' 900 FRANKLIN ST NE 


Memorial Day 


tion—Come in to see apply to iy Bank. 9th * | CLERK. TYPIST—Ace 18-35: cen- 
rally located Ty ati 


DESIGNERS secsiatis lem MELPAR INC,| ‘WHITE—1820 | P kooks ween ce a 


| | XPIsT—Por editorial of- 
$125 PER WEEK OR MORE near Ora iwi ve sii ged, tF Piaustical’ ‘c ‘compile 


TECHN ICAL POS ITIONS A Subsidiary of Westinghouse arr: oe ree Seeker oe type | ees semvloree etree ditoned 


' Proven to You in the Field d take shorthand: 3 


;, Air Brake C | ~ 
_ UNDERSEA WARFARE i Warangien,. = Fae Coie | CLAIMS —_| Sia sartcesrinas |, CLERK TYPIST 
: 1 4322, 


| Must be neat in appearance and BKKPR.—To trial bal. 
Our work on this frontier of = 3000 Arlington Bivd. tore DEPARTMENT iia ‘saa. os ~ ELERK-TYPIST 
increasing importance to the MEN 19-30 NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY | Bookkeeping Machine | gl Sanh X : 


| Em 
tS | ganisatio 
national defense involves new | ) Braise 28 a Where many of our Operator for Accoun 
in T Mi With High School. Education and training in either | Falls Church, Va. | WE TRAIN YOU management men start- Receivable poeta ou medical” stadien, ; 
concepts in orpedoes, ines, , AT OUR EXPENSE ed just a few years ago. Experience: Related Work ncaa ost [ fe ated 


: : ; . : coperes te typist versatile and cap- 
and Sonic Detection. ays , MECHANICS - CAR FURNISHED Eo. inc. Maas AD ft. De. | Seige! fegrning, pew, prosegares 


a challenging area of study and ELECTRICITY CALL MR. GREEN BKPR—Full che. Advert. $350 mo.| Drivileses 
IGNER ALLEN O'BRIEN Personnel Gerv | stag erting a 
development work for Physi- ELECTRONICS TOOL DESIG ot nig ow “cugeene SRS TTTIOr for eel-tares ea! oh ear SE 


cists, Mathematicians, and En- Salary & E Degree in Mechanical £ some eB. Be 8 take 

gineers. Some of these posi- alary & Expenses sina Gr aauivalent ($100 Per Week to Start) —PERMANENT D. C. CA ad 

tions are for people of senior Paid While Training Saiane glia thie th cleie | LOCATION KK | _CLERK-TYPIST 
xperi in tool LARGE E IMPORT FIRM Por leading weekly news mag 

status. INTERVIEWS DAILY years experience sales : a oe! caine | —HOME OFFICE MACHINE OPERATORS | i aphon sealer 


, " designing. Also requires 
International Business Machines Corp. ese 09--a ef shoe meth- ay ee POSITIONS Buperionend, Salary open. ris, 
RE. 7-3705 1220 19th St. N.W. ods and oractices SS. aoe Teuremeat ed . m 2p. m.; Sat. $s. m. ping 
sa prac . Appiy 10 & oa = j53 onn 12 noo st National Bank ot om: Pp workin Cendl- 
ave. nw., Suite Arlin Soak a. 249 N. Glebe Ra ' tions in air~- conditroned me cond 


WANTED—Handicapped young man. : my | many company benef! 
GU | DED M | SS | LE INTERVIEWS DAILY Siete p BESe years ae Government Employees ears | SAlL DL 29 Ext ee 


SHIPS Jobs Open At pias we fp ROSE “OPPORTUNITY | Insurance Co. | fer pes 8, baa? : —r — 


Our work on Guided Missile dent n coliens tse ie Govt work: 14th and L Streets NW. Clerk-Typists 
‘sagyassing. Por appt. call JA. 5- CASHIER-CHECKER eat 


Ships and Systems for the 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
to: taiaiy: Sak ERCO DIVISION seni dae RU FRIDAY | 
Navy's ne , a ' crea ed FR ©) ACF Industries, Inc. PART-TIME Pil tra y iding Office Positions 

work in research library vision ‘of 
experience. Here are excel- TRUCK uynand Dave eclored)—S ust necessary. ANE tnd. col-| Government Serviens, in. | THE HECHT CoO, 

iti . ences. Apply Tuesday. 9 0 10, at; j0se sku acceptadie per 

oe Sererneenas tor porsera Enai fast Me BAFet.| vise, dial” Hudson 3-6806 ai’ Military Personnel | va ea et hpals 
interested in Fire Control, Sys- ngineering spey — and have written reter- ) ar apy, rm. 218 8 A, Bircle EARN EXTRA MONEY | ad tie wm par: Immediate Openings 


— , ' $1 hr.; py ork: 4 
tem nd Missile Engineerin "Industries, | Bide — interfering with duty) 
ems, and He EO SSr NG, Fereonpe Oftce 1 ioe 20th at nw.. Attention tudents - Many Interesting Departments 
: b Pri Pull or part time summer employ i IL | Fo We Gas © ets. NE. LI 
burs rd. ne See Us Tomorrow:About These 


th Electrical Mechani- 9 to} | 
* giagsrse ue panera AERODYNAMICISTS SSR | ea tee aa, rok 
WHITE & COLORED | _ CASHIER-CHECKER | and Many Others 


cal. PART-TIME. afternoons ee) ee 2 ra rite 
12:45 TO 9:45 PM. Receptionist 


rred 
Pr ~ $75 guarantee 
Work tn cafeteria in Nave Build. | Personne! Clerks 


| DRAFTSMEN ith st. teteeen New York ave. Poe BR Tine sf sper tp te EEE 

DESIGN ERS Apply y cites, 1707 Di eed | we for superior feast, one "ih Be aw Nee “\Monday on Ly priday “Ase Adjustment Clerks 
FLEET BALLISTIC ry opposite Mayflower Apart-| paid. aitferent, maienified evening COLORED | 20 to 40 Appiy to - Clerk-Typiets 
DESIGN CHECKERS W RENO URE—se a0 ee $0 Phone HU. 3- 6109 | Counter int erik my moa. a ae ‘ | Credit Interviewers 


Display Trainee 


MISSILE DIGITAL PROGRAMMERS tet eee PRS “EARLY EVE" HOURS BS ions, Re Sr ae Ete S| pour nore wee om 


good salary 
Man 24-35 with car. Your spare | 1334 Mass. t Thomas cir | | ANY “OTHER CRA aNY 
BENEFITS 


s athagace~ nce i tel ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS ee tr] Sav" Sates 3t G50 44d Seo" Send 


* lifetime career : Must, 
ships and systems gives Engi pational mo any in its dress and phone num S fox HELP, WOMEN 16) ane: in| APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


nd Desi |. ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS =| Mcil4, Post-T.H.. for further in: ond mies bree benelits after 
asic she a ah agape a mien a anya “i Ea WITH A FUTURE “See ABBEY ‘First cat 3 months emp ae ' ‘THE HECHT CO. 


lent opportunity to get in on MA NIV aw. 
the ground floor in a new and THEMATICIANS an 518, Standard Oll Bide. | gelesman, retail Mauor seh | Blea eb sages i | MAYFLOW R "Hi EL Washington 


enced only. If you are capable 0 CONN. AVE. & DeSALZB ST. NW. FP ST. AT 7TH 


exciting field. Here is where MECHANICAL ENGINEERS “YOUNG | Shins 0m, to, HG reeey,| Asst baker, trainte CASHIER Se elie 


; ' White. to work wi m Fespqneteieey a A have premanent | : | 
creative engineering will con PHYSICISTS oeuer ree.  om | Bosit es Ua risslary. Reply. eer, no &. M. Af...) css. Ke, CONWAY EM :° Fen CLERK- TYPISTS 


Rapid advancement. See Mr - syatine ae ftauo 


tribute directly to the national rer hoon ten idk One ig Fetal] Hauer exper, S68.) Siete. TIPe see town 068-87 ae 
defense for. many years to TECHNICAL WRITERS ROMERO mance sau tg caunley (CR 200g tree), 68038 "gas ApDEY Pansonael. isis] = FILE CLERKS 
. Ss mach earae CLERICAL ; Ghour week Excellent 


come. TEST ENGINEERS CLAIMS MEN jee seb + 00 : BETHESDA | me for sdvaencement 


Many Compary Benefits 


Ts Opportunity for 


; 
; 


one cik sseocts Interesting laboratory office: per- 
WITH AT LEAST (OD. M. . 44... 1 typist as tde as’ fmpertant, Air-Conditioned Offices 
rs. 
yDist. Bladensou 2s bo nH &t 
MISSILES | COLORED "BRANCH iat tar ara 
Our work on Land-Ba sed irt press Fa | phy peteonpel of ice ay ird floo 
8—— , - i 4 OTTABLE ANCE 18 to 35. Typing speed not essene 
Guided Missile Systems for 3 30 P.M. * Career Opportunities a ANY downt C. wumimne ~e | ©O.. 816 lat tial Former office experience op H 
* Fast Growing Company Sook. private hom “f 
H.W... live in or ‘eat 828-5 
d 
plements our work on Naval * Home Office Positions | aGoounte = nea , OPEN 1S». ‘m. to 11:15 Pp. m the and ee INSURANCE ape +33 rik 
Weapons Systems. This is an el EMPL. EXCHANGE | | after * months om Dig ment. Apply nw 
WHITE & COLORED 
xcellen n 
peiscivasche > qo plastered bees? Insurance Company ts, $09. Dm. Poritfon “Kodera airsconitionea 
0 ce erviews r- 
personne! capable of tackling RIVERDALE, MD. WA, 7-4444 14th and L Streets N.W Waltresser. "Ah this acthaueten” Needed with date processing. data Se ates a, ce 
(10) $22 ! 


LAND BASED ~-¥ ote » : » $60 plus benefits. shorter 
INTERVIEWS , 2 YEARS’ RECENT EXPERIENCE IN HANDLING | Gashier-typitt, ‘Clarendon’... Ft “bi ean be ataned PEOPLES LIFE INS. CO, 
Monday—F riday Automobile Liability Claims « 1017 % St. Nw. ST me aoe ompany. Typing not reayired. 4 CLERK-TYPISTS 
| \lterations examiner. - a ; 3 | re if 
2 deans Rveh Rar teapced onege Saturday by Appointment * Permanent D. C. Location O. Gook. Ari, 2-10 p.m fd Over 18. seuss be alle 00 werk %:18 
Gil. ps... 93 315 p 
owing week Emplovee benefits| 
area of new technology with rnment Employees on ered MAYFLOWER HOT oy ge 
ERCO D | V | S | ON Gove « P y Stenographers 2 aS up| _ ce Conn. Ave 4 VER HOTEL ane iy nani Ee os % 
experienced and inexperienced ACF INDUSTRIES, INCORP. Girl driver, eal. attract. .. 9 “CLERK | Ol preains, iniervees 3 
new problems. Please Apply at L Street Entrance cents | 


) or dr 
seria "a ne “bERGees G04 wes ° sy slptul 
Pounta wont ** ** | ; ‘¥ AD a on ¥ : 

_ 00 . ‘* e| stun ice ise 

rurse's’ aides : Sethect Sie Vtoak" kas. ik" | to id oon Men. chroueh 2 


Chambermaids. exper. seat 3 sate : a comr' NT CLERK. NE. orf! ce: 
° 


R & D TALE NT COLLEGE GRADUATES—TECHNICAL Ae wah CLERK-TYPISTS | 2 ais MER ge 


The opportunities at Vitro are for i ei 
COOKS. short-orde - 
1912 Sth St H ishwashers and bus oom $50 ub up 
5 o 


! 
Coo 
] 
Cc 


Openings at our Silver Spring loca- : ) 
BO. 3-19%8 S 3-001: 613 ountein and count 


tion. They do not require relocation Requiring Ad d Skills i (Engineering, Physics, Mathematics, etc.) i Gitvens, salad girls»... 
in other areas, field assignment, or g ree and Gretna f Accounts Payable Clerk CLERKS li ND BOLITAN ep 
tin 


job shopping. We are expanding our Por eccountine department of es- 

permanent staff and facilities to meet COMBUSTION SCIENTIST Younha tari tredusitnn fee caliéas, e00- consider sb Distions teilichia Wi an ee AGENCY, INC. NA Neu 

the increasing demands of new pro- PHYSICAL CHEMISTS, WITH PH.D. OR EQUIVALENT EX- ng 3 3 ‘ . aercnlien ta - ig #b-| panding research organization. | -— a xh st ecaliegs aon 

Grams growing out of guided missile PERIENCE, HAVING BACKGROUND AND INTEREST IN arating from the armed services or other- - Kfar ‘Research al ease Opportunity for advancement.) Mr. . 700 12th. cor, 
and torpedo work performed at this oa TEMPERATURE Bes crge! “gp yt KINETICS cs i ~ Fike 

' U IFIED FUNDAMENTAL FLAME-KINETIC , ; ; . ' f nd w 

lecation for eight years. INVESTIGATIONS DESIGNED TO REVEAL MECHANISMS wise interested in the attractive oppor BAAN ASST HOOD Samanitns suburban corsets Fg ge an workin ing 

| OF FLAME PROPAGATION AND EXTINCTION. WE ARE tunities of h . em. owledge of Publisiing Business : ) it Bex Mit ae 

INTERESTED IN A WIDE VARIETY OF FLAME SYSTEMS. unities offered thraugh permanent ¢ Brecut “Tops” broker =) 978 pacienent renieet. 2 DICTAPHONE OPERA 

PUBLICATION OF RESULTS IS ENCOURAGED. ployment in the BELL TELEPHONE SYS- | esearch organ. |. - 

—67 


Our Technical Staff will be on PHYSICAL SCIENTISTS TEM are invited to call MR. NORWOOD Stenos (3), 35 bre pa 2 
hand on dictine M.S. in mathematics or chemical engineering, strong theo- . aaah a + of 
projects and retical background in mathematics, ther namics, heat for an interview. Kkpr.. some accts.. BY... 685-6 


| : SRUG AND COSMETIC CLERK 
programs from 8: 30 AM. to transfer and differential equations for theoretical studies ier. payroll exper. nw... | with comm paced office duties Salar 
in interior ballistics, heat transfer, and dynamic systems | Bikos «Cale, and Compiomster MELPAR. INC. Sg fis eater, tee 


3:00 P.M. B.S. or MS. in hanical meer: « 
? | theoretical Bb now yhaghe nam tem bong vert Rcomy | ME. 7 9900, Ext. 2043 ¢ , — Pm rr 
Vitr 0 Offers | conbednda odie ok cd y geben = apperntus and wd Monday thru Friday taphone oper. exy., bee WESTINGHOUSE Alr-Brake Co. mbassy Secy,., $200 Mo. 
FULL RANGE OF DEVELOPMENT CHEMISTS. : 8:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. eee vers MD : , Beihesas ee 43900" plus 
ae — to tips — 2-6 years’ experience for laboratory i 44 , Bae — = —~ welcome. 
' r tlant formulat: a i 
BENEFITS, ceelnidions Demdtiarer otis dade 5 oe yi ees = = ibe th & S 
EDUCATION MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Melpar’s expansion ve. 
B.S. or M.S. in mechanical engineering, 4 to 6 years’ experi- has created new 


ASSISTANCE, ence. Design ae ae we — Barwon 7 aoe positions for men expfrienced i Devt. of est 
pressure vesse's, Or stress anatysis an amiliar wit ig ; : ; . 5] 
in the following fields COM § x: itlone oi FALLS ———— 


performance, close rance design techniques, for rocket - , ne 
GROWTH, MERIT metal parte ic camntateenn oF het ni tle | Cap. Hill ee $2338 ity tine a FAIRFAX AREA 


aC S., pub. ea yooe +e 
mer 


INCREASES CHEMICAL ENGINEERS sheet Metal. Layout i . Benen NE Baby ‘TUBE CO. 


B.S. in chemical engineering with up to 3 years’ experi- 


For information and arrangements for ence. To assist superintendent of field experimental plant | . . 
interviews please call containing solid propellant-rocket and other ordnance de- Machine Parts Inspection 


velopment facilities. 
JU. 35-7200 PROJECT ASSISTANTS : Electro Mechanical Inspecti 


Depa To conduct design and development investigations on rocket 
Personnel ateaciad components and solid propellants. Recent graduate chemi- <P te oO" Seay Siri $75 ‘ 
_ Ail interviews confidential cal, mechanical engineers or chemists, with up to 2 years’ P recision Assembly Vario flelds in Clerk-Typists 


auth cae Annette D. Tatelman 
Please send detailed resume of experience, education, 4 S retaries 


| professional reference and salary requiremnts. MELP AR INC. 400 | 4 , 
VV T je C) MEMORIAL DAY INTERVIEWS ICE Oxia INTERVIEWS DAILY | $ 
ot national im 460 8 — 3:30. : 


| 9 AM. TO) PM. | 1311 South Fern St. | at tiatlonal ism 
LABORATORIES. | ae Pe eee eee B: c Tiernan Bide Tt ith SW.| Saturday by Appointment 


| oo Por Arlington, Va. 

yaemtior anc) hammai Atlantic Research Corp. | Uvadeieath SRE ER CO DIVISION 
962 Wayne Avenue - 901 North Columbus Street = At. OR...ate Patterson Obes: Fry, AIRLINES * | ACF Industries, Inc. 

Silver Spring, Maryland Alexandria, Virginia — ) Route | at South 15th St.) Riverdale, Md. WA, 7-4444 


a . 
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© ; e ] ” e 
1 %~» > . 4 _ r 
: : ~ 
. i 4 i 
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‘ - Ae fa oe 


ma WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
‘Tuesday, May 29, 1956 aha 
7 WOMEN 16 


Sunday _ | MACHINE _, 
Circulation BOOKKEEPER 


means quicker sales results | Experienced, under 35. Excel- pearing un- 
for Washington Post and | lent working conditions. oer our ad- SNACK BAR 
air 


ATTENDANT 
Times Herald classified ad- $ } 
iain. Yer plies wot al NATIONAL : : | YARDS & DOCKS 


for Sunday SAVINGS AND | sree itity ARLINGTON, 
Phone TRUST CO. 2 On ri . rx ; In rover anent as ora er unite 
REpublic 7-1234 | Sie ese edn) ONE FE | 384 -) Rt ei : 
Th Ge cars, RALAIGN HOTEL. ' ' . , ' Sheraton Px. Hotei. furn excl. ville inel.; samo. 3 i ? 
‘Re adi Erm m | ATph me Peneetcot enieraomp | erence ea ENGINEERS |x. , > nate ecm nn ere S| eine i, ie Im 
-- wURsE— ~ Piette “Pear tor pernoranie an to" Fr ned “ettice: PHYSICISTS _Mr "Hi. 1 OF 2 adidits, Reas, RA. 3-9368 i — Sea tor ties eat “ae 
B| Hot ait sate AY ota) Be. fie 3 fh ni YOUNG, WOMEN |4i58 Moots G2 “| Gi Sree ina eae ee 
: , | ES for ‘appointment tt Ew UIBE CO Co. Mathematicians YouNe MEN same eas Nice . am <r 7 = ee gy ie. 


the challenging - . 1710 XN. 
, FOR RESTA —— pe, Er ' 5 


ce, Ch NT COUNTER 
orm 1731 Bunker Hil 4. ne : Y : 
a kery-Delic ine , "0000" hy TOU. me 16TH st. NW. 131¢—Redec., este. 
~ “~ 5. 


on 
iv 


ons Nay em: 
. 7-8554 


> NURSES, registered, professional, 

;| for part-time relief, day and night ' 
duty. Contact La peter e as ureing cpmmer camp: months: nvestigate 
servi ~ > 


HOUSE TYPE 
care % bhi, : : Completely Furnished 
a sther 2 chi feresan need OREL Sanit ARIUM - ol = P + For full infor AY WEEK ptt in, ond bath, for 3 il or apt. aie Dol lon osets. JEF RSON VILLAGE 


4 "Memo vD.. 
APPLY IN PERSON WHITE TOWER OFFICE AW Gee ae PEL Re mls x 1794 At fto wpe tales 


MON., TUES. URS. Yat eM 2134 G ST. NW., RE. 7-4027 
TO why? 


: By gy A a | | ST. NW., RE. 
SE HECHT CO, jifetde-tet hae" a | Revganetor ees! MMELPAR, INC. |"tesue sisted aaethis| ety gan tne oe 
Feria oe sie ad : 2 Post. o ane —_ . A SUBSIDIARY OF EST! days * Bome in in to oe Ex i Comfortable TY er sunshine 
: day, May 29 5 Pm. en @ 


HOUSE AIR BRAKE CO. 


; TOR x : . 
HOTEL PBX OPERA! O ee Be ee sort cat in fine shoe eens) 7 - 3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. ot m. @G E 0 sReasonable | ts ey $9.50 2-bedrm 


Nursery 6c 
4 hite OR Kee 28-58 - L Mille = company ted on East- H. VA. ANY jobs ¢ end women ‘ - 
Position in rg sevtaqvans = have supervisor onD. = —— 2 mae . te FALLS CHURCH, ty neing spor t- $12. 50 WEEK UP apt. $89.50. incl. —. sep. 
experience important abil. "we . . ® ‘| Lee. dbile La ladies or rm.: i bus fare; gat 8 apts. 


ce 8 gg -- 1h -da start yo eee so ©. . rey 1 a. cples. Wayne pl. se 
el ae sot PB | Sabhs, WAN Suiee Bo 60'S Wi | ABDI ult person, Yous a | SNICTAR | Recep attr, dental off. no tyDe. et? wrting| ald sere Ba Soa. Ave ABE 
at. OW, ~seeniroa=| PAYROLL oon aot re we Y tor moa-| CE typ. 1 aitt of, Glebe Ra, | Brosdessting.- | ER 2-918. __________"| CONCORD GARDENS 


are 18 oe gg EF .., wih FSLADY—Youne. white: vecat eS asi shthd.; assist, lbr, 6 POTOMAC HOTEL 
Roy pany benefits errec ‘eee res nife 4 qualifications: bares np 9 : 1sTH Fhe er 8 i . sce 
Re7i.2 ne y Higcs st cain Bs : Mer.. 1301 Missourt ave. ; 


80 

er. Sabu p Oe Fo hetpt fale ty » HS. ered; 2-rm. kit. fath a hd suites. 
oF nd ave. Mi.) $°Sonthe emplorment. [ALES PERnee ; binetor y, cots Sem, 68 ae wees. $55. LARGE Cre toon near 14th at. 
sa ote Sta ee S Eats ea ymoee 
MAYFL HOTEL Chevy -_ a Never. tying, good guaranteed. CO. $-1646, i401 


: wi 
Conn. Ave. & DeGales St. NW. ' : t “ 
AS im pe , ' 7 . trainees, small Va. store, 
, oh . Cele. 


“4 ¥ * POTOMAC EMPL. 
; COLORED |i 
me |PAYROLL CLERK Telephone a MSE rome rives. sv-| ROBERT PETER INN 


ine N ; A 
an Rrwie vice Operating ei be ng | mre, rei cece | OE pt ode |e 
a ae ee oe oe a “Sen We Bie‘paehxkosidh| Some tie Al let, "a OB 


4 “. , , +} Utils. Incl. in $67. | 4 6: | 49. 
PART-TIME Offers a Real S aays COL ORT Of trensD. | eeBendi at ot. re rm. Kit. and. beth: 


Silver Spring. desires 
technic ons 10-hr. 


ditions; air 


. 263 " wT ‘ : : York ave. ne < Tt 
Peace aire Ca 2900, Ry ge Opportuni | meperee a SE. attrac | COL byt EE shore beth: 
5-DAY’ WEEK ly 2 ‘ae to rede fe TE |e i roam RE ae 


ASSISTANT PAYROLL CLERK Discount on Purchases | You are trained for inter. | ; Treat ‘ , oe is cm 08. SS aids pot WORE AEE, un 
aes : ; rm rms., kit. bath: . 


Inte ligen iS yegne women with sp- esting and important work 
nec 


e (yD ; ; 
cesar. Interesting work wit APPLY EMPLOYMENT OFFICE in interesti steps. You 1 ON “ ble 
employee e benetite, Apely person receive full salary while — Toba ~~ oe . Sou WS dan ms, B50: : oe na ties _8-469§ — 
Under supervision of com- | * Ore STATLER THE rennet a ae: Py niet ppl Per: Pit, Home. Sele, or] “(ee liv.rm. it ‘with sundeck ond 
pany librarian to take frequent intervals. You hee. ; ) L 2 a We oe 
charge of daily routines =— F pena Daapal work with friendly people _C.. Va. le: 0, N. ~ nr, Shoreham—1 
_ Of research organization varied poeheroue. ws sPotomac in pleasant surroundings. 1L.— 1320 
library handling classified Pap, Agcy. 2598 Wilson Bivd. JA.) wastri You have opportunities to . 


and unclassified reports Glebe ” pind. advance and are eligible ces. my ome : $8 , ic. kit.. di- 
and _— principally in PBX OPERATOR ~° for many benefits. = S Chtten gt neta pette. 20-in. werd ans 2 al 
* physical science and en- jALEaWOMAN 27777 xP EI “pehool- ve ine av in | “housekeepiz 40. 2-248 $90-$100. Bach. $70. AD. 2- 
gineering. Office and li- experienced oe “operator, day kno typing... , APPLY SANT Wo Oy ae ro. NW tréPiont—seis, ao 5 oD sccathintnt = 
braryexperienceand | [ooh in person.” srapher ap'® 2 ENEPITS DA B.W—2 child 7 COL. i Home privi, DU. 4- quiet | ity 2” bedrms. kit. bath 
training more important ther am : . 3 : 1 | suitable 3-4: si40 mo. Also effic. 
than technical experience; PERSONNEL OFFICE REED. Fer The : te, to care for 2 | ote Li 6-4528,. Ni 
s0 both will be useful. AMERICAN pera ee LI- 8 B Telechone Co MR. SHERIDAN : = NW, Bs, ag” | "rarntened _t-begroses at 
Position affords a diversity INSTRUMENT CO. CLEA < egret P *| 3157 WILSON BLVD, Fig , 
of activity in technical li- | 8030 Ga. Ave., Sil. Spg., Md. M EMPLOYMENT CFCS ARLINGTON, VA. 
brary operation and would SHERATGE ac DRAPERIES — rience. 
be good experience at sat- | "R= pone bananas plus Fat neat ta, dese toa aan fe 725 13th St. NW. 
isfactory pay for a person day, a Se oD aicapped i ve. 7 oe rN : may . 
entering library work as a preserret opee’z, * Persons 13 in eter OPEN TS ‘ + 000. . i a a ’ +] Con. hey 4 Rear bath. . . to ALEXANDRIA 
c " SPE: G ; x : : ie -# rent ia a. bide. newly oe - 
— ae Ea a ES Seer rota tPh eat ; : a See geice rine Tada" andai:| AIR-CONDITIONED 
Our organization is cur- Perpetual Inventory ino ms. Gtate salary 8. a. A. M. to §: a ok Pe Beis “3044. ivi pies A, 62, ISAAC PAZORNICK Real Estate BROOKVILLE 
. ey expanding its re- CLERK 21-35 | coL—i3 66 Emerson st ae 1816 DUPLEX APTS 
eas cpa “ds oanerpl b souel| Aa sian 2 wer THIS SATURDAY irnaiism., = Or ‘beth: Gouple or men.| $Ph 15 to Bem 1. $8) 2 AND 3 BEDROOMS 
. and do seners clerical apa te - op tions, economic research. “ Se! 1% BATHS 
Atlantic Research Corp. | in purchases: “execliont ‘working ained then 9 A. M. to 4:30 P. M. oe ae — © age, 28, mar-|edL— i208 Nt — win - bad. 2 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. we — oe res ervers | ' . ae ioe on *| Keep children for working eat “™“‘« . 1 : WITH pr davon ms 
‘in June "36. Box : ; be 


to i = . 
KI, 9-7500, Ext. 106 | MAYER &.CO. | Sih Weatana'somr'seas:| TELEPHONE | srineliti irntir devine ihem| Frais “me 5 05 SSE) icra ot oe ap tise Be ph WE ee | Op UNFURNISHED 
’ ’ i BO experi ee wired: SOLICITORS | yy TE Ay - ree, - ROOMS, UNFURNISHED x nd path: ice t oy Cal 
rere tag peeael| AB gee vacinaa: eet | RRRRERRY caste og ' eda sek se a te Fi dart iet Sat" age Sen.| | FROM $102.50 UP 
int im. ia) Por ‘Miand Bide. , ° ae ¥? "7; phor 4557 Ladies in Washington routine o work of any Kind from 6 p. m. = HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS dinette, kit. . all ‘Chon bubacvs 


ins, a @ tiend Bide. meet publi: »lepho _ 2-45 utes, this 1 a.m. BY esos 7) rm. bedrm.. £0 ari 
Je: 7 Cp) ged werk: | Cr —eeneree 2 : Several Openings for per: , SITUATIONS, WOMEN 20/G2 — 7 .| REALTY Co. 412 Sth St. NW../Open Daily Mom. ‘Thru Pri. 9-8:30 


It garal mouse peat 3.9298 are gale Art ems. ° oe Epp t hoe Tae hve Ambitious Ladies. ‘by i ee; plate | MERTF NW, : FOR FREE BROCHURE CALL 
Must have pleasant ; Calf QUEENS. RE. _ RE. 7-5328.| rm; set. w/irar: r i i bedem.. bath, 
Telephone voice 5 ames ; Aine ay Typists, teachers "gmoloy. ; : 7 er TF FL. 4-9400 
me ad of 5.da nt ie eae ° 1 ‘ swimming pool, tennis court; love a 
y week ¥ work even Went wore, : rm .| ly grounds; 2 rms. with kit, and aiken fe 
ASSISTANT > Saeed rice pres. 6 hours daily P wim byblie . te mam Ry , ¥- it. jus 012:20 wk Le S 338 Sika eset Ha so ee ‘fie 
Pe m. horthand ane Good lary week. 41 singe seeks position es house mother| #f nats a = a haa} BR: Across 34m Oh, Betton % 
FOR Beeensary Many seme For Appt. Call rx. "yar" ro 1038 | Ver- Write MeL 2. Pot ad Conv. “is shepsia “and, © bus: 605| follow “Brookville signs to model 
he 1-220. 2-6. __ ne ge ¥ spent Ave work ant whe beauty. vahop.| $9.90, for,.i: Sib for 2; e xe 5m apt. 
THE VERY ACTIVE AND ATTRACTIVE tre, iin . . = oe os y Ae eet ea —, _ NW.. 1140 —"The = peter ce: rihine ALEXANDRIA 
ip Bt. Alex. | 5055 , . car AT - ’ “ wis ae ters 
SPORTSWEAR DEPARTMENT _ | ##eherai¥vlus of Sor arg ase Rett STATIONS. BOMESTH SNE HET Sera | Seem hath sak CLIFF 
| RORETARY-Sieroerapher™——Te-| TELEPHONE AND Sine pec TD wade] Wasa : ares ee ee bodes GARDENS 
™ siely avatlavie ~ é ’ ve See oulder iy i. White - ‘3 | Seaeee ee sis “ sit sing ; - iats—Btadio -BEDRM 
Good typing and some i] Interesting ~ pe t fobs for money for or to| hskpre. W. & re ag | OL g-a5e, | shower. aie. ete oe 
JELLEFF’S sea, aeiaead | Ea game toe we Cea a | SO Be Pa Ea |e pe ry oer 
ona. ‘wa * ‘he oorane “Tilt Camry sunean f ght RO vaca . 1 “ : — “1 , oy ; 1 : $- cwectens: © ie, ; ae A "to smpene 
; : - : ww _ furn.: F708. mon wealtir ave. turn fight te 
- n AMBITIOUS MOTHERS eovernsts. ‘." x Z re oo oe i partments 
S| LVER SPRI NG STORE atop ny tn Washington esas . C st : 4. - m2} Me gre bans Sete | » nA rs a tS : pececeeemes' 5 he 
. BER. , se ra. bemt. apt. in Bethes-| trans at dr: tll. inel.; just peint- 
THIS is A TOP-RATING JOB aw | Our Se he ea = Average maid: : ; da: rea: i fie. at ah ed: “ign $86 no it : RAY 6686 fer lk 
. + a ; % 7 gas tove: ‘share batt wit aye - 6 
es bth, ernie a A le as eid thios —woveewrert ais: [WAU 2-0pt, eas : ‘th Sis a ; arwic 
. Sih, ee ee oy ea ate “shes ai arrling “bri a ee H ucts have openings. | “Ot 03 ert Fatt Bs Vi 
JELLEFF’S sald 8 See sry are | «42 (Village 
- = Q . . HIPL A 
= , r. all , aa ‘tan 320. weeks. F. N. 
F STREET STORE wie tyes Saige Q b Bie. i350 Maas oC, Soman. exp, Sienes | eee. 18 min to downtown Washiseton, NEWLY DECORATED 
: Bepoeeé s At a's ~ ——— - | vn : ° , 
PERSONNEL OFFICE ; = Papen ce ; $228 ber’ mo; | | eeatiriee ie Biage-ah 880s.) facil, “eone, “ie bus. - schools : “eos i gg 
SIXTH FLOOR ; “pet a ; . why, SiMe Rrgels, o-f atts. be PHONE Bud 86, alas ieee BASEMENT 
secy. "s 7 -| 4B . nice ELE , ¢. - i mr. a- 
CLERKS = ene oes, daily select, ere salaricn 1] gna 9t i pie tity Me tae) WESTINGHOUSE 
Drug—Cigar—Candy—Fountain nner. typists “ih bic ed Sone eras , Seat sfiress Bee LINGTON'S BE: a0 dou-| NWA iatingt ive home, for ¥¢ ame XTEENTH & f NG 5 : esha, Gada tlainoed 
FULL TIME - _- 9. BPP - OF ee Alex Y . live | ore ) : "| MAS! ™ bors: Ric, ite anie SOUTH CAROLINA AVE GE 85._ 7 SOUNDPROOF WALLS 
Permanent Positions Pas fs a ee ae sly eegeere mre tas) ott age 
Pleasant and_ Interesting SECRETARIES (2) ; fs norida_| 7 * rea Jk. 520814 | MOOD MEALS REAR DE. 2-3645, | So otty pine liv Public, Parochial Schools 
Worki Conditions ORED | board, lad . ‘0673. pronty of closets. mas} ente. Adjoins Project 
Many Employee Benefits i For full-time typing; visors and mers. Muse “tb op bivd JA. 2-3344__ we| $e ibe, may next bath” ve rato xk ee = apt. | SOW wow Gane bv pee 
APPLY AT ‘alton a oar a DOWNTOWN ing fem in Alonandiie de- tion. Must type 30 wpm oe tone 9 in"ioae" ah in BS grMocic U. vi yk. Prov. iGC A it di ciat NESS SUNBAT, 
7 Raid as KB rvs! That's HARTNETT HALL’S! excel Yarn. abore by votre Spey 
Qn4 Floor. i1ith at BRO ENT OPE on lith St. Over Bis sires an alert and person- S-day, H MEN & WOMEN i OLUMBIA BD. Ika DO wk ssi| claim based on good food . in tis 7065. = : mM wre Ave E6912 a. 
PEOPLES- DRUG STORE able girl as secretary and | Sick a vacation me - Tas gmep. AD. ¢-4330 . 4. pleasant & phone prifis.; 

0:50 AMM. to 4 OMA, Mandey Gueush Friday assistant to purchasing’ | Cash bonuses; air-condi- o. aree Oy om. pvt. alge | SM Sd at Civine| ———arexannary —— 
We HO. 2-1234 _— ton tioned building. Call ACCOUNTING CONS oF 14 San @ UP ’ 7 ate BELLE VIEW 
SALESWOMEN ast tin ren aaere CLERK mein foay: 800 CO" S90 B| 1426 21st ST. NW. : | Sie PASEOY™ sod ER 

; “ * CORN AVE STIS Lae tw bed HU. 3-5432 » Kit. , ute lund. mg ee ! 
Interesting position in per- t mH, ’ f > Day, 35-Hr. Week "mo. es. ~ S aet. law: CLUB MASON . {510—Bemt. 4 aoe | ions. 
BETTER DRESSES sonnel and sales group. Wa. . ave. sey you now employed by , , \ge. 1726 New Hamp. Ave. NW. isp. Opie. RB incl. util) SWIMMING POOL 
Involves working on re- company where your op- r 2 pe - mune Jiving tm stub vesttonse . “Ty. 
. : ss noe «| portunities are limited? if ote ane Ay ‘ : WADING POOL 
SPORTSWEAR cruliment and ether gar plan: pel fon. Call Be-| $0, we would like to talk to wh includ. pee hotel serv. : on. | 
| sonnel! correspondence. hesda-Chevy _ Ct you about a position with our | H-TOWN. NW. Pvt ba, $30. « a . re 
CORSETS AND BRAS Personnel experience de- | WAITRESS—White. Call BE company. This position offers | sPYis 940m gpg 1-2. . . ian yt eae O° 8) brome d downtown. wn DC Pan 
sirable but not necessary. F | for vs 3 a dain. ders ‘othe lee. ¢ = Bae neve 


College or equivalent [PRESS—Whi I 1 “IRC got . ; | 168M 8. NW.—Bed-livtm_ ,| Resort, otmesphere 
OTHER POSITIONS TO BE FILLED Fe eaunalent | iesr trac, Sight Mock Gia | 0 T CIRCLE i ta ae , : a . % a Sirnge Wentz. ¢ 
portunity to advance. Sal- AITRES hits. Ae S| desired but not necessary. fe Ry By 4 ;, coves iit eel features in en 
FITTERS a calls.| Many company benefits, air-| tJ ™.i service; TV; ee. 
AND —_— : conditioned offices. 63 
ATLANTIC RESEARCH URS paige 
SEAMSTRESSES CORP. pee 


901 &. + Ve. ated , PEOPLES LIFE INS. CO. 
GENERAL OFFICE CLERICALS — [eqer renga rao |e reverie 


PERSONNEL OFFICE 
SIXTH FLOOR 


JELLEFF’S 


° { - ° . on eel 4 : 7 « > " . " ~ a 

. . - vy »/ ° < . _ - ; 

a : ‘ ’ bd - ‘ : e ; 
y 7 ud - . © - : vy 

F STREET STORE ‘ 3th. , ’ ! : 5 | “7814 14 
: f . a . | - . ’ 
’ > 2 : . x 
* — 


,» own se apt.. 
fully eaquip.: ms 


tagon, 


; Tes Mites S\+- 


THE: WASHINGTON POST and TIMES qenais 
Ee 3 May 29, 1956 + 37 
SALE, 0. ¢., ; ee 

- 382,000 


Daily 


Circulatiori 


APARTMENTS erect ree a cae PS aOR 
DOWNTOWN . 2. . | for Washirigton Post and 


BEDROOM—-FROM $79.50 “wis careers | semj-prie. | ARL. a ree 
=| fet ‘Rage: ed space, 2000 sa. ft. . Times Herald classified ad- 


Including All Utilities bei “DAVIS. IMC. 5 aM ne >| Bitee Ba Stor. tents “aad eras 
convenient locat! city. eat included at less $2. ues | amt. y ; «| wertisers. To place your ad 
Beh Mae Sane Fe” pantMERT WALUES Wi oe amie psteiae | WEINBERG & BUSH, Inc.| Et aula titer, aa | Ee ah Meant ol) 
ee 4 nt RO Te a ; oie se tt 


py Hoon U>& Snag go hy H. 
12 | ) . 


F 
Las HW oO a An ’ - 
MILE +.B e | in Bs t apt. Pi eo | ees ay oP tm. ti” share! AD. 4-2644, OL. 4-5699. a CO. Fa fim __ Phone 
“* : emus : o§7 es. é a we al RL. & CHURCH—3-bed seat Co-eeG IVE ; os op bm pe o \ 
(9 |:BEDRM ike. $90, - ceptions AVAILABLE a m, so sal ue Hengehong, 2° fat souit Jevel; nice lot, My : enter’ glint tan PROPER ries , one Pome “large ‘ot. i REpublic 7-1234 
gar ting on ae Nrby, “sh x io. Ry NR. SHOPS & TRANSP. S38 sis" STs Bedrm.. wormed RL. ne oat dee equ u le ‘rooms - as low w $51.00. HILLCREST AREA—Modern 6 | it Lv 3 a. ee | 
_PideATAL¢ tennis courte 3 ‘ Ast. &—Open. 2-BEDROOM APT. r £49 50. 7 clean ip S one ste of 4 rooms. Close to > eee Sameer only —s own” [tone . 
OFFICE. JA. 5-2908 | Redec: bedrm.. rm - ve $81.50 R. A. ‘HUMPHRIES & SON | pase: “at e rman Tapilr 28H | ¢ strict eurte. Parking space * sqm a r pew puse rang ane heat. 8 
ss Pt oat pO aa 5 , r ; 
ARLINGTON tiv nig. ath. | rp ici epe asain Be ae ar. é ~ : it ape, 3 ra Mit. and| ARLINGTON, 3718 +h Sons g.). : ig0| } i, Bt WA. 8-0352° Rives. | mo. Pu ant s-| 8 own, 13 iter r 4 Daths. 
rris ane tire Kiots JO. 2-9889.|¢ nt TA, 9-1783 2-bedro commer house. | : , | 2 Me 2-776) | Seen" ben 90. ns 


562.5 ad ' —>)| mont | ‘ NORTH CAPITOL &T., 4600—Mod- 
—CHOICE LOCATIONS. us rms. kit. bath: - firn.; $65. aRLIN TON—5- room brick, glo. Phun apDEN | ra. brick. pedrime.. ee bes beat, | | COLORED —HOME, INCOME 


5 
gre } ‘ ee e D 1ED 
madre nai to narioews RON FARE oC. — 2: or ST: No. 26th st, *| BUSINESS PR int 7 Ex-°S6at0, WO.” 6-9114, ; iy 4 bearme o} | owner. Income or ic Pent FC. 


J : iN XON TERRACE, MD. : ew 
—TOPS” IN CONVENIENCE. inane ape ee O KON Mt 805.38 ‘and #72, a Rg My By ris ~detaened. } bath. rec. eee 2 "Living room with firepiac rambler. rec. Pi, ae sha im garage LEO M. BERNSTEIN IN CO. 


OO 
CALL 7-668 C elevator bids, — Beautifully Pacludes ise gad md. Key with janitor , ARL. ALLS cnuRce- . 1 de- _. kitchen. ish- T he ~3626. Tul 8 P.M 
coal Totus with’ beleanies” “ewitch. voll bel ae: Gar Rh "hes AVIS, | NE. "600 H st. nw. ie. | sired! rable 4 al j rr ot ate ee ae pea ~ - P. L | ae et olored—Attention _ | COLORED—VACANT 
Veterans! Listen! | EHRLICH Wonderhouse 


A , 
308 © sa 4 dr. Large 1-bed- board service—res. prk, Eff., $60.00 + “Soliing APB. Navy! 98-3556 
wiy = ya inom ~——1+BR., £70.00 he °., y esearch. Conses | | COLORED—Nr. Trinidad Ave. NE. neTursDa Wyngate—¢ 2) WHEATON Desirabic commercial | 2-2326: eves.. OL ‘ 

r ie feat location, 000 2c. th with po. HEPHERD PARK New! New! 1330 INGRAHAM ST. NW, 

demt Manager JA i4th st o NA. hrs weekdays: t. Ol |Coe. —Bye st. nw. rma | 2-1683; eves OL. Semicet. brick. 


é 7 201. Two Ly See : spacious genter pas 
7-4244. R 5 newly decor : adults; 2- Family Home 


convenient ‘to trans ter. s. Mer. at ; ja new golf course.| i-bedrm.. _ liv im. kit. dinette, 
ping. $75 mo.; includes tlie, Rea | 0 S7744 | NON ce, Southern “ave, C Office | bath, yard, $62.50. LO. ase an June, 


o on 
$43; ami, See janitor. & $sTO _ Rk 49 -* io Bie dea | : . 
5| pine “Fee.” tm bedrms.., 2 baths, ) bath c's * i Only $250 Down ey in. lige. yard. Giese to 2 
ly eg! Se 
Lee cool a ‘i 2 . Sop immediate occupancy. I ¢ is s Priced | fs far : ons 14th —< a 
4 a 1 a closets: a= esira va “an ator - o9 ow would you like to buy a hom ' 
parking; 1 ks : ° bids. es ow ly “redecorated at £978 | Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, Md. | "house, $115. floor ; Atte _ ~~ 7:7 
ft {fi hours. | Te03 iitmere. ms | nag reas. Ten: Se exe, 4 our mont ly parent ts oniy 
After office ’ 
rooms. Kit.. share bath, NO. 7 Eoied | 4906 Wis rms. bath Bo ay 
RED  feeeetty lars P er Mo.?| REPOSSES ED 
Cols me end / ——L@e. store in 
See mer. L 1-Bedroom . from $73.50) “turn. “s ya “thd bath its st | £ ST, SE., 1339—Large 2 family| exe. cond. nr, hi 
“a Newly paint-| ative outlet 2 ’ Wp St L $195 DN | stove im and take over the LOW 
b } «| ‘ ° : YMENTS 
haath em Gnd bath. $60. Jam-| $7750 mo. Bor all info ‘call LE) St + DI. _J-9895 , omb': close to Mann! ™™,,>orick. h.-w. h. 3.kitehens. No lovely brick home. Our cont of T6- 


} i aT. NW... 3538—T-mm & MONTC 40) = 
i‘ on » utils. inclu.. CO, ‘$2301, » - 
BERM or 7 7 SBBRAT H MES eases ED. 22. & ST, NE. APT. 2| Poncea vd. Nr. schools. | ties. OL.| 460 oa fh, show indow, Bacctiont | porch and garage. agin ree NJ ] FRED EHRLICH 
ang guiet;| cous dvearm ape wish! §—, $68-$73.50 <2, BEDROOMS. Fiving room: ‘kst| 28686 ic “E-alert Rh al aR 
parking sh PB. ¢ i : ety mo. Key, No. 1. Ca a) |BETHESDA—4 bedrm. i bs busines | live "On tt ite ist fi 
u res. , 
ae a8 A oe Hail. Kaults.| A as. 445 55) JO. 8-5140 i isth st Le MALORA Rae ware wc. | 7513 
‘ ANNON & LUCHS, 724 14th 6-292 x I late, semidet. 
ie. Gieen i ps, NA. &- my LLOYDS APTS. ° COLO BETHESDA. Silver Springs areas—2. ‘ore. < B- 
' rit. si—1 bedrm ty 633 pearcoren or & 4-bedrm. homes: to ae | a ‘ea Sen | Ing. Rec. rm Good . If vou would look gt this lovely 1.) 
rede’ | $12.30; (3 hedrms.. $83.50 ine} OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY | hit._bath. $67.3 mo. *4'| HOWARD h SCHAPBR, OL. 2-544) 2 | Jear-old. 2-tamily home. Call EX. | BARGAIN 
t : ~ , niieattions house with sep. ent 
1629 Kt x akc . < , =| ecAisl-3R SRG $87.50; .COL.. gist: Huo al ST. NW. ed inside and, out xtra larce yd.| L 2-story and Enslish bastment. 7-| MONTHLY PA 
——~ | closets; _ newly decor ; ISHED OR UN Nisiten itor will sho 4 0679 after 9am i? . NW... 186. B- € | settl ' D| decor 
a >. section. NO. 7-821 rooms. pastel decor. emple WA oe DUNLOP. INC low ; lease ar- <> re Acker” Bt iy Move .. oe ment ocala = ous owe ee- 


, 


busy st. 

5-9222 | FALLS CHURCH vic. a3 nice bed-| se in c 
closet. storage rooms, lau r ~~ ranged to suit ‘tone nt. 
R a A Bi fhurche®. schools and shops: | COL,—1a17 N st-nw. S tms, kit.| rms., . liv.<din. rm yy REALTY CO. 412 Sth St NW fal & ni ertatingsie 
N th. ly a n kit.; * al hs: ewe SLORED. 5100 block 7th at NW 

nel laundry  {acilities: LE DE S riday rday, 9 5 ree —— hot ~ : furr ” 955. per mo. WM | stairway to ige. jayrm.| rts ) th fire-| Corner — detached brick home MURRAY LEVINE, AD 4.3737 
block to shopping snd pus line: mere eRe, of Pulls Charen EVES AND HOLIDAYS BY APPT AVIS. INC. 800 H St. NW.) on oq fi. Vac. $125. 2-2663 N | r Cash! Fenced "yard: copapiete , baths: HOUSES WANTED, te BUY 65 
= 500 


mM ond Pe 800 TENNESSEE Ate ALEX. VA| NA. 8-35 a , — CHTRCH—3 os N. AVE. 5 rm. gas heat: 8! down. 4. SEED ¢-s-room house, Georgelawm 
i TA ™ 6-8-room house proorgeteus 
" $20. t- 


“Broyhill & i pansy, Nin BR ew closets OV 3-09 Cc ED-—H at se Choi ce x; ge attic, fenced yard, ideal ing b. H charees 
x i oon” und 


| pvt. fromt and rear entrances be . lee zed. ‘childre . 
pe Hey. walk to schools “ROSEMARY 40, incl. heat, h.-© LO. children, near schools, shopping 3 <. OPEN SUN. 2 TO 6 HO 
ARLINGTON, NO. romplerely " redecors olors Ge Wat wana | Senter and busline: 110,” JE -| ang apparel, || “tings : LORED—VACANT a 
nesots ave. he. nF.) 2354. | | wa. Ym. earbage | T A CASH BUYER OR 


rated— 
y Fe 7 onree dry ne 
-bed at 
Pd pal Benning rd Mod. 1 room apt. | CHURCH3 bedrooms. 1's ONLY $195 DOWN ot al an Ga. 
THE 


i? 


j-searm., art. ! ‘| excel bag rd ~ sho at 5 Apa rtments hy 4 TRAGY CO HU. es oe of | "paths, full daylight basement, fin-| , ——< iy euscesefui ae. — & many ny other, fos: | 711 UPSHUR ST NW. 
we TE BROTMILL & BONS de 2-. 3-BEDRM. APTS. | Sa Fee, Ste: lee. ty. is; 8148, IE Sang Center ca vailabie. ake Rhea g501. | You at . n HIGHEST cash off 
: i il | " wu s I be : cash offer o 
~1300 2 Bedrms.—$89 I~, 2, 3 APTS. ALSO AVAIL. nd. $55 mo. L iN PR a FALLS: CHURCH “AREA | bs “Taalanen BA ¢: this ay Seminet. _ je gu mg in 24 hours. Mr Delle, JO. b-OeeS 
_ 7.5908 appliances, paints and wallpaper. 3 UR w 6 large rms. TWO ti ? ‘ ST = aac 
. | or Mia. pee 
IN 


be rms... aqua» — =tuny ee nity 
‘ ath 3 Bed S. $105 Make our Sel ctio oda é 3 7 ~ ’ (1) s. : . t : re ’ ve amt. ; . CO. Ww 
rm Y e nt Vy Greenway Downs—3 bedrm ports shop. etc. Real opportu : ', 4 good credit. immed “* aisal. RR 


—-l and 2 
v. rm... dini . 2 
and rear screened porch, $5 50 to A > rate dining rm. den, full for vol busi 
Sit gee Wea! Tet) oS RAE ge SWIMMING AND) 9 tittle Mo's] Getaan. jemtues Tht] Weinberg Bush, Ine. | pop nepe awe te 
_ 41870 ___ “JE, 53-1749 ; g Bit.) SS Pairfax Country Club 107 on ew NA. §-5500 rhea st sad | 
Bolling Field—Navy Yard aity. Sat...’ ut. 8: 6 | WADING POOLS|% beth beat. - —. Sie: oi a New ty te lilly brick rambler. sep. 5 ep WAREHOUSE SPACE Rent 50 ONEING Luxury Home 619 Maryland Ave NE. Fe i Wie es / 
co ! | Aet fast om this lovely’ EIGHT- rT 
ouse 
only 


Ist O. 1 ; large ,_ 20 ‘| arate dining rm 3 
1 Block imo § schoo!; ampie closet 1 fm, &.|Private Bus Service to Capital | ? laree f rms and kit, e:| kitchen, carport Available Sene 25.) CHOICE WAREHOUSES rooms. io LR. 5 - room brick home: TWO baths, ot! WILL. nit your 
HOICE WA H U b.-w. h.. full Demt. Excel. location.| for Mon} rome Co. 


and hot water furn. “areh tectural copies 
necessary for pleasurable, m 


space : avail. 3’ db. s 50 See Mr. | heat 
‘ _ JO. 2-393 a 08 | ! 219 Host nw. aiter| Transit & Silver Spring Shopping| mo nm on ist fi. ge | he | i; ¢-dedrm. Cape 6000 sq. ft, including office 
WiC —B6 (Porcenier|_ fp. a FOR CHILDREN| PAyzs. INC. 600 it Bt. NW. NA.) fear) .r4 “Available dune 1 (1), $900 sa. ft, including oftice| living: give ‘voursell a thest ana ALL CASH 


4) Pairtax a r se bed- | call us to inspect this fine. upper- 
1929 EAST-WEST HWY. COLORED tm. brick sambier: Dt baths den | '@@. cars. Loading at rear. Con-| £00 Us, %,| Call JAM 1252 Columbia Rd. NW. 

RING. L Taxis recteation ‘rm. best ran. | venient NB. location SCHWAB. EM. 2-500: = Ob : : UICK SETTLEMENT 
At se he — ! - 170 1970 27th Gt) WW. Apts. To 8 | Aysiable gus e is 5 (2) 12,000 sq. ft. Light. dry, two! 4.7693 or OL. 2-i400. tile bath. full betot Erect loca tins: | . 


There’s Everything! bedrms.. liv (5) Lee Pores 3 bedrms . yet electric itt, RR ai a BALES. 13 CRE Tike | Af types of ‘proper Rath 
CACL OWNER | _JOHN F. DONOHOE 


rm 
$82.50 mo.: heat and large Separate dining rm of bide. Nice offices. Close-in. Im- ra: REAL : ee of property. No obliga- 
—LGB. 2 BEDROOM. POR FREE HURE 1235 ith Bt RW. Apes te 2 and ARFAX REAL INC, | yptlategccupamey een ome | & Bons 
m. apt. for | | Y, m 4 | 
; heat and “Bical unity docks” tL aaa ae J 3-Q084_ 


and. i 
Yaie b me janitor on premises acres AX able immediately 
alt owne 


en | ler rm. 
—BUS. SCHOOLS, SHOPPING. ni r * $67.50 to : he : as 9. 1450 warehouse under construction 
F ‘ 2500 sq. ft. air-conditioned offi 
joy Subu ban ae ae eet | _———_——— included. Tailboard loading. Wil 2 COMPLETE APARTMENTS | 4. oi Realtors. 


~~ WE LOVE CHILDREN °° E REAL co | Falls Church and Alexan Only $995 down and r mo 
vin 13 No. Ca L_ St. HO. 2-7200. C + dria be ready sbout Sept. over rent fro upstairs +e INCLU DES SETTL EMENT 


' Cons CHOICE LOCATIONS | Weinberg | & Bush, Inc. kitchens, 2 ba the, sep catrances, Lovely ce hor in fot, Pull CASH A . CK A NO STR 
Hospital with janitor. RENTAL IN AREA $89 50. oles at tis. JU. 71-6373, Res. | Immediate oecupency in suburban + a6 ot ‘ ag vee pecpocss Lar. f “fences be rin. WRITE BOX M-410._ 
of Bie 18. 1629 K st. nw..| ~—EVERY CONVENIENCE. MODERN NEWLY | MSE aot. B-! —s Tom Vai See 56 stores, decorated, W’'H'SE — anted SOA Cc YL R 5 AN am b. 7 brick aargge ‘les Spot Cash for Your Home 
nl %69 no. Key at rm spacious Romane with or witho 5 ce v2 SOx & yy RES 
; ME #6668. basemen HAVE CLIENT for 10.000 square {t. | GI APPROVED % COLORED 1302 A aT. SE - tne ey Qe = 


secti — y.. 


Nhe atIGHTs AREA — i) —PETS WELCOME 

tracti 1. 2 and bedrm apts.. 0th st. nw Apt ae 8 m1 . 

reasonable rents J . —FURNISHED—UNPURNISHED. DECORATED APTS. | COL. 15TH ST, NE—i-bedim. ape.. RENTALS FROM $95 to $130) Somers Co, "Auerbach & Co br's:| ONLY $200 DOWN | $300 DOWN So eomuiiesion onaraed Tt 
2 | $62.5 2-bedrm. apt 2.50 

Liv rm. 33: | | ghildren welcome. Li. 7-890. Larchmont Realty, Inc. | S501 or TU. 2-s889 TAKE YOUR PICK | Mpestig. former brick. 6 hugesrms., fi82- 25-4056 vet. Ob. 

Gi shops. JO, 3.8409 | —IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY. Chillum Heights aL 2iS BA cca | Patent -8389._ 8. 3-1830 | COMMERCIAL SITES 33 full demi... earage, ‘fine Colonial or i-bedm 

“CALL, MR. Tpom N . liv kit.. dinette ais, | Marviand alls Amal GEORGETOWN - 2nd commercia! Only $65 Per Mo. 5 “all MR K +8 N q : < oc Pave, mamesen thal c . 

: WOODRIDGE | DIRECT ER, yAA 


RANKL? 
rm.. dinette, kit bath. Conv. Boll : 1520 CHILLUM ROAD | will redec. Key Apt. 2.| Va. 5721 d Ave. | "Pssatt fronts 78800 sa ft LAN: : 
JUST OVER D. C. LINE BETWEEN ith oe Fr cross fr a. OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4 | $395 DN. DETACH HED Hiehest cash for your property. 


se RED—320 iith st. NE. 4 ; 

ac is. ; -D— 

1-9291 1-bedrm.. kite en, dinette. living ige. : th: 5 min 

ane RIGGS ROAD AND QUEENS = . 

Is Te ae | en Kes > th, 538 Portis nd nse apt 2 G CHAPEL ROAD o. U 11 L x co..| 8u ys ae couple eB KE é- | Re © pal eway ‘bein: Bz built Gleaming hardwood floors through D. ps PRINCE ,ORO ORGES CO. 

LOWES . WALKER & Dt OP, INC. 370 ; a NE 2 if OWN orner £21390 | BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES +3. 6217 2ND ST. NW. | 2 spac! a Ry nell 6 appraisal vey, or night, 
IN THE AREA ates’ ABE 2 BEDROOMS edrm ; | separate ae; 2 bedrooms: arden’ SHLIGATIE 407 16TH ST SE wh. _] fenced yard FANT all cash (or your 

I’ BEDRM. . .$63.25 Up) GOOD HOPE HILLS i NE REALTY CO. $2)0- ho. "goed business: exeefient ‘location ‘1210 Inde ndence Ave.| Yana. Men tat at | Boe Ee ae BipxEY 

GEORG ow oe ig mt AS Wison bivd.. Arlington. Va. JA SE -| SINDLER REALTY CO.. HO. 2-1257 


Z BEORMS. Sb pl QOKING SUITLAND PKWY “Hy, 7. beam 4 Ae ay | AUERBACH & CO Pol 2501, . 
I -h, reheat an ot water furn TING contractor 3 more 
FURN. APTS., $ p A a RD. AT $64 mo. LUS FALTY GO..| TU, 2-0008. ae =a] ie a es : -| F058 Quebec Place NW. COLORED, NORTHWEST |. gna, 


ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED = “AND VICINITY All Utilities Included ~ DI. | St 3 
M di rden apartments. -Sub- mities Inc an | rooms. bath nice N. 696 a month buys for 
han iiving 10 to 18 a leerees| 1 BEDRM. & PORCH. $95.50| (1-BEDROOM APTS. AVAILABLE ©O%.—* . eR 4 o5sSo| voor pREBe REALTY CO ~ a eR gs Bd $13.950 a lovely old ome. 
PORCH tat 4 $94.50. POR FUTURE OCCUPANCY d $6 is utils WM. J, ~ fu | on 3%, acres near IF HEAD: 
50 adison shee trees. Jay H. Supper. FA. 


r ; 
furnished Gonve ac | 

i 
furnishe onyenient) _cLOSETS GALORE AT THE MOST REASONABLE 


1707 4 Rt WA A-K800 povely 


rect bus own no Lt 
venient to schools nd shOpDIne 3 8 ROOMS $96 to $107 , 800 H St. NW. A ; ry 
PRES OMMER | "|! Detached 4-family and é-family| AttTac. . Surroundings, featuring| oEe, 5| at 7 betem brick rambler. fenced a N Tor sale: } ne ce 
o m - 1% aren . = | ake . 
CALL RE aoe buildings. Some-! ke atmosphere a 3 ane ple a2 Hi, Castlina Ay Ave loa Sune 15 whe, RGE MAS stock i ates od TLA : ° ey: erms. Mrs Completely Redecorated 
’ ettractively andscaped lawns. sub- , : en oe © -1400. 9662 or come to 3107 Biadensburs | a. eh —_ r this { 
ree exposures and cross yenfila-, ® safe niece to raise your child. ls Fe. goats. LL 6 - + fms. "itmore-Washia on pky., and Rte. (SNACK BAR — wee clientele : OC Dd NE ch 6 t ai full base-| room. 2-bat h brick spltt love! huge 
FURTHER INFORMATION tion to every apartment. unusually All corner apts. Shopping centers 63° _ bl ao ce 1% Redfield ave 3-bedrm.| 1112 No Capitol. with 4. vo = 10440, men cas heat Tn less | jivis 
fromt and reer entradces, anususi-| convenient COLORED fr bus. Li 4-! Fainbier’ pF greed a gO PR ae MR. MOT ates a inga rent.| Kitchen. 34ft,, Sniem 
DISTRICT EKSt*> APTS. fy Taree closets. besem ment locker Rental Office Open OL. - “st ; “WAken a DUSLOF $1 a ppes ¢ ore $40 mo S| “DREAM UNGALOW mm. ¢ | and ground level exit Near 5 
ENTAL OFFICE rooms: off-street parking. conveni- ; ' . . We 68-6568. 2 ves. This hom? is your dream come ake” . 
7812 District i Pkwy. ‘ foams, one nee Every Day Until 8 P.M. OL. = 128 rr ne. mod. |g Cecio Renee irs re. aw. Pulls soe! bus oppor oe SG 2 "ER A. SMITH CO. rae fe" eg ta . 
except electricity. Call WA. 7-3948 A and | Bain. aan éneer .. heat — cious living: 4 oms Ry - d-' SL = be : bier. 
wiz dec rm., maid's rm. large ‘Pers ga- 1 ; , : . | 
N "4 wit 2 “Davis. INC. BO). So nat ~ Wf sts clea ean! fines,’ and homey atmosphere _ IgTH A. WESSTER NW. | 
og" 8-3556 bedr our own business.in 4) , §-room pangyiow: 2 laree | “ONL Y $] 500 DN e 
be ilt cellent family neigh 


RENTA 
cas apt sae newly decor: 2900 30th St re at Oat Naylor zo, pe 33 
ie - bath 811 15th tre Yer. 3-3300 baths. $150 Avail, now n j to built to an/ ae ty 
4 al — : APARTMENTS WANTED 30 R, Canta. we.) rouD of stores. a sie ties akysTeme | 4-BEDRMS.—2 BATHS | silent, januypetahbernees..¥ 
Mt em in a grand 


with shower Also effi DO [LADY wishes two-! 
“shower Alio =attrac. -fm. end STIS R STREET SE ~ THE aC N Ave NW -2923| Ideal tchen with brand new. | for home and income as| _ _ 
] , wishes two-rm apt. with pvt bi KOMA \ FARK te bungalo , and grill.| trie equipment, « all-electric eck bowse hae 4 ene [cos Se en 
a iS t. Ber _ pore Sean alien ‘ania: Ede “one 4701 BRADLEY BLVD. bath if possible. 875 mo, Write! rs d bat large corner lot etc. . abinets, | full b 
FALLS ~ ) - _ ave. Vacant 5 a mo | yet ia Inc. rand new x. | & vard and detached | NORT HWEST REALTY, OL. 4- 
. r 990. SETHESDA—<Atiractive brick . 


CURE AGENCY. J kite en. foyer. bedfoom, tiled ba 
$68 month. Convenient to every- BETHESDA’S FINEST /|cotom Landlords to rent aout | Bons ’ — | > etal teageeen 
ll ME. 8-0258 IRD & NICHOLSON _T R. 6736 | room 4. Fu ment: 
ts. and houses Call M | A — Amy h Anchor-fenced. A , OHN lonial with 3 bedrooms and bath. 
with beautiful gar- | Maree Gining room, full basement 


he Big _ i, ts ee: thing. Tmanedi ate occupancy A Sh BIRD 4 NICH redec tech ¢ 
eC SHIPL Y A DE LUXE MODERN APT. TT MOVRT tra ap 7 | pabeitinatey ture Mo —— | ¢ Choice location, Compete st up | gen Full attic To see is to be bu a ‘ | yar b 7 fenced 
dor, Place Apt Bids. st 1611) DESIRABLE 88. LOCATIO 1-BEDRM.—From $92.50 | “searm. apt a25. Li. 4-0 | Brick rambler: newiy kitchen. det! fee ete. MA. 2-3tT | ~~ | COL-NOTHING DN | sbeidstii . 
: i) inspect ian Living 1-Bedrm., from $68. 50 2-BEDRM.—From $109.50 | SEST MOVERS in town. fow w tate | Inspection by Avot, Me Smilb.| REAL ESTATE LOANS 33 | $395 DOWN—_MOVE et gost die om. ane Sie BETMESDA—Cioce Naval Wouslig)— 
: en to 2 Bedrms. from $80.00 | ... sser, 4740 Bradiey Bist. Ria wOViNGSni er ine fob ae Oar ue! Colonial Rear fenced | rea Mk aaa oie 3rd & Rhode Is. Ave. NE. i | ade 3 

iS INCLUDED) Aldon Management Corp. . ime: reas, rate s LU. £5355. yard, ren din. rm.. large bitehen. At ity oo S PURCHARED. consisting of 6 pedecsontas ay * “DANIEL DiEN ER r "CO 


Large rooms. Lo sm edecor ete to suit tenan 
. . 7 XLEY  MOVERS—6 rooms, $30 BARTO EAL itors, 
windows, amp ese; NA. 8-5740 _ Eves... O.. 6-7026 | vans; 24-hr, serv, AD. (3-882 : KELLER. Real-| w, * Reaito garage 


- : | COLORED — & em ! ~ detached 
on 1. 7-347 eves... brick home in Brishtwood fea- 


ra reing is “Semutial| Ets, ibm, detinz bus,cton fe ore ER an rs hor , 
. conv. chur a au 0 te : , a 
KWDOH - Wo a vt 3400 25TH cane SILVER HILL APTS. . isd Bun. Reas. Se 3see family Ra 3- eae You é\ ihe COLORED G ng ise ont modern 
Lhe | low: large fenced yard; newly deco-| : it . ull , 
] BEDRM. APT... 377. 50) 5-9 + Z| ate od. JO ‘: May 3 TE. 6-734, #5" yy per. <9 1937 LINCOLN RD. NE este. h a. novels ere be Com. 
BR. 101 318F—Small| “582 | ee eee “low as $30 or $6 hr AD. 's-6248," 3105 Blueford td. Rens. 3-bedran. n aa eee 4a. 4--54 ~—,*-. 7 iB mm down. Call TA 
yaturn apt. with pvt, bat oe Laree living room. dingste. Tone, HAYES MOVERS. for over 60 yra: | pow Ray at Bn kit.: inclosed yd.- | Oo} , r 
Vy x Brand-New—Air Conditioned | town kitchen. tiled bath. ve and’ jow rates; 24-hour: exper help: walking distance schools and rec | 7 ae ae hoo heat: ; alam. ster a an 
y Rig A CHOICE 1-BEDROOM APT. | *e!rixerator padded vans. JA, 2-1824. | area. $110 mo. OL. 2-5539. | Ee | s00 7 COLOR eo—l'M DROPPING oR 
i-bedrm. | apt. AP. 7- : | MOVING-- UNION STORAGE CO. [NEW SPLIT-LEVEL in exclusive EN LOW PAY ROM &750 BETHESDA Near 
Py JUNE | 4227 EVER bag ss | By careful men: sep. rms., $2 mo.| community Bethesda. Will con- 1312 N Y Ave N | James, 7-1655; eves, RA. 3- Sadieal the 
204 Otis st.. A ' AT BUILDING. (NR. sU MD.) 705 Florida ave. nw. NO 7- i048 | asges tpeponetie Sheu i Coa. TRUST NOTES 9403 : ONLY $245 DOWN on ist 
: . ’ > : a cee me : = athe. liv aoe . , , - full h 
Mh “lee tecpt ball: ') parzare SCAFRITZ MANAGEMENT _ JO." 86-4469 HOUSES FURNISHED @0| din rm. kit pation den.” Q-en?| <a res. this detached home in 1200| {uit bath ™ 
75. Zs. $65 AP 71-4461 CAPITOL MILE Sublet June isin) : asemen ul, . - ; a1 } mhad a = ; - 
*| COLORED—VETERANS fie _—, = — on 


Ci L —fublet June i5th a ier corner ist. u 
a a ~ TRENTON TERRACE CONN. AVE. a. ee bee s Cc - - th hiy. JU. B-3646._ anal pan 0. | EMIDE ACHED | loors. all 
cane ~ kitchen ~: ae | BEST BUY IN TOWN Remodeled and redecorated: laree| en: bed roome ; A SFLFR RD - roe or a S T Pull a ‘bereh. a tomate heat on lane apes 
poe yer.| baths. | VIERS MILL VILLAGE rH 1ST |_and all the 3 ' ic. cust ' 
choppire center $62.50 to 865 1 & 2 Bdrms., $72.70 to $81.80 ite yt yg BY and place Li. é- £4500. ROMANA DORAN bunaalow. 4 rms. and beth: pita nint tie AS le r, lpon Calin 76 Bee roy Sire | el ree *~ 
1s ities ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED tub: kitchen: elevators ASSOC ; as: Le, reirs. and wash. mach... TENTS with un! atied cand SOL INVEST TE) ist fi 

. ter-| Laree attractive rooms complete. ex ltchboard: shecteiet  iagpyshed. tae CHASE VIEW. xb Jur : ik: mo. M ib Smith. Inc.. DE. | . a gr oats Srent nes rr sft. CO 

2 00 ious. | -_ 

‘ypdroomi:. iatge shady vars: com: | COLORED—19 Todd pi na Brick | call RORSCHACH REALTY. INC RECREATION ROOM | et MRT os oo 

rm 


—_— 


A 
ted a aa apt.: avail- 
wt 


s 
race apartment) large rooms playground. arking and! Also efficiencies HO 


‘aad © odern 
base disposal. 8638 Piney Branch | ia nary i arene corner : bed 
rd Avot. il. Call evenings. wU.! ot ud Loin place 3) and Miss. ave. 6E.. DON’ BUY | 4 bedrooms. equipment. pat 0, Chil fropt 1 perch, 8 Le din. rm 2 — neue atin Menehhetth ain | } TRADES ACCEPTED dns. » On 
vi 18s BrDROO! S, FURNISHED us, welcome. $200) 1 USTINE REAL od. aie 2 Tih TRUST NOTES WANTED 61A) 7-sear- ad m Vel Admipistre- COLORED—-MODERN po “ut 3-6 
bought $ GI~—$800 DOWN ia). Exceijent aber 
powd sf — 


SILVER SPRING B 938) 
ahiticn Al No 7 Manchester pr moire om ee TRVELAND “PK.—) bedrmme. den. NY - _ a Witt BUY OR SELL Of rant bores) 
Just ot dice Pivy. Bree. ca call | p ND Save your money firepl. Jay * aah. woo im- penp ’ nae : $85 MR. JAMES—DI. my 65 $550 down a $68 er pia 
’ = k. base- ee | bas ced 
WALKER _& DUNLOP, INC ( J | A We wil} do al! of the following tor] FaIRPAX 5 bedrm. brick. bese. | 7-5995 SALE DC. HOUSES rv e 2 FAM LY) | 
, Petap R : REALPOR. 
Wud 


AMERICAN i x OMITH CO. N. CAPITOL AND HAMILTON 


yo 
a7} Pai t i Pa ALi ’ s 
“Yee eg + 2 rtmen 13.39 " Inthe City—Sinele = ay, tenes h +4 price ms Pai les. | ‘di. B. w Br | din nme : saree suet, ost . tn x= 
' WAM 12 myn TO ROWNTOWN DP trician, carpenter.) central air condit. eu REAL a ip Sth 8 3 sai UNIVERSITY PARK Semidet. tapestry brick home that TES 5} Tevel and | bi-level 
2 Blocks Na Lab - degrees ene throughout: 5 bed I 5995 | A red brick center-hall Colonia), | COLORED—Own | a - sell this moe ter 7 Built as 2 units. Two! rambler. 3 bedrms ths: ea 
PLOWER A | 2 Min “From ine Piel bad rms., 2% beths. 2 livi ‘ shales D—3il 3a ca WES “ec.| situated in one of Washington's) Y*°*?* redecora' é.rm brick | Mocern a 4 ne and kitchens tn | ede 
_ ag hs air-con 3-bedrm.| ese up and see if You! niaces RY level kitchen an n-| © just FR Le hy finest suburbs—convenient to shop. | Bost. $495 sh. vill handle. TU.| 9 - a cond. Colonial : 
an rm, ap 4G, 50-$130.| 4 12 drm s ‘ avail. immed i 300 im REALTY Sd. ping, schools, churches & trans-' 40082. RA 35-2456 nice yard. c eeenieat te 
ew elev, bide ‘ sh |S Large” Rms., $72.50 ce 1 pbedrm - f ja | Que st. ani g a oar 1d portation. Living rm. with fire- miei res ae |. sho meat. ict yard. Convenient ad a ' 
ee be Roandke Ave | 42 Large Rms., $84.50) : Senter 12 min. to dawn-| cuaipt, liv. rn. kit. 500 | tn.S Sedrme snd on unususily| DET 7 ROOMS. 2 BATHS e A. HUMPHRIES is. Ave. past Naval Hosp. te mi. 
a. oes cel. s 5 . Pentagon Cord ale cond. $130. ki : cond., atiractive level ‘rare. ‘28 Peni OT. Mass ave. Realtors. NA. 8-5020 : ' to ‘ahh 
terrac «See. Uy. tm. svY Andex on, 3 bus, lines. Bhs e- | TINE REAL *C0.. 413 aS tee 750. Eves. call Mrs. Lesiie Wil- RED—VAC REALTY "Go: 
dinetie, ki. rah, tl , Washinat & Lee Apts. NW.D in Ame, SM, 22078 COLO TSth-H_ NE. 50 elds 
furn. a to 57 asnington ee 2¥e-bath home with | COLORED—723 Tuckerman <owiW.C. & A. N. MILLER $125 "DN. —$89 20 MO. ares. $13,500. 
ad. Pinew : 200 North Wayne St., Arl., Va. lange a ‘warden ot eee eh Aft) Semi det. pric oom. full | 190 3 SE Seca m brick, rambler wih ex 
¢ Piney Branch shop. center. x ” JO. 3-6800. cm hy AF Me a0) Semi det. brick. 3 bedroom. full DEVELOPMENT Co. (REALTORS) $99 DN. Attractive, t brick pandible 2nd ase for 3rd. bed- 
S : . separa 
' LVER SPRG.—Atirac. :. ) fh tent ; 
Buckingham Ownership dae R +rac wu. Petty one ass heat. i Pali sse fon ful eed ass th wy: 
oer #.. ee eves. It's nt true pe 6 , 


Sint go Aue 12 Reas_ - : ; ity Co 
Large bdrm. ramb., T _ sew, meh. 3 wane "ax prev war. 99 and move inte this love eee. RA. 3. 2120 brk. Cape Cod. clos Wise 
aerated, ip Be atti CLAREMONT | jiita“jiitonies ea si Bay eee Ba a AE poms i| COLORED—VACANT | fanventenes ie 
site n. Bee Sie McKENZIE . 1217 VALLEY AVE. S.E. | 2733S. Walter Reed Dr,, Ari. | Daihs. Beautiful cool garden. “RW. BE BPA et A EIOHRO | gnd eas peat. Yes, for only $99 EHRLICH SPECIAL 2. bedrm ! 
5 6-8451 of HA. 2-) 1 Bedroom $70 and up (Off King St.)—JA. 2-5003 | bath: for July & August. Reter- HOME. RED ‘ , p | are buying, not renting, “Surry? 128 MADISON ST. NW. 
; . NW. Te pa. 2 Bedrooms $82.50 and up We wit : ' | Row brick, 8 rms, 2 bathe 2¢ 
stmoreland Hills : | f! full bemt : 
gesirab\ he elevator bt &| Includ Bp iy + PO og ny Best Value PO dp ——t- beeen end tem ce. ata ete NATL, REALTY | gut’ Can be ! ‘Se ce famltes 
: ‘ 1 1 . FRED RLICH well. -propo rhicmed | 


Bee Suite, wn “elee fhe rator on each floor . 2 b t 89. 50 i 4 Dedrass , ti 
; or. . " ; 
SHANNC 5 ae 124 lath’ hools. Z-DF, apts. $ baths, screened nh, SE.—5 rms. kitchen! 2 B ; NF 
9 5345 t. B-l, JO. 1-465 p ; | es compl “hon and equipped. $175 $89 500 1 /FASHIONABLE NW. SECTION | 1012 Jath i ww ST. 3-045 | grate dining room, scr 
> PISANI. Realtor. OL 


ull 


2 


ests 


raww a VE. hed —* NW — 

Me J are wal FURNISHED-——UNFURNISHED Weekdays. 9-8, Sat. 9-5. Sun. 11-5 ¢ RMS."9 garage phe a ch home bas 4 | Quistanding Engi mick “home” semide- | COLORED _ Sond ILLINOIS AVE. NW N 
UR ST. 315—Nr. New Hemp- ad ‘. a. gg gag pene ieth and Columbia rd. nw $99.58 de floor: 4 s| o oe 2: werk: | 2 COMPLETE APTS — Devonshire- 
Si wedem.. liv conv downtown and B lkj A AD 4-8789, Nov. 15. $150 per mo. th er. aw Lhe. kit. and hat gn 2 ' nermena ite living ‘rm..| 904. Coloniel brick on thie he ares. wow Bering o-tegres 

2052. ___ ae reom : . ; is ai) «6Tamoier u Smit. 
. eal, not waier. reltig.| g ‘DUPLE = sedrm. : sede. ise ot uc INg am AUTHE “Tah Century archi- R. “ HUMPHRIES & SONS - ee BP. amily sa ne — hallway, ¢ hn i oh beme. an io oF ty So eel $ 

o in t. see Janitor in , : . REALTORS “ ) ; = rife 

FLOYD a , 313 N. Glebe Rd ’ Arlington n. rm.. itchen. Lestat elee : ? ) Mass ss. Ave RA NA &- -5020 ‘isk = zs — a rm. 3 iy . ; e | 4 a. rere ni" . ley. t 
a us 5-4056, ~eh, a. 


: A. 9-6592. 
e c : 8 SE (Barn Woods 
eV tS CO.. 2629 K st. nw. BA. B JA. 2-5004 ¥ a Jt ine. fi ots. ais D wt nd very attractive ‘and ‘immaculate. 3- 3- Fall deme recreation | — mae 
room ome: tilt -W. 
Spring and transp. lovely large. i- BEST LOCATION Available tur $i Le] ving * race. gas a | ; level lot. Sonn ys ma xk , Lew & ed | 22 MILMARSON, PL. NW. Pireplace 
tedre a wl B OHA - ; ——Newly redec 6- & 6- =| metal garage; a home of distine- Petached b beauty. Just off ist ake : Shes with Set 
a37. AP TEL e___. | room pouses: e. and se.; $90 mo $00 wee ; ILL G tion; conveniences, trans. shop- dis rooms, 2 baths. Mod- clure 
_ LASALLE A T. HO l-br. apts., $75 UP! "din. rm. kit, 2 baths,” | — —— : 75. | «BINDLeR REALTY ea th and Aen « bis bea: A 
i e+} with ding, ta, “inl. ht seg 00 Vac $125. adults only Pete WA D 44 Ta st oor rm Py Fen rs nad 
- es ] Rm., vil. Kit. s Bath, $75 Weekdays 9-8. Sat. 9-5. Sun. 11-5 REAL 2 -8880. HOUSES NEEDED Dc 2 MD ette school and Recreation. Center. COLORED—$39 foe ries f Fives , RA. 6-2527. | 
NW ’ . DR -bath home MOUSE Dc. & Brick Colonial with 
2 vt. a :| Livin Room, Dinette, Bedroom, : jal with 3 ise. bedrms.. 19TH & NEWTON ST NW PRESS REALTY ‘CORP. 
‘ig, * 9 PRESIDENTIAL GARDENS— Ada. | offers — ou OOM. 20. living at UNFURNISHED. $75 to $175 2 baths. ~ age 3 — pane r Attractive 20 lonia! brick. " 
Co ee as Nee 4 Kitchen & Bath, $100 & $110 nent shopping center and hools. ee a , Be ng ee FAMILY OF GOVE. official peeds| masnificent ” yard. = en hr, | pedrenme. a es 7 %, .s aos ott )— Detached ie ‘x4 ree. te stone fren! 
aerul a O w York. ave ALL UTILITIES eTLosD vely lawn, eo rag a sok eigen pe. $150.| house: Kensington. vic. Home- od a2 home priced iia BS mg $75.50 per to, te oe ear 
wee ween : ' : TY -tile . 
. 4th St. N\ a urn ouses. ‘ ssp ie , concrete Bogey. Inc. 56-7890 Silene 
pg Bg F z COL ev Chace Mae sa tina, REALTY. JA 2-8230 JA 7-1836. ic al. 9686 21%) pape rita BETHESDA—Must re. 
PRIVATE HOUSES your buliding. New parse serators | very . completely furnished PR Y) N 5s Ee bedrooms. 2 baths. erates nai call |, bler. 3 pedrms., bat 
ith freezer tops. Conve for; home ‘ 000 for 3% mo. June are OPERTY MA 44A screened y sogemsent aa. oe. | No" tes and ytil. Excellent loes 
Army, Ty Ai Force | t. 2- 5030. v1 IRG eee cellent re- | DET ACEED o reasonable offer retu OL. 
OR 12 oo | Smee 4; "Ryan mast ESTATE FLOOR. 


~~ 2 
Esvaase 


———_ 


SE, Rirkside. near the 
ees e Ereailept serv- ii 9! 2ND FLOO circle. Priced below vaiue—S- 
i, der 


king A e down’ payment: 
HEV. CHABE. Wanereid™ ne of ROGERS REALT _" CO. te yr old se & td erat home: 3 bed- bedroo Colonial brick Pn 
-1400 Chase ment: ae DB r 
on ak floors ~ ist @ nd 2 : 
tile Dat modern 


DUPLEX APARTMENTS . “ar — | eae te. Z| Far 
Eleva Nidé... reas. . ec hools shops. _gwimmin Mid a AS li 758 BIAS. TF. 
rs | fe A Ne. 3rd Misco Ave. NW./| w. h- concrete front 


P ove * min 
cenibe @ 
pletely and lavishiy 15.980 


First Floor: Large Living Room, Dining Room & Kitchen. Bw. HO. 2-306 areca | DELL — Jelterson — Manor, oF 
Second Floor: 2 or 3 Bedrooms and Bath. ble adults: ¢ rms. kit. and bath:| 2-bedrm. brick. semi, x ch: Go % Hoe mtres" i ee : and 
‘Each House Has Front and Back Yards, Lawn Care, Gar- fe "th - , ' an 5.34 built Colonial home in the 
| , ; _WARWIC rh LAGE exclusive Manacemet of 615 "es : "| Cosy unotts pane! 1 wy : COLORED— | ott he ss a b pasection. 3 
i: Rell” Mn eee $495 D DOWN. _ and fi : 


bage and Trash Removal, Gas, Water, Heat, Laundry rm. bedrm., Kit.. , . poder, © = f i ce, maid's 
a ce and Repairs Provided Free. : ue sated fae “re Mar’ $s § . large | bedrooms 3 | LORI ; - "| Hee Pa ete porch. 6 reh  - oy 
SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER ON. SITE : HOOF ENG, | RtrrenDEN Wt 9 sis oar Soids. FULTON. GORDON lage a 
2 Bedrooms, $93—-3 Bedrooms, from $109.50 Newly | os Na : PITOL HILL. 50 eaggd: yard Convenient ¢ orn ‘SUC ih 
ALSQ FEW FURNISHED APTS, ) thet Are aE. 0. 8-886 rE "6-6 | oo. 3-0 ebaee OTTO rteratas % . i OFTACHED BRICK 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE : s. New pide. now r ain en, 2 bedrms | room office; park reas best, sitect, Por sale} neni Gat Po 
“1734 ARL. BLVD., FALLS CHURCH, VA. | a Ce NCH CRS mee ee eee eA HUMPHRIES ith Comelat, Tedesprct Gal 
pc 25500 Daily, 9 to 5; su 9 to 1; i 12 to 4 3 . TE. | C 5 2 2 Mass. Ave. Realtors 7 soem — DIENER & CO... 


= 


“THE, WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES 
Tuesday, May 29, 1956 


“415,000 


Sunday 


Circulation 


means quicker sales, results 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
for Sunday 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67M. | , 
Nenana 


195) BRICK R 
COMPLETELY A 


= cious 
Go 


seers. 


—§ bedrms 
tradition, 


Mew Epelang’ 


extra laree 


op ar Many extra 
Priced for quick sale at 
JU. 7-4 


cCHuErvVY CHASE OPPORTUNITY — | 
vey older homes have * rm 


s 
0.000! heanilrutly” secent-| Bedroom and full be 
oa- 


in this attractive 
bath home: loc 

Hills. large lot with 
distance t 


pricin tion. Price 


OL 
ALLIED 


rooms. Fieasin 16.7 
accurate v 
9 Stes ts WAL 


2-30380, 


MD.—-aAttractive| conven 


roe tae & BAI 
9-6200 
root.| 5 
ca a. 
eves... 
This 


ree 


2-2326, 


, + fe 
"senna Pan 

; wder room. 
oo Thousands of dol. | 
st war brick | 


buflt-in garage 
express Dus: all for § 
COMPANY. 11158 


‘SILVER - 
10204 PIERCE D 
Cool Colonial, surro 
shade trees. Liv. r 


me : 
established popu larity 


Price for) 
2 -8790 


Finish 
ace and bsrnt 
sty excelent gone 

Call CHEV 

800 til 3 Pp 
af Ek — 6-yr.-old nries | 
Leland 


-4- 
Cape Cod: 22-ft liv 
on bee ut lot: $15.100. G 
ALLEN’. REALTOR. 


| 


through- 
REALTY 


¥. rm. Breakfast space) 
With picture window kit. 2 bedrms 
Slus paneled guest rm 
ttic, screened porch on 1 
ced vpee t basement has 
with fireplace; | 
work rm 2 a.b 
Ol 4-1°04 
Post war colonial; 
} park-like lot 
tio barbecue, screened porch. 
led clubreom 3 bedrms. Only $ 
$00 7 low down peyment._ 


io 


also ad ry 
Ca H owner. 


EE Ree ea ee 
AIRWAY HILLS, MD. 
WONDERFUL TERMS 
PRICED SUNDER $20.000 
Béeal for family with Children. Im- 
agg brick Cape 

ths 


inched garace 
iiey, g000 


redec 2-bedrm 
dowy $85 mo. Vacan 
4-+ 


ac hoois 
>.3 


CHACONAS 


‘CHATEL— DE. 2-1 i137 


FAIRWAY HILLS — Honeymoon ante 
lage for a small fami 3-be 
— —_ er on bdeautil ul wooded 
elient condition $13, 50" - cor 
ORZENDORFER. OL. 4-8111 till) jn. area. 
Ive brick 216. 
~) with 3 bedrooms ‘ena b 


ath 

7 equipped ritchen, Tull 
seme with rec. room. 815.950 
ORZENDORPER. OL. 4-8111 till 


i 
D GROUND 


| Here iu" cory elder ts twee rambler 
¥ whe . 
ooMs AND DEN : gcdbpac 
fire ee. ent oo. 4 reer 
- garace : elec x! . 
heat. and the price 
Soul now to ste 
-4 anvtime. H 
RAISON. INC 
GLEN ECHO HEIGHTS 


large level 
werin 


you the inside 


A 
$13. 500 


—Attrac scbe rban 


an ON—UNUSL 
LOTS OF 


Semi-det.. ra by — 
rm... fu 

trance. B 
| $10,700, 
& -CO 


with 


pedroo “at 


ae 


. Uptown Office 
Stee —omee aod 


rm 


& Rade Inc. 
. Realtor. EM 2-6715 | 
ac 
E ) 
contract 
) 


bed- 

aneled | 

recreation 
§-4320 | 
>- be. rm 

crm fir 

itchen fall | la 

entrance. i 

fenced lot creee 

s. BO 

5052 


7 


+ a 


mit hw “iivin 


torm windows 

spopeing and tran 

A Re RTY. LO. 5&- 
7 -7024 

ENSINGTON — 


» $600 Dn. —$93 a Mo ; 


3-bedroom | 


x 4 
| a ro 

| an ~ 
J KESSINGER “& co 


Dayr 
LA 4900 : 
& HARRISON. 
, Reaitors, : 
KENWOOD PARK — 
OPEN DAILY, 12-6 P. M 
Breath'akine white bri rambler. | 
@veriooking area's newest prestige 
: . pedcocme. 


FENCED 


lin 
ow it to you now 
home 


AVE pcTENet| 


compieted in exclusive | 
handsome Colonia! | 
j wide 


f bein 

Yes. we 

want it and heip 
3- bedroom 


fireplace. 
very larse bedrms. ' 
tatrs. Secluded screen pores over. 
fous 200-ft eep jot tall 
’ Buy — and| 


; 2-ear ma. results 


EEK HILLS — } 


Center- a split level on a level 

his “year-old cus-| 

home feaiures 4 bed-/ 

’ a —_ and large recrehtion 

vel Bea utiful | 

Selt-to-ennl “sarpeting and custom-' 

made om raperies included. Garage 
way 


HE 4-4000 ‘til 


PR G—3- ber n 
Py aa 
5— ro 


; 
phen y} 


= 

and, rae eet 

curso a. yay ring 
—t e 


2405 COLSTON DRIVE 
MODERN CUSTOM-BUILT 


Attrac. lot within short walking 


liv. 
E 


ec 
and complete 
tm. with sute. 


3-bedroom, 
in Montcomery 


o schools and transpo 


lovely 


u 
with raised- ayy fireplace 
close 


4 CORNERS) 


uth. 
or —_ ‘otter 


roves Call HE 
PECK. 


Sh 
ment oniv ri MS Chase ABALTY 
M. 3- 1800 L9 


. iv 


JU. 5-1260, Gees. 


DO IT NOW 
VISIT 


LOHR 
UP YOUR INCOME! 


can up your 


HOMES 


° Robert e. Lohr 


RA. 6-3600 
Our seth Yr. of “Dependable Service 


idk: 


AMBLER 
IR-COND. 


school, , Rock | 
Unusually 


rm ' 
all-elec. kit. | 


dishwasher and 
, s ‘ 


rm. 
tiled 
washer and 
carage with 
features 
28,500 


on ist Gost 


walking 
rte-. 


trees: 


large. | 
location. 


: 


R, Restore ) 
"ti 


lent 


7 in one! 


CLINTON AREA—30 


aturinge Fag 
eled activities 
foun een 


21 “950 
Réeraie” Ses 


ING | 


unded 


or equity 


room 
rm. w/firepl.; 
"Gt abprord 


7950 


ii uh LLAGE—Completaly | 


bungalow 
Move L. f 


' 


5708 PRESS 
93 


, 


2] 
© 
Bl 
e| 


| Realtors 


ADELPH! VILLAGE 
se"fromn tn, this nem tubal 
on Mgt gy are an a 


seicheren th the 


pack family ro. 
ot e_ “ot he 
r 


rear ‘at tt? S00" vine pins extras. Easy 


New amor imprhire ave, saes, Se, 


Ba An ee FR 


ANDREWS AREA\'s 


Brick 
rm. with 
pace Ful 

rm.; 


Lye oifiee and ‘tire: 

A rm. 2 bedr 
water heat. $i 
SUBURBAN REALTY CO. 

5402 Marlboro Pk., JO. 8-8200 

_AVONDALE 

| WOODRE VE RD 


carage. 


CAMP SPRINGS 
Nice large jot ogg gy J 1-yT.- 


bath, breesewary 4 idea! is | 
house is in new con : 
sae neichdborhood 


or ‘cont entional, 
Moore & Moore, Realtors | 
Redwood 6-8060_ 


vA. hor es. 
gee Cheitenha 


0-9-4800 


r 
tion 
tty © 


Dangertield 
Pete. te 


Peres 

bosutifyl 

& per 

from the outside and 
ing qevant ages with 


and rooms ; 
selative apariment t Dekeg? —_ 


e 
pentes it = ia oy” 
ome. Mma 
Gall est. Os: BAINUM REAL 


By PARK—Modern 2- and 
rm. brick cambiers. RM, 
at Kiteh. | Anchor | fen ced 


terms several te e- 
ani from: oi $13.50 


Sabie st ea sme te 


ice emp. aye... 


LANGLEY rAas -- Fm at 


brie 
ay 


Biokiins' 


oe 
w 


oreo ARS . 
pacio. Rt SPRINCE’G 


2 
coded 
aowe se ap g rm... nice 
—s = 7 e 


age 


own to Gi or pat pen, anseume 
: loan THOMA F ALLEY. 


, RANT Eas fae acute cute bung- 
for quick saie 


DET BRICK—$750 DN. 
6906 reTM AVE. 


yw: rRIGOosS oe. Papa 2! 
this ¢. rae ct a = 


small own . 
ofdh| Baste gas rm sy liend-tn Jot 


LOUIS BRESSLER 


-|Radio Bidg.. Ari. 


fornia, 


coe 4 


JA. 7-8108 "th 9. 


SALE SU 67VA.. 


ain INIA ) 
ALEX.—Mi. Vernon iva. 1 level. 3-! 
bedr Tot ‘7-7 on “-acre) 
Ba Ly eel 
6582. 


ALEX. —GI—2% DN. 
Briek bungalow “ar Masonic 
Peatures rt f. hiv 4 
with dinin + 
ona bath 


firep! De 
j sine bering °8 N REALT Only y hae 
J 4 MgroN - 


“ALEXANDRIA AREA 


$750 DOWN 


For nonveterans. Asbestos my “4 
, bungalow in Fair Haven, conv. to 


n 
| way to 24 maa can be made into 


uN 
| lots 


| 2 more bedrm Pull basement 

, Gas heat Outside entrance. Ful) 

| price only $10.9 
ELL 


REALTY co 
____ Realtors Till 9 | 
ALEXANDRIA 


$725 DN.—GI 
~| REAL VALUE 


This 
‘od me Reakene 
« larse living” rm... ™m. como. 
wale kit. including Bendix washer 
tove. retrig disposal!) use Ue aes 
ast space. Bedrm extr 


KI 8-1868 


A lot of mepee Re: the mone 
posses ive Ca 


; 


Foelatel storm windows ona deers , 
Traverse crepes in living rm., din- 
if a _A real buy. Bee it) 


The M. H. BARRY Org. 
wf*s Vernon, Alex. Va 
Hy ¥ 3630 Spigeimyer _ af °: : 

XANDRIA 
nite prich ‘Colonial, 
ch. d 


quipped kitch- | 
$585 | 


(QUEENS CHAPEL MANOR - a Clean | 
be Cave lee | 


Cod with 


nchor fen 


LO 


—— i BEDRMS. tile baths 


‘Properti 65, 


Be TERMS 


OOM 
rm.. din 
outsi de en- 


other than new Seasition. 
DON 


UNKIN | 
b 


F 


ee. a x: ep sie , 
tral * i968 uy ats 
RIRCE- sal bur ai PROPERTIES 


NEW 5 ICK RAMSBLERS - 


artistically decorated interior walls 

THEME MODE . You may 

year With option te oduy 
$1 


for 1 
Easy terms. 
TONY RANERE SPECIALS 
r 


- 


| New brick 


25-year fi- 


4 =. $i 
| civilian 


room with E 
jalousied 


rear 


ju. 9-45 


IN 


4- 
$250 B 


7 : n 
Here a charming 2- 
5 yrs youns. | 
street. facing 
& co. 


oveiy park. FINCHAM 


oc. 

nd trans 
conventiona 
REALTY CO.. 


fe 
on 4,-acre, 3 _vedrm 


fui 


hed : 
tor eee 
a. nside Seer Appr 


Pi ey erms to anyone 
RINCE LORGES PROPERTIES. 


ol 2 SHOPPING 
5 


Immaculate 
" en 


trust i 
K ER. Realtor. JU. 5-71 
S this 5-room brick hom 
bath 


2 z bedrms . We ize. Tull bem 


MS buys this 3-bedrm 


:| EASY TER 
e he tile Death. knotty- pine kitchen 
$15.800. 


we'll 


income if 
fine 


buy this 
en. 1%-be 


with Immaculate con- 
dition. ‘Excellent financing. $37.-/ 
B. WRIGHT, EM. 3-5600/ 


$7050 — 3450 ~~ Ga. 
nt ents 


everything 

a" driveway 
2 blocks 
"“BOWAN A 
n 


retty Cape 
Love! 


eat and 


Fine 


nt. 


strict 7 


pra 411.8 hot-water hea 
lace, dinine * CO 9-4 


A. J 
Jv 4 


4 BEDROOMS 
Cod in j 
Aa 


nd nav MAN 
a the Tiss if the ise 


ot of this. fine pider ne 
Lin 2', bedrooms 
laree ‘trent pork 


ver 


NGER 


u rep 
beautiful e and trees. Walk 
sees ls, bus and shop. Mrs. 
n PO fe 2554. COX & Co.. INC. 
iL. 2-1615 


ROCKVILLE 


BY OWNER-—$11.950 


A tremendous rec 
this gorgeous 
home. 3% , 
equipped kiteben: 2 f 


HAM & CO., 


ful 
hate 
EERS 


a ith “9 
ore 
17.950. 
-7611. 


oe eS almost two acres 


Center- 


ireplaces and. 
all 


“and jevel 


seo" i 698 | 


27.9 ‘Lecated 
Venetian beautiful brick hom 


swimnt 
immed. occupancy 
GA. 4-8949._ No 
VILLE 


TERRIFIC VALUE 


FULL aa 


din, orm 
staintons 
wall c¢ ‘ 


a 


cloge 2. this 


for «racious iving. 
nd _ 1 custom flagstone 


ou 
lot wich trees. "Sy appt. 
~ a 550. 9 


has «| 


Ny pO 


4 BEDROOMS, 2? 
Boots kitehen with table 
huge new Kelvinator 
ullt-in Woctteainaues 


ce 
é was establish 
eterans Administration ap- 
1 and accepted by the owner 
aquiek sale. $14,000. 
J. Wesley Buchanan, Inc. 
Perpetual Bids. Beth, OL. 6-3400. 
CL OENTS 


bee ie 


rs tl 
er ease 
at -begroom buy a 


mn Vet. 4 Act yet or #300 


lot, 


is lov wr brick 
ah 

p bmw By 
GRAHAM & 

euany 

: ery 
ools and 

eS 

Ave. 


~ $15,950 
4 BEDRMS.—2 BATHS | 


Army officer transferred and ont 


Ge ra. 
v aie : 
lean ¢c a > 
vation ares. Price. 
laa ji 
9:30 


rea 
Lo 47200 


es: with ‘sep on 
“laree na 4 
ere 


| tien 


D —Cape Cod i' enstee7 


ap 1 Cc 
ntzinge Co. NA. 


—— ere's the best buy 
basement with 0.4.4. all- 
elec. zttchen. R arms ee -™ = 


to parkway: “finanein o suit " | 
ti 9 6. ag te suit Cal 


athiy 
Taeal nome for family 
n ad 


hou 
NCHAM & CO.. 


TOP VALUE 


ea. . rm. brick rambler 
short distance off Suitland Pkwy 


ciese- in 


terms on conventiona! sale 
JESS. RE. 6-2500. 


— 


VETERANS, ATTENTION 


4 $10.2 Only $250 dn. 
low payments ‘of $65 


oon -be bi 
ye full Geant. 
20 ft. side ser. poren. 
Owner transferred. 


RIVERDALE PARK 
Selling. below GI appraisal. 
honeymoon 
stone mt. - with full meget : 
in new house cond a) 
hools. shopping and 
ust be seen 


The Perry Boswell Co. 
WA. 71-4500. REALTORS. 


tating completion. 

down payment. 
ancl 

. Call JO 


trens. 


Low 

or ponvensienet e 
this before yen SS NA. 
ean unga 
only $11,000: | ocation. nr 
everything: twin size lge. 
. equipt. kit.; 

¥ 


750 to $31.950 inc. modern 
i-built heme in excellent Gea- 


William E. Ryen Real fusie 


LARGE ROOM 


° at you can afford. 
is pacioas all- 
‘olon cl 


$24 
wel 


| Owner must ‘eave immed 


543 oh 
ARISH—3- ~ Be? 


rent | 


oniy|_$ise 


TE. 6-48 J 
site. ALEXANDRIA VICINITY — Beve 


‘) 


aor aan et 
a Colonial ae? bargain. 


| LEAV c mmed. poss.| 
| T4810. Gresteond ‘be? Kl. 8-1298. 
ALEX. VIC. 


2-bedrm. brick home with full; 
bemt.. finished rec. rm. with Dar. | 
+ Ay garden | 

va : 


* ito 940 with $250 
ments including ail, ap- 


oown paym 
ro ° 


ig |Mannas Rity., JE. 2-3110 
“Less than OI ap-| OF. 
E AN 


. M 
‘well-built 2-bedrm briek | 
‘LY £200 DOWN. 86° 
Bsm 
screened porch bus 
Call 
Kl 


nr 
early 
8-6652., 


LEXANDRIA 


POST SPECIALS! 


$10.750 
St Marv's and tew Lee 
price ore a 2 ded 
full bem —~F ‘fenced 
Name your term 
750. 
to anyone! Brick. Sg 
bedrms.. liv. rm dtn 
Block to 3 bus lines. | 
neat shopping center. No. 135 
M nyt’ 


righ this 3-bed 1% 
l- brick. with full tsmnt 
ec ake over 25-7r 
5 A "Asking $16. Ow 
must sell Compl. air 


ART POST—REALTOR 


817 & Wash.. Alex, KI. 8-6220 


Near 
schoo 
room 
kit. 
197 


daring 
Jot 


$500 do 
; cactive 


bsemnt 


wn 
”/ 
- 


Move ri 
bath, 
n 


’ 


XANDRIA SPECIAL-3- noc 


; 
out. 


e has living rm. wi 
dinine rm.. kitchen. 2 tal reeaths. 
| "hie.s 950. Por appt t ee. cal 
n or a © 6 ; 
5 tM RbAtTY. ty 2300. 
] 'Varmen Ave. 3-590 ) 


| ALEXANDRIA Soe 3. bed- 
room, 1')-bath -_ levels. with as 
little as & wn to 
ventiona! buyer $1 250. GO 
REALTY CORP.. 


“For your Share of the Good Earth” 
HICKS REAL 
KI. 9-1600 i 


ALEXANDRIA PROPERTIES | 


Ciasnery Realty Corp. 

28 KI. 9-2737 
riy | 
ob gr oy built brick rambler) 

m % acre lake front lot. Features 
14x22- ft. living rm. with 
Lee. dinine ell, deluxe birch cad-| 
inet kitchen with eye-level oven, | 
table range. dishwasher. carbage 
3 twin nad 


al 821.950. Exclusive Agent) 
| Sones -MENSH RBALTY CORP. | 


Ae ern ee ASSOC. ax 


Price. 
all make 
. hy , 


rs a 


nw Realty JE. 2- 


a. 

walk-in closets. den oaths 
nit - dia _ are , 
lines. 
ner. JA 


tT: 


ARLINGTO 


$1500 DOWN». 


Ys THIS yy 
situated in the. hear! 7 of Le ips’ 
rm. yg rit. 


close Ly all 
ser screened wborely iy A ees 


Kee, 


"til 9. 


sit —. 31 


| "ARLINGTO 


al eg12 Wilson aris ny REA 
“BE 


4 "BEDROOMS 
$| 6 875-—Gl 


This roomy. ali-brick Cape Cod) 
features 2 porches. full basement. 
garage. Huge level 


2160 N. Giebe Rad Ss AA. 5-070 
ARLINGTON-FALLS CHURCH- 


AIRFAX 
FHA MILITARY, $1850 
OR 
$2000—CIVILIAN 


Is =. a noouty? Longs. low 
hiing anc 3 ree 
fireplace finished ho 
bu be | 


ba 
me with ¥ pant 
. PLUS 5000 


ram- 
rr 
oes —_ 


screened pore 


tor , 
appt. now. 


Almost 2 Acre- Fenced 9 


Dial J 


$1350 CASH 


wisest investment you 


SEE THAT ARTICLE 


about 


2 ’ é 5 <0 


4 


=: BED—4-ROOMS 


Aes 
I 


EL 


a A 
cat of individeol. hones Ge 
ae 2B. brick 


Smart 


sn ib 


. PALTY 


PALLS caync -_ 
BROADMO AREA 


Almost An Acre 


Complete privacy on 
street. vet 


Wet bein” white | brick wi: 
msbu Co 1, center 


re 
separate a rm. 
maid 


. ye 5 


L, JA. $5330 


i 


CHAT 


FALLS CHURCH AREA 
CENTER HALL 


Bri rick rambler ae Call la styling: 
i LL -~ —--# ye 


fares * eimia 


exudes sigracloug ipios fn 


y terms! 


Ce 
ARLINGTON REALTY 


; — Growing invest- 
ment area: “s acre. ‘“% 
2 screened : 
w pool. Conv. 
car ee, 
$16. . Merchant 


ouse un- 
mbier, gar.. 


er: open 
May 30. Re 

Malitary a 
* 


, Si 


vthing 
,! eryt 
Going abro 


tlh 6 Dp m. 
rec. rm.. 
_to Utah. 


to 35th. left 
A 3.8873 


py ft 


Sat 
THE MONEY! Im- compars 


A LOT 
postne brick BW ol with M-| 
DING V 


sibe | ine 
met need poe 
ed earnee, 
EE BA 


nei 


yo 
sy access to Wash- 


a "REALTY 


atl 
Rene 


“Eye Appeal” 


The location of Reserve Hill ts «@ 
> re 


axegintinen! 


troy 


Went 


wie REALTY | 


Parker, 


¢.. 
16.950. ~ better act 


ontemporar 
Assume Huge 


pular 
tive homes. = 


Don't Wait 
“*Til Too Late” 
gpartat 
outs and ready 


living 7 “onee 
dinin ri 


34 Tot. it’s 


SO :RARE 


“But Saget It i. 


living. roo 
truly de uxe equippe 


Arth ur L, Walters, 
JA. _/-; 
$23,500 


- " ony one tically os lo 
“tic 
. H . )*>-bdeth, split 


real value, at ONLY 


MODERNIST IC 


SBeauttti 


ae SBE ; 


-|2212 Wilson Blvd. JA. _7-9300 "til 9 


4 BtBROOMS 


attrac 
bullt- + features upstair 
] summer 


CTS A 


| "ARCINGTON REALTY 


‘$825 DN. 


°| In-Service F.H.A. 


le sty 
1 


e 
now. 


ac nine, 
pertectly pisced | on 


hrubbed 
penity of 
50. terms 


lot 
attrac- 


somnr j 
couldn't 


nd see this big 
ated rancher. 
649.009. Imma - 
or t 
ba 
rms. 
aorient 


muc r-than- 
(one a pene. 


—s 
ler 
de luxe equip kiteh- 
don't \ appre rored, | been 


e repeat, 


. 
m. 
and 2 
with it at the 
$25,950. SEE IT 
Inc, 
RANDOLPH AT GLEBE 


00. 


CALIFORNIA RAMBLER 


shade Mannas Rity,, JE. 2-31 10) 


| eas ns, rr nen rar 


HIDDEN CHARM 
WAIT! Don't . 
rages at 
mae ok: ul "s Ri 


$11,509!" Ce Call JA ya 7 7-090. 


GEORGIAN COLONIAL 
White Clap Board 


AND. Locats pars 
tiful condition. outer 
Y $25,175 
BU NAN. INC. 
A. 4-11 PRE 


a) 


WE WILL BUILD 
3-bedroom rambier or split-level on 
your lot; 1500 
Sonn. AND 


OV. 3-1946 
E 2] 


3 large bedrms.. fireplace in living 

" pped kitchen. washing ma- 

chine. air conditioner. , Aare ige 
s 


44> trust. $2000 cas 
. ~~ Sodai te fae ~4 bee watlten 


‘ 


Acre Estate 


MODERN RAMBLER 
Gracious uving is assured in this 
perbly constructed | 


ing. 
Center foyer entran 
‘banguet| 


A+ - with private | 
pecan. $36. - 
animen 


eRe TON REALTY | 

_2212 Wilson Bivd. JA. 7-9300 “tit 9/ 

LGE. BRICK RAMBLER | 
CLOSE-IN 


28-FT. LIVING RM. 
THED 


ENT $13.500 TRUST. TO 8. 


| 


_ 4108 
NEAR Mer 
BRICK RAMs 3 - SER, 


"som a 


Tay carport: 
951 000 this 


& Fa08 ail 


fenced iot. 


smith 


peg Call | us now before iA 
"ARLINGTON. REALTY 


2212 Wilson Bivd.. JA. 7-9300 "Til 9 


off-stree 


rec. rm... 
washer-drier: 
dishwasher: 
drapes 
sume PHA loan re lease $165 mo. 
CL. 6-1619 


SLEEPY HOLLOW 


-bedrm.. 1%-bath white brick 
rambler on scaped 


rec 
dow sveriooking patio 
pra $20. . dW 
JA. 8-18 78. 


L. 2- 

Pally eauie. 

SPRINGFIELD Gusto 

rambiers on ‘sy : 

Swimming and fishing privileges 

in private S-acre spring-fed lake Bale 

45x26 3-bedrm. rambler with fait int, 

daylight bamt. $17.950. 

2-bath rambler with full tt 
$18.950. 3-dbedrm 


, June 1 
house. 


nce 


pte ee on lake y let. 

Over 15 distinctively 

stvies to choose from. rancing 
price from %17.550 to $25. ry with 
down Dymts as low as $17 Ex- 
clus ecent SRD =| 
MEN 


’ 


sales 
5- 


67 


a and many 
7 and a. 
sound value is . 

ce to si 


nd@ select 
pect ~~. ally 
hard to > hee you find ar ide 


Rig ee 
$17,500 


This a Se is pen on 


-|A 
2533 


Po 


A 
Completely redecorated wii 
GI contract with 6875 down. 


JE. 4- 4900 


Super de 
r mm 
tates 


What more could a f 
bedrms., 1% 
rm 
he ‘st fa, ered 3 a 
aus n y 
flow 
) H TLRY 


rts older home 
. liv. 7e3. 
din. 


ag Ay PAO 
ear ee a fe gat wih 
t Sere: o- he 


SLANT 


ceiling 


convenient to eve 
oil at ale h 
memes 


ours footing. for net hoo d 
A. &-2100 for an appt. to inspec 


ANSWERS 


7 | the familiar phresse. waive me 
room.” “. air,” 


house chock 


erica 
¥ not you? 
racts accepted. 


S. ARLINGTON 
Semi-Detached Homes 
$19-2883 Gi-2"sthearat gown 


— 2-bedrm. brick — 


YEONAS REALTY 


2313 Wilson Bivd. JA. §-2100 


% 


is © suburban 
$23,500. GI con- 


weit 


in ois 
MADISON MANOR 
N 


Wham. Bam! 
$795 DOWN 


rooms 


gal bE og re op 


Walk to Prise “Gals 


CALL E ae Seppe 
ommonwealth 
PROPERTIES, INC. 

78 N. Glebe Rd. 


~~ CUSTOM COLONIAL 
= ¥ ‘4. pi i 8 vs. 
Oya. 1-4008 Bes. JE 2-1 


PRESENTS 


WONDERFUL 


| Eee fy 


o| Se and pe 


qoeipnde Sepe 
Bat tear 


Real pure 
rooms 


. ene 
k sale, JA. 17-6660 


bie bedrooms, 23-ft 


aa brick fireplace 


Pomponio 
JA. 17-6660 


* and 


| 
4 only 5 min 
C. jocated 
featur! 4 _ bed- 
Niue Bi sts 


5. Fa ay val able 
3 f~4 Oo. 
Post 


atigue br ue brick de ay 
+ “7 


Lake rer 
Avail. immediately 
500. Open te brokers 
__ JE. 4- _4-0217. 


$93 mo. 


~ acme prin.. 
and insur. 


es 


750 


ombination 


pm hwasher 


JA. 5-8968 


oo 


vr.-old home features 24- 
eplace, din- 


mponio 
4 


BUYS 
I 


luxe contem 
exciusive La * 
ricead at 


rary ram- 
Barcroft 

This} 

3b 


fetal s 


3 


vouhier, e. borhioe: 
3 


4 


P of'charm. briced 
or c¢ c | 


saege 
e ful 


FOR YOU! 
a eet G 
i aR 285 Oe 


en, Parker, 


t 
for OWNER HAS MOVED AWAY 


Cc 
F.E. Malcolm, JA. 7-3024) & 
BUY 


md ~—"*You’ righ 
details filled in by calling 


and represent excellent veiue. 


NOW 
*  Solonial that 


a it ; either  canveablanale or 
on minimum terms. 


your neighbor the draw ane | 


to 
move in this 4-bedrm 
home in Arlington 
conventional or GI at $16 


fine. the time to offer: a 


ar 


Parker, Smith 


SHANNON & LUCHS CO. 


THREE BEDROOMS. Two ‘BATHS 


Mannas Rity., JE. 2-3110 


ae cae 


ais, Closest 
Completely furnished, of! heat fur- 


sn gy any <7 .. electric 
5 buiis 
t hy F .-- soit in 49. 


Por fu 8. Green weve green Chev- 


ea 
it' 
nnell, 


Part. sement. 
deriul vole at ONLY — 
appr. pending. Be first to 
Sidney 
rolet Co 


HERN 
Merers, Besos 


JA. 71-6161 


RAMBLER 


$18,150—GI 


4 -year-old 
er on 1i2.- 


GooD 
otels 


, ete. » rae > 
eyers. (ecacinied TY ie: 


iam. clearwater, 
"Pormeqe thie a re it, 8 : 
acreate. 


Land’ Pla. 
GooD = 
lots, Co eatecs 
wit 


on 
err 
evyers. aséoc 
~ aay pocater. I" 
Tiso ater 


Bright. 
antique 
000-44 -f 

A small estate-iike property. 
mm immeculate condition. - with 


colorful 
brick ramb 
t jet: 


ete. Ai 


REAL ESTATE WANTED 69 
WILL BUY P 
sei ement. Cal Min sfiuicen. WU. 
FARMS, LAND, st 70 
MARYLAND 
CRES. corfler. 2 paved State 


Ran ventional 

ust if needed. At 
attractive home of- 
mn abundance of good 


“50th Anniversary Year’ 
2055 Wilson Bivd JA. $-6800 |S 


t 


ONLY $80 PER MO. 
rere ante _ 


full bam 
£1 4.950, but 


; , reliabl le notmer 
r. ohacco - orm 


BRICK HOME 


Near Naval Ordnance Lab. on Ed. 
hor rd. ii pailee fr D. C. jine 


bring your pain 


LIVING AS 
YOU LIKE IT! 


Strikinziy beautiful ad solidly) 
ny new ee ramp er fest ar~| 


ce ele rat 
chat is A. RBAL SHOW PL ACE with 


3 


£ 
ther {nformation call a J Seore, 
RE -8060 


eve 6-509 
MOORE & MOORE. "REALTORS 
8 


ALL WITHIN 25 MILES 
DOWNTOWN OD. C. 


Brick rambler. 2 acres 
$15.9 
34, 10~ acre land with vot 
eam 


55- “act . farm with new 
hous ian 


dward R. Briggs, Restior 
Lee Hwy. at Glebe rd. ‘JA. 53-6402 | 


POR THE “SMART SET" 
INTRY 


New Ene and . oo ea ise ~ 
a richly landscaped 220-ft. lo 
charm seldom 


© area 


CALL MR. BEALL 
. 3 CHATEL—DE. 2-1137 
After £30 


8100 DN... 
53 acres 


“850 MO. bute for 


APPROVED aotings State rd.. 76 mi. 


; 
NON REALY. INC 
7 Mt Vernon ave. Kl. 8 


INFLATION 


will increase your sonst? if 

buy before the l: with 
$700 down you cou! id pee ‘your rent | 
‘ S75 per 9 ‘ Ms 3-dedrm 
ramoler Cail us ‘today 


Walker & Dunles 


INC 
Monroe JA. 5-2400 


~ YOUR 


DREAM HOUSE | 
NO GI NEEDED 
ONLY $550 DOWN 
$70 MO. PYMTS. 


959 N 


' 
' 


“or oe 


-PERSONAL LOANS 


by owners, 
} 
mile 


Gairy farm. 
uth 


FIVE mea 


Cee . i, ia dea Dota, 17 ~ft 


A} arm 
ailing « 

press ure system: also never af ing 
~ room through farm. plenty for ire 
ricatio { oe seen to ape 


$9950 


2-bedroom ramb) et with 
: att wer 

fenced \ Nr 
ols cash 


7 
J. Rohrer, 


90A 


— 
aws 


te Gilber t 
"“Cineterd 


PERSONAL LOANS 


Licen werd under Smal 


i¢ 
i0t 
Low 


way t floo 
bower ened kitchen. 
transp. and scho 
payment censidered 


RUCKER CO. 


JA. 53-8585 


oan 


CONFIDENTIAL 


904 % LOANS BY PHONE 


Pius taxes and Insurance. and vou 
can own this lovely frame 5-room | 
rze enclosed 


Full price only 


t| Ata Realty JE. 4- 4900 
OPEN DAILY 
| NO DN. PAYT, 


VETERANS 
of +4 

at.. 3-bed 
4 F ‘baths, 


me BASIC peice “$12, 884 
UP 
Model hse.. 3918 Duke st.. Alex. Va 
Call KI. &-8600 
V. L. Marcum Realty Co 
Shirlington Business Ctr. Ar). 
$17.450 GI and 1 mile from Key 
Bridge. This well-located 2-bedrm 
1 4e-bath nome 20-ft. living; 
rm.. D>. din Novel small den 
full ee lovely fenced jot 
86 DOWN. AN 
CROWELL y CO., INC. 
2160 N. Glebe Rd.. Ari. Fry _ §-0707 
DO YOU need only 2 hedrme. 
desire « ot Med and ch 
an Pony 81 No. Arlington 


tion $14,500 Bt Saarel sed 
MPSON._ 2121 


For ene Virginia oe 
ARDS REALTY 


COLONIAL 


FIT FOR A KING 
$21,500 


Please visit this putstandine home 


Va. | 


corn icke 
all entrance, | 


ooo ~yeat ° $337 


fll Peoseceecsooood 


Licensed under Smali Loan Laws 8 


oss see4 
Ouick-Confidential 


LOANS 
MARYLAND CASH LOAN 


7898 Georgia Ave. IU. 9-7852 
il. Ave. UN. 46-5172 4 


On Your Signature Only 
Suburban rl inance Ce, * 


1608 E..W. Hwy. OL. 2-9500 « 

$339 BR. 1. Ave. 4-7200 ¢ 
7900 Georgia Ave. JU. 5-4242 
(Sa eoeoeaeeeeeeeertelt 


= 
Seeger 


‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
‘ 


to consolidate bills at Bershaial 


repay. We like to say 
employed men and women, mar- 


come in, 


Open evenings — phone for hours 


ON YOUR SIG- 
NATURE ALONE 


WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty 

WE CAN MAKE 

YOU A LOAN IN 


y Hrs. Phone 


Now 


ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY 


MARYLAND Cash Loan 


S227 Rhede Isl. Ave. TN 4-0979 
1898 Georgia Ave. JU. 9-845 


Wheaton Fi inance | Co. 


11081 pore, will 
LO. 54-3006 


Suburban Finance Ce. | 


3339 Rhede eet. Ave. UN. 4 
7909 Georgis ve Iw 
ison East- West iwys.. 
OL. 


LOANS 
8600 


* Take long as 20 months to 
“Yes” to 


ried or sifigle. Phone, write, 


FINANCE CO, 


of Alexandria 
706 KING STREET 
2nd Fleer «+ Alexandria 
Phone: King 8-5858 Resident’ s Finance 
05 Rhede Is. Ave. AF. 


] 


p} 
Excellent terms 


Est ORT eee RS, 
—Mealiorn JA. 5-6200 | 


$500 Down 


All you need 

lovely. new 

rambler Teaturin 

off ster be 

fireplace in lars 
ni 


to move into 


Moton Realty, 
2309 Mt. Vernon Ave. OV. 3-5900, 


24-Ft. Liv. Rm. 


2 Baths, Bsmt., $17,950) 


_. enectiont N Arlington _ Jocation | 


r 
namcing sVailable A eall "Tor FO. 


COLONIAL REALTY 
Realtors _JA._5-6200 
HUGE LOAN 


Te available on this otless new | 
B K | 


ving room wi 
ture window. fuil dining room 
de juxe 


AND TWO HUG 
or 
a 
treplece 
uge rec 
and ONLY $24. oso" Hurry to see it!) 


na tiled 

Wj Raids ied 

Smith & since 
won 


AL he 


a eatlas terms | 
4.9 50 


POR $) 
CK. 


hot-water heat: 
ons _# p ppere windew: 


iC M. Hailey, JE. haa 
bed-/ Will He bi 9 An Offer? 


rec. T™ 


—  ishbormena tor children. 
J. Wesley Buchanan, Inc. 
JA. 4-1155 


In the Clarendon and Alexandria» omces loans 
ore 24% 


$20 to £1000 


_FOR THINGS YOU NEED AND WANT 


@ You may be able to take advantage of 
og ains with cash. Apply for any amount up 
1000 for any good pur —take up to 
ry months to repay. See table below. 
@ The principal 
requirement for 
a loan at HFC is 
your ability to 
repay in regular 
monthly instal- 
ments. 
@ The folks at 
Household are 
experts in fam- 
ily finance .. it’s 
the logical place 
borrow. 


@ LIFE INSURANCE ON ALL HFC 
LOANS WITHOUT EXTRA COST TO YOU 


MONTHLY PAYMENT PLANS 


Payments obeve include costs of the loon if: 
repaid on schedule. Charges on loans above 
3.300 are made under ihe industriel F imance 
Lew. 


ima FINANCE 
Coysctaliona — 


SUITLAND MT. RAINIER 


are limited 
to $300 ond 115 monthly on any remarnder. 


THE E WASHINGTON post nil TIMES HERALD 
MINORS 
at 

$14 


DELIVERED 
with 
quality ca 
og ey Me 


Na tet ‘AUTO 


7TH oz R STS. NW. 


mi. north La P ti: ARGES whe 

Trailer Header ae ge 
Hos eae american: Mat 
Fan Bemetinsee sad ia ree 


prices; new and ust 
American Trail Co. . 
5020 Wis ave. nw. er 


, fray, rom ie “Sites, ‘CSc 
| Eee at Pechlac-Olde Co. [Capitol Caditlac-Olds. Co. 
__1222.23n4 8t. NW. ST. 3-2600__ 
q- 
000 “regan green, au 52 Pegg A Yorker as 


ares i Be Pairlane sedan. antes. "yl NW 
sctual mites. Be, Me cauipd ist, ee ) eB ‘ Edita lac-Olds Sovran, Codie Otde |- mae leacfoeee,| 


ne 7 age: 
VICTORIA 
$295 Down 


fccene green and My cute 
Spwer steering. 

[ortomase ‘actos and other e 
L age Good co ndition. ob 
financing avaliable For credit ap- 


"MILLER MOTOR CO. 


316 PLORIDA AVE. NE. 


oro tILI. 4-2396 


ports 
e tran r 
full- time power gteerine. all- Jeat «| 
- interior. cellent condition. 
runs 


eal Bu 
‘ McKEE BONTIAC [ig a Tigiz : with us 
5 MEANS cn 
$335 Wisc © AVE. ST. 3-7107 | gMifa.18in sind fe ef 
/ hardtop: ge git _F and h 
5] Ay fox wROE 


DE SOTO ie 
$333.36 


FULL PRICE 


$45 DOWN 


turn signals 


rai ler nec. 
- 6-3231 


roposed a hos- wiave. nw. 


a i he 3 $- ssoa8. “AUTOMOBILE LOANS 


FCO. 


ry =. Syed rbecial, 8i39 


. power 
Fai 


os ee 


“pital THe” Kine st 
. n - 

. ean King 8-5825 
Lee wy. Route 
ACRES Beas : ul . , 


"Term 
LARGE, BEAUTIFUL | 


Weodes Wits. ar sch ooks. cherghes. 
8 opning and transportation 
sonable Terms Wilt subordi- 
sate ia mene M LEO STORCH 
“VRGNTA es 
a sold. this week—2 
lis. MRS wm os 
: = 6-4161. 
GLEY—VA. approx. 3-acre bide 
ia ood of beatti- 
ful homes, tree- iveway and 
well oton Broke instalee Grace A 
K ELm weed 6-4934 


Sonat : 


=e 


RCH. Dp. 


PLYMOUTH 1953 Belvedere hart- 


‘53. PLYMOUTH | siizmaiie,iassinution.” "Sioss 
$785-$50 Down 


Capitol Cadillac- Olds Co. 
| Take up eym ents. Gorgeous i 


22 
tone he 
R & 


3650. | Oakes Priv 


UNION ¢ 


Coupe 
: PE AL LOANS 930A. Thacker Motors 


_Licensed under Smet Loon Laws | 55 ae 


AP Ent ete Oi 
Convertible 
$3995 


| W 5-8885 
ep M N 
FULL PRICE 
white finish. Pully 
radio. heater 
steerip rakes 
tien Bent i 9 


ter MOTER CO: 


BOYLE MOTOR SALES 
ATL Be AS Ea BO. ' 


MERCURY —'56 
warton 


T. 
+ 

NASH — in adit i oT vance bb 
c n “7 ranece dl 

tien a rans. | qramatic and onditionine 
wer steering an brakes. r « spe other hescae _ Positively new 


~ ™m 
owner. 


= 
' looks and rides like sews 1278" full | 


price 
TRIO MOTORS 
5304 GEORGIA AVE. NW. 
CHRYSTER—'S4 Windsor de luxe 
er steering. 
——— 


> 
w ortbwhile 
“ ay Tt hs 


4000 WT 


an 
best 
co 


m5 
Terms 


cial ney ori wy 
inne. 
Open evenings | es new 15 tow =A Mere 
. oper r 
ost hard itog: |. in eh ee fe sopra eal | at z L 


of ti BU RROW 
st se. LI 
Beste Navy Yard) 
‘ Ry ne 
153 MERC. Pr wwalheeadhas 
| Cor a cone aot Ave. NE "a ‘ Vv $700: 
Monterey | iutteits"ata"bontnits 


pow 
solex. giass. 
wher 


OUTH 


rR 
1- $708 


: mble Pr pecial de luxe P| 
& hh. , good condition. 5 EX “| orig black da. ot, and def 


‘Ranibler 
\A/ ME ane i Scar eg gh a 
55 2-di., like new, #1005. | ' 
$45 DO N x ‘EST QRS. SPA roy ¢ | 
ipped. including reste. ae rf Welidas | w. t. Powerflight trans charcoal 


heater, “Mercomatic. fi Re sy bo radio! 
oot ition J . 

Bee ines e Ay- cred- - t, W.-W eres one own-| 
val ; 


ood 


on t Lee here 
PLYMOUTII—1955 ate as oy Te. 
try Wagon 


_ ARCADE PONTIAC. 


1 44 Iryin 


convertible, fF. 
On just 300. ave. &@ 
Americ 


(TRU 


c T—Peace-of-ming guar-| 

MT. VERNON VIEW—With broad | enteed trucks at the | rice| 

ce & ma 10 acres ' own us pre LUSTINE| 

road. furn. | i LsON CHEVROLET. 57 

G00. 2: >| altimore ave Hyattev le 
XPR 


pees: x 


oe 
your own signature 
nan >. 


LE 


a 
EREAGE, SALE 


‘TH uxe s 
wagon, 42H, w/w. tires. pertect 
one-owner car. $1095. Low 

yment, begs, Sinepeine. McNEIL 
PONTIAC. w Ave OL. 


_4-8000. “In the | heart o of Bethesda.” 


icing avaliable. a 
it vine ca 


LER“MOTOR CO. 


MIL 
we FLORIDA AVE. NE 


LI. 4-2396 


er 


on 
eouese Wslee wat 
bullt engine. 1 Sort a. 

w 


MofSis. “ast Md. eae, 356. 


YOU GET A 
BETTER USED CAR 
at 
STEWART 
BUICK 


| BARGAINS GALORE 


"SS Plymouth "SS Ford 


Relvedere t.dr. va Victeria ; 
sedan: RAH, 2 4 

tene 

w~. tires, 

Filte transmission. 
best °55. 


S—Near Codd Island and 
Rect int on main road. a 


Ee Cs a 9 taho, “4 ih 


SITE. wooded 1 acre 
a yrs. to pay. Clinton me] 
A 


orr HRUNTER MILL RD.—Choice 
‘geacre wooded site: on Difficult 
un Pairfax hi protected area 


OVER 300 ACRES — 


LEY HIGHW AY ane in 
. ; ; z 


Sins 
+ pert 


pecia 
gece Fleetwood sedan Beautiful russet 
ng Po 


“ver? 
a ab pick a finish Pully eau 


eit 
. sueering. power bra 
shape eniy bee Cheval | Moto conditioning. 
hlebe Rd and Col amy fi 
° 


Tk i-eta. Espitol ‘Cadillac. Olds Co 


Holiday coupe Bronze ~q white 
eau! power steerin erty 
orases Bave e's at etal hat. 
3395. CCC guar 


apitol Cadillac. ‘Olds Co. 
baad 22nd St. NW. ST. 3-2600 | 


‘51 OLDS 
$585-$50 Down 


ke up pa me nte a er 
Rs 2-tone 
ner fiabhes 


al Romer & CLARK 


Cor. N. Capital & Pia. Ave. NE. 
AD. 4-9682 


“GONORESBIONAL. bs Seiad 
‘to. 


sON— m 
R & H. overdrive turn signals: 
yery roomy; fine for travel, 


$225. 


i- 
Mr 
Mtr.. 


super de iuxe 
‘Terms. 815 down 
L 6-2700. Roper 


cellent. 
Rooper. 


“ 
‘til 9 Perfec t, 


Dm 
TRUCKS, WANTED 94 


DODGE paneis & pickups wanted 

j late models. Call Mr 

John G. Webster Co 
6100 P 


AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 


ALTOS & pick-up trucks wante ed. 
i! ighest cash price fo 
Must buy 50 o thie Ys ure 


' © choose from 

wu, Both equipped 

tpg he ter. many other ez- 
oliday. 


(opposite Nav y Yard) 


4401 Conn 


ADIL 
$695 FULL PRICE) = 


eS Ace Poe + 
DR SEDAK 7, H DRA- | 
MATIC i FOR 
| QuUICE CRED! at APPROVAL COME 

IN OR CALL 


The Auto pastor 


Our Northeast pif Ss 
S.. NW 


Conv. or ADS. 
$195 DN. 


BOTH CARS exiThe ShARP Lires 
cap! UIPMENT 
StF ING. GUARAN. 
TREO Wcalt OR. Se IN At al 
APPROV 


radi ° 


7 bres 


Open eve- 
. 


om 81308 
RY, LTD. 


o 
- Dist S ; 
erceaes- orsche. Jaguar 
CIN COEN = Tokd ne 
R H.. Hydramatic. - vo ste > 


ing. seats. brakes. windo : 
res: 2-tone: $1595. $255 ‘oral 


DOYLE MOTOR SALES 
Ave. NE. HO. 2-0008 


onthly peyment 
santana with en drive. Beau 
tiful green finish. For credit. ap- 


ER MOTOR CO. 


316 FLORIDA AVE. NE 


LI. 4-2396 


ower Master se- se- 
an. *su- 


yy nrg, 


t Exceptional! site } and 
im middle of tract S45 ire 

u as a sales attraction 
comfortable houses and a number 
of outbuildings. $1100 per acre 
as a whore 


‘53 MONT. 
$585 Total 


NO CASH NEEDED oue 
ON APPROVED CREDIT | imum’ 


Mercury convertible. Radio near. & 30- y oh ees 
er Merco omatic A bargain sold 

‘ } terms arranced | W 
for servicemen all ranks. Officers 
no down payment recuired For | 
credit approval call 


CARR DISCOUNT 


Annandale 
Close  enes 


d Sunday: ~ A 


NEAR FAIRFAX 
COUNTRY CLUB 
$850 PER ACRE 
We offer for your consideration « 
beautifully weeded ¥ acre’ t : 
ef ground th 1100 f' 
frontage Ideal for subd 


Jarge jots ‘cer parti 
and samntaament 

Mr Johns’ n R. 3-2 
EE 
WATERFRONT, SALE 


IL. D —Fairfax ou n-] 
3- aere bid tes 


munit eridi . paths 
planned |< area 


The vif. 


Ww WANT to buy any mak 
mode! car ee us first if_ vou 


1717 A 


utr ear 
. 


FORD. "050 MI st. oY 


WILL PAY 


ROS OLDS 
Piymouth's 


"54 Mercury 


ta" 281 95 |’ 


Here 
and sone iomesren at 
this price’ 


‘50 Cheer 


a h. Power- 
ais 9995 
‘52 Dodge 


ah 9595 


green finish os 
rem * seat cov- 
er 
miles. Don't 


xi supe 
ie Private owner $3100. ryaune 3- 


“53 OLDS 


“98" HARDTOP 
$895 TOTAL 


Ful ly equipped. cluding wer 
' " pow a os Really 


new 
yeah 


REPOSSESSED 


ve, 
bene er 


‘Dunk! irk 5-9131 


TURKEY POINT—New eowroem 


25,000 


Ville | 3345 BENNING RD. NE | 
NORTH 


pen fin 
“MILLER MOTOR dil 


316 FLORIDA AVE. NE 


sae 


aor 
W.- 


sedan 


cond Super 


iniap 
ww” ie 

= ORD | 

2301 ee Cee Pike. Arlington 


—752 FORD 
| Rastor'talt'? pear nee! REPOSSESSED 


fo ea ent tion thr oushout i 
i 145 Pir $1695 | $299. 50 TOTAL 
a: ‘$6260 , WANTED! PECEAN CARS | “hexee PONTIAC | 4-dr, "8": 2-tone bige Sr Snish. equip | 
Cottage down, oon, fireplace 1951’s—1956’s | 5335 WISC. AVE., 3-707 down 3nd 
itehen apath screened porch.’ We are paying TOP. ,POLLAR | CADILLAC — 4-dr af sed.: R 
Any Make Ani y Mod $695. JE. aes 
leet wood: 
‘LOVING CHEVROLET 16 


s or Dest 
00 GA. AVE. SILVER SPRING | ChEV 
CONV 


Pri vate part y poet ns coun-| 

_#U 3- 
“AUTOMOBILES: | “faze i 2 dietnm Sts 
WANTED ney 7 “ah. pe | 
BROWN MOTORS [iho eee ma — Wass 
fn seed. "br a0 PE To. c i ater TS: 


5336 WISC. NW. WO. 6-940 00 | 
SOUTHERN DEALERS need ~ cara | Kenyon-Peck Ch evrolet 


desperately Any make or model; | i. tS ison Bivd.. Arlington. ii 38. 
=@ i yg: = Si cub pe: 


Dy 
2b. 3 


HAPPY HOLIDAYS 
PRICE, $5450 


Vnusual 


ener, OF cal 


SODGE 
TOP DOLLAR | FP HE AUTO C CENTER RTIBLE 
MAKES & MOD Ridin Base ca CONVE 
| ANDY A ADAMS ciel ae Aa a i-o6gs | $1 49 FULL PRICE) 
3720 Georgia Ave. NW tix 3 oe be BUY.,..AT 
TU 515 Wrabed? power “385 | Price SY EL LOW eolaee| / 
TNK CARS Wi x sar “ath OR 
ASW BAY HIGH Espitol aL Br 9h Lo. | Seta th ane, 
1222 22nd St b- 2 
aries for amy make @ \CAD.— ope. De Pest uto enrer 
at i Hevels PONTIAC. font sabi 195. WEST ‘ af ger penet stun $875 otal 
nea| 4221 Connecticut Ave. | ame teas 47 nel. auto. trans per ©: 
Bai-| Cadillacs aM pial seed af: DERI wey a ae NO CASH NEEDED 
pen INC | CONN. 55a y Pert. y 
deh ea sc hattt ‘eaee | Coe ee mass | AB: SUBJECT TO CREDIT 
OTK ony tic AG- $1600: "53 Mercury hardtop , 1390: APPROVAL 
ONS. ate Ure’ wou 53 Studebaker hardtop see 3 
VE. — take , over Sa mo 
Stock. No 1586 Liberal terms ar- 
ranged for servicemen all ranks 
cers. no pay 


Plymouth convertible $90 $> | 
Ford conyv.. $100 Pals Chur 5 De 
Soto- “ ymou th Mi! ltwood ave. at 


ly pay- 
‘ 


Super 


fondition. 
‘51 Chrysler 
Windsor De luxe 4- 
fice eon *595 
‘53 Plymouth 
Cranbrook 2-dr. 
cr 
‘50 Oldsmobile 
: r. and h., 
ene finish, 3 
Mon? oer - Btat — 395 
‘53 Chrysler 
R. and h.. aute 


iown ment re. = 

quired For credit approval, cal) * auto. trans 
RUT- 
E D 


BILL ROSS 


TU.2. 420048 


7400 Georgia Ave. N‘V. 


“power steer) ne. condition 


YDED: $1795 
INC. 1121 Zist st 


—' 52 Monterey 4- dr 


se. 
eR BONDED. $s! | ec 
InC.. 1121 zist| api 
purchased pew: 
re WI 


BUTLER. 
y detail wi 


#00, in other ext ras: 
298. 


_ ereen " top on- 
clean: enatl. 
retect, O58 | 


MOTORS, 
wo 6- 36 254 


| TR, 
L 

nw 9 ay 
full ly equi ipped. 


stee 
condit ionine $2995. 


‘Cadillac- Olds Co. | 


tion; Vitr A» powe 
brakes torsion level epri nes 
car title. Save y 
now special 

irc CONN 

DAM 


. ia 
coupe 2-tone ge: een 


trans... 
interier. 
up “pelance. cus 


_ 7 
For “immed. 


per month. 


er VWerat AOTOR 


- BLADENSED i RS 


te 
rive to Beale. _ office or call ar 
trans 


MAX. YC “SCHWARTZ 


REALTOR 
Your Waterfront 


ect in ys er 
bag over 
138 Fordomatic, 


| 82 
tone finish. 


cres eam. 
and wheels: 


—19 


LER. 


i 


se 
exceptionally 


UTLER. INC. 2121 2ist st 
lL. 7-0110 


Cc list — da ar 2- tone 
Spe e.i4 cl 


vption nw. 


SALE OR RENT STATION WAGON 


"53 FORD . 81247 
Se ry Seuire. 4-dr.. 3 senate, 
ry, ae. 


erdematic, BR. & H. 
Theroughly recend! 


EMERSON & ORME 
(BUICK) 
17th & M Sts. NW. DI. 71-8196 


Ww 
ave. 


‘52 Willys 
Aere Sedan. %-dr.; 
er. wood fires Gotres*- $395 
‘51 —— 
“a8” 
oy $595 
34 Hudson 
) es ise $995 Bae 
“$2 Henry J. 
So $995 
SO Studebaker 
pests, “atte: $ 
Sew: | 7295 
0 Others Equally As Clean and Priced Correspondingly to 
STEWART BUICK 
1525 WILSON BLVD., ARLINGTON 
JA. 5-7350 Closed Sundays JA. 5-735) 
Open Weekdays 9° 4 M.9 P.M. Open Saturdays 9 A.M-5 PM 


" orial A yer 5 395 


Orig. diack 
CH 
8. 8.. wed. JU 


$195 Down 


Powder blue body. dark biue top. | 
D es. 


740 Piney Br 
§-8525 


_— 


thru rn - By 

ing soe. on Pt ook out rd 

land. fo! ow signs to Cornfieid Her. 
Ba! Md mewood 6-290 


WATERFRONT, RENT 


& Zz 
continu- 
tA 


syailadl ¢. 
CER "MOTOR CO. 


316 FLORIDA AVE. NE 


LI. 4-2396 


un -- ird red. 3 
"rope all power a tb be bee 


aerer “rraded on new Jaé- 


JACK PRY, LTD. 


509 14th St. NW 
Balesroom. pit. Conn ave 
Dist tors for ' 
an cas. Porsche. Jaguar 
—1 55 Convertible Fairlane: 
finish lack 
automatic 


| Ba fi MOTOR $ cxtes 


1717 


14th and Florida Ave. N.W. HO. 2-7500 


“The SAFE Place to Buy” 
51 Plymouth. . $695 | ‘55 Chevrolet $1849 


Suburban Sta Wagon Bel Air sport coupe: 
all-metal bedy; excellent om ulp . Powerstide 
dition car. Ne. 12 eater. Steck Ne. 1059-A. 


‘30 Chevrolet $189 ‘St Olds 


sedan; fadic, 
cit ood ~ Heliday coupe. 
nee Sold & is. a Spam — My dramatie l-owner car. 


$749 


Super Bertere compe. owner, 
fully eq ped. Steck Noe. 894. 


'§2 Chevrolet $679 


Striefine de loxe t-ar.: black 
finish. radie. 


‘51 Henry J .. $249 


t-evl.: excellent t 1 
tT oh io = iles. cone! lock ie. 


ANY MAKE OR 


| semPENNY MO OTORS 
WILL PAY UP TO: 


WILD ROSE SHORES 
m : lis aulT 


54 ‘CHEV. 
$385 Total 


NO CASH NEEDED 
| ON APPROVED CREDIT | 


ixe 2 on ecauipped. A bargain 
as Liberal terms af-/| 
servi icemen all ranks 
n payment 
approval call 


war 


‘55 FORDS & CHEVYS 


2-Doors, 4-Doors, V8s 
iow *F 
As 


OR WILL Teabg © oP Mont DOWN | 
_ BLASS Se CLARK 


BUYING!!! 


Mishest petecs paid for 
Bri car and : 
: _&. two big icc 


— 
Ne. 


"65 Chevrolet $1495 


t-deor sedan. 6-crl.. cauipped. 
Ran, very low mileage car. 
Ne. 9 


46 Pontiac 

4-dr. looks and 

gree: qxcellons sromepertetien. 
tock Ne. 1108-A., 


‘49 Ford 


Perder sedan; runs sood. Sold 
as is. 


PTs and. cottages aval. 
u ept Reduced 

pt Phone 

G6 Moore. Reho- | 


i —aee apts | 
newly 

“98 wk. TA S$ 6420 

~ 


- Ro 
1335 parking ‘can 
é be 


Fully Reconditioned 
guaranteed 


Bank Financing 


‘54 FORDS 


2-Doors, 4-Doors 
Fully Reconditioned 
Bank Financing 


HALEYS ...0 course 


1518 PENNA. AVE. SE. Li. 4-3005 


~ 
ynite 


re- 


. 
heater 
Gay warran 


CARR DISCOUNT ene >. mi 


LU. 1-1236 | & 


97| 3345 BENNING RD. NE. 
te 
“Ng 


: fs) ow 
quired Por credit 


‘895 


EMERSON — ORME 
guaranteed 


- £ai.. ga! eo 
e. tank: equipped. ideal for sunrm 
, ° 9 mF, 


berms 


NW. 
616 yas § istand” Ave. N.E. 


Pines 
25 


AKC. 10 wks. Captain Hogan. Jop- 
. ce bt Va. Tro) 5-1329 | 
a4 ES—AKC reels’ AUTOMOBILES, SALS 


reas. ANGLI wy ect. Consu 
Poe ™ VOLESW ROE. 


Ke! R 
y HN -OIFPORD MoToRs 
t 


i Victoria wnesiens Bac- 
FORD Terms down Mr. | 
LA e: _ Roper Mtr. 
nd BT 


LIBERAL ALLOWANCE FOR YOUR PRESENT CAR 
14th and Florida Ave. N.W. Open Evenings. HO. 2-7500 


Lecce thos Leia! | 


2501 


‘49. FORD, 2-DR. 
$99 TOTAL 
G 


LF MOTORS 


ULF M 
1900 Bladensburg Rd. NE. | 


} a 
CREAN suit Pinch Per AK 
wks. o} )- 

= SHEPHERD pu 
. iw. 9-020 
J a c 
wormed. Champ. line 7 w Sil 
lack beauties 6 °° 

. 

markings. 200d dispo 
n. kind country | 


Brand new 1956 “100" and le 
1 Gelivered complete 

tonneau sores. 
ove - 
other outros ' 


Shuffle Our Stock—Ante Your Title 


LET'S DEAL 


Still Time to Take Advantage of 
Our 20% Price Reduction Sale 


‘53 Chrysler . .$1,095|'55 Dodge .. $1,995 
Windsor Deluze Convertible; a Royal epert. sedan: Spar- 
Vassar yellow finish; black top: | bine” + a ageel Raid Tne 
w.7, tires. fluid an gal % tane in adhe 

sporty tep heater, a masts fe : °. 


- 
eae Sines, mt wire’ wheels, — 33 Be , air. [Bare tae | 


ne "Ss - 
Heat ter. custom 
wm ine-woll tires. ete: 
miles. 


Ga. ave 


a Litt wi 
sa. ped 302 8.8707 nw 
. 


Wks. 
RSL, . ae tee - Sas e, 10F | Po rdom 
colors. covers 


RAN 


| 3200 Penne 


MG. M 
w Mercedes: Beng. 
other popu 


an a 


DELIVERED COMPLETS 
Us ANS —eaels 
CL 
MANHA 1 FAN AUTO 
aay Ay A a #474 
7TH tad 23 St. NW, 
(lex Branch ate are 


at Va. Fo 


Ne — ‘clearance iN 
K SMALL JR., 


Ave. SE 


$185 FULL PRICE 


Lu pe 


I 


} OR_C 
POR QUICK CR 


rhe Auto Center 


‘(Our Northwest Location ) 


P yoke 


st. 
ax 'sranch 


Merri: | feet 


rig, 2ton PINEY 
8740 Piney 


oases 
A ae- 


renemiaclen, 
s etc. "miles. 


oes excellent. 


at Raia ae 


ditt and manur 


es *! $1585-$85 Down 


, ETC. 86 


U ett cycle with 


87 


22 tt. 1 bedrm.: best of. 
8-7732 after 7 eves.. 


BARGAINS 


M_OVERLANDER” 
MODEL 
electricity. 
t 


ower and toilet 
ED TO 


room Mon ears 


se Es 
ker Contains on ine 
Ritchen. ~w hae Saree mail pact 


oo 


NC... 6-333: 


down 


ess 9 oe 


all 


pur- 


to 
tutene sea mist 
seat cove 


o drive 
ivory with — 
tires. 


tote ‘election | 


Isiand Ave. “Seat: 
AP. 7-9000__ 


weet wy. Silver Spe. JU. 5-Te08./ 


sa 


c __ tar Wel 
hardtop. R H. Many extras. Low 
mileage tke new Will accept 


‘54 BUICK 


7 
‘$995. 
lst 


~ clean 
Take up payments. Super Riviera | 

peratep Gorgeous 2Z-tone fin ~a BONDED: 
Dyn H. custe 

w ow. ‘tires Servicemen & 
towners fina need. For ¢redit ‘ap- 
proval call 


LASS & CLARK 


Cor. N. Capital & Fila. Ave. NE. 
. "AD. 4-9882 


7 — 
auto trans.. 


SNDED. 


INC, CONN. & FLORIDA AVE, 


” 
pay ‘eeeee. 
4-dr.: 
running cond.: 
$19.83 mo. ($295) 

‘ ve 


: orig ‘paint ond 
no soak 
Kine, 


SRNI het DRNER 
HORNER’S CORN 
ris. are NE. at wena ~ 
BLicns BUP AS!— ‘46 to 
All models: eos: of col- 
a oroughiy reconditioned. 
ketbook. Low 
ft By uick Deal. 


. 17th and 
96. Bhop in- 


cellent top: nee 
iis: cies -—— Dest o 
900 


‘y { gpposite 


Costs ual- 
itv car ® reputable 
dealer: visit our display and com- 


Chevy Chase Chevrolet 

> ROL 
REPOSSESSED 

$312.50 TOTAL 


2-dr. sedan. 
black finish, 


7 re) 
no more te buy «a 


Re 7 ner 
sed a rs 9 ele es, tuiy 
eculbped.. wingludiog Seoe sacs be o 


Capitol Cadi llac Olds Co. 


U 
4th & N.' Y. Ave. NW. 


OPEN 9 TILL 9 


5358 se AVE, St 3-7 197 


3: 


green "and 


-W, ond. ¢: 1595 No 
480A. MONROE RD, 1237 Bast-| 


'55 VICT. 


$1165 Total | 


NO CASH NEEDED 
SUBJECT TO CREDIT 
APPROVAL 


Zeke over low month! 


servicemen ail! Ta 
pay = yoauived. 


si ROSS 


Bile 2-4200 


17.400 Georgia Ave. NW. 


Beautiful g-i.nc. very. 
utiful -.™ very 
‘best of-| 


atyle ae, 
mileage liday & 
acai me 


‘ opposite 


Light blue. 


r 
vers. 25. A 
$e Be oan after 6 pb 


Ga. ave, cite 
a 


payments. 


sigs. see 
ori. owner: 
nm. > 


eons 
pendable sone from ~« 


"SS Ford $1,745 ‘eg ee 
3 Mareary .$1,595 


V4 Fairlane Town Sedan; Sky- 
lark biee and ermine white fin- 
ish; radia, heater. Fordematic 
Coe w.w. tires, ete.: low mile- 
yy Deaisty, priced 
e's ene-owner. 
3 
Monterey 
tive; 
rier; 


. $1,695 


rear aker, etc., 


Remarkable value, ene-owner 


sharp ‘juxary 
priced. 


ear, really uw 
‘54 Ford $1,595] ; 
Vieteria. Tu- 


v4 Hard T 
tene Tatty pink ba bedy, arctic 


white top: w.-w. tires, 
Ferdematic dr: mate 
tene interier, etc.: low mi 


one owner. Hard Tep beasty. 
‘54 Lincoln . .$2,095/| ™ 
aap ead f= 


tones’ (wae seats, a A a 
ery car priced se you may bay. 


‘55 Mercury . . $2, 095 | 33 
Monterey an: lustrous 

r. “a h.. Meree- 
matic drive. w.-w. tires, ?-tene 
interior, etc.: 16.000 actual 
miles. 


"S54 Mercurys (7) 


“Our Reputation Warrants Your Confidence” 
50 Others to Choose From 


MONTGO GOMERY-STUBBS 


Soa icv _— ; 
AP. 7-2929 


i? 
@71 | Artington Blvd 
vets ch. Va.. 
Saturday Pievh Fal 


"64 Buick _$1,799 


Super 2-door herdtop; 
r. and h., dyne., 14,000 
ectuel miles. 


"62 Buick _.$895 
Super 4-dr. Riviere, +. 
and h., dyne. 


"49 Ford _. $245 


R. and h., econ. “6”. 


"55 Pontiac $1,995 


Stor Chief de luxe 4-dr, 
sedan; +. and h., hydra. 


"61 Chev. _.$495 
4-dr, de luxe; r. and bh, 
powerglide. 

55 Buick $2,195 
R. end hb, : 

x dyna.; very 


64 Ford _.$1,296 


Extra cleon, ¢. and hb, 
Fordomotic, Fordor cus- 
tom “8” 


66 Buick _$2,495 
Spec. 2-dr; v. ond bh, 
dyna. 


r. and h. Clean. 
65 Ford __$1,995 
Fairlane Fordor V-8; ¢, 
ond h., Fordometic. 
“ Pontiac $1,395 

ond h., hydra. p. 4, 
yD p. b; Ster Chief 
63 Buiek $1,395 
Super hardtop; r. ond h, 
dyna. 


NS yee? 


R. and h., dyna., power 
steering, super 4-dr, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 2 HERALD 
‘Tuesday, May 29, 1956 


‘50 DE SOTO . $425 


De Luxe Sedan: 2 oe | nas Te- fin- 
pal oe Soe 


ete.; 
is ae. rare wha 


Montgomery 
LINCOLN-MERCU in —_— 


S715 Bledensbaerg Rd. 
Open 9-9 


$335 WISC, AVE, ST. 3-7107| ye 
'52 PLYM. Erie BH Va ee) 


Ate 4 m OPP aithac $565 Total 


5335 Wis Wise. we Me 107 
ton 

dition. Pily Beat n benigtifal on. 
Tito Wilson Bivc. ari. Va. 


2. Rt EET MOTORS 


NA. 8-3274. 


AP. 71-2979 


No Cash Needed De Luxe V-4 Tudor: moonlight 1 Year or 10,000 FINAL 
Subject to credit approval ll netaeWe creamer AH si Byieee salts Os | Wm hoe CLEARANCE 


| value today Oven Eves. til 9 
"64 Mercury .. $1695 


Mentgomery-Stubbs 
ao on | Hor 08g. Lib a+ 3 "Ot ne LINCOLN-MERCURY DEALER COAST-IN PONTIAC 3 terey Hardien, 2- tone as 


ent requir or! 715 Biadensbers Ré. 407 Fla. Ave. WE. LU. 67200 * * 
N ae tte 
CAR IS 


credit ‘copreval eall 
he H Wise.) heater. Bye matic. 7 $375 
WORTH 


BILL ROSS 
We can deliver te you a 


raf Be "TL 24900 
‘56 Plymouth 


SO cADE PONTIAC 
+ 7400 Georgia Ave. NW. 
FORONLY § 
(PER MO.) 49 


1437 Irving St. NW. 
BANK FINANCING 


BETHESDA MOTORS 
De Soto-Pliymouth Dealer 
Miller and Wise. 


‘51 Ford $395 


Motor Coe., 


Com- 
down. | PONTIAC—1955 r eet Cus aon 4 tone over small monthly pay- 


an 
ents £ car sold as is.| 


conditional y maaan. 
Sethenda”_ McK KE 


. To convert- 
Pen uto stansmis... . iy 5335 WIS Wise AVE, ue _ F107 
M 


showreenn hal en = 
aymen an —— PONTIAC—1 3 sonra. os 
wenart, FONT! we. “Otes 


extras. Shewreem condition. 


Plymouth ... $695 


Cranbreek Club Coupe. 1t- pw ng 
‘ Exceptionally “Geen 


iF YOUR 


‘| Feteramatic 2-dr. R. 
H.. Hydra... black ‘wan 7.-*. 
—- A real beauty. New seat 


48 | Chevrolet ... $95 


 Flectmaster 2-ér eater and 
other extras. Excellent trans- 


ard shift Lew -- West Ex-| 
t condition. 8895 
K PONTIAC 
“PONTIAC MEANS McKER” 
5335 WISC. AVE., st. 3-7107 
| ag he ~ “tone Leather in cerier ny. 


s Many 
Tinsé. $95 cove. 
co. Oa. 


2-dr. “6” Sedan, 
sat Fully ap Vl os) Henry J 2-dr. Sed. 145 
1 SO Stude; Cmdr. Sed. 345 
) ‘SO Stude. Cham. Sed. 295 neue 4- may» | 
‘49 Buick Sup. Sed.. 195 | 
1 “51 Stude. Cham. Sed. 345 | hes Plymouth _ *" $095 
‘48 Chrysler Sedan.. 195] || fh, Ra Bh sest Licht hive 


Ka, 
MOTOR 


"50 MERCURY .$295 


ae aatransmission. 
w/e tires. its a ae car | 
b payment. 38 
- em, pd 
-$000. “In 


“Make Mine Manhattan” 
Just Arrived! 


covers. 
; transpertation: 


Chevrolets 


BRAND NEW 


1956 


po ne small loan. Full price. 


“Montgomery-Stubbs 


LINCOLN-MERCURY DEALER 
S715 Biadensbaerg Rd. 
AP. 73-2929 Open 9-9 


We Have Them! 


"53 BUICK ... 


Super Convertible: lieht blue | 
ck top: ther 


oughly  pesenaitlen ed. 


EMERSON 4&4 ORME 


385 mice 


NO CASH NEEDED 


| with good credit. Call now | 


‘48 Pontiac 4-dr.... 95/15 


Sey gg + navy blee: ©. and 
top: w.-w. tires. Nice ) 
out. 


LEE D. BUTLER, Inc. 
1121. 21st Street N.W. 
District 7-0111 


LINCOLN-MERCURY 


| LOGAN (Ford) 


h.: 
condition through 


3540 14th St. N.W. 
TU. 2-4100 


! for credit approval. 
Military Personnel and 
Out-of-Towners Financed 


Andy Kelly 


128 K ST. W.W. 


ME. 8-2674 


All Bedy Styles 


16 te Chaose From 
“6” and “8” Cylinder 


(BUICK) 
6148.1. Ave. NE. DU. 17-5200 |) 


ee eee 


MG-A 
*2,195 


Immediate Delivery 


PACKARDS 


From ‘tfs te “Sés. All body 
styles. One-owner cars! 
COVINGTON MOTORS 
7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth.) 
OL. 2-9200 


“The Garage with « 
Conecience”’ 


‘S2 Studebaker $445 | 


oueten eotans emerald 


151 FORD..$595 


“¥-8" Ferder. Ne. 317. 


‘54 CHEV. $1395] 159 copy $709 


Bel Air convertible. Ne. 5! 


‘31 CHEV. . $200 


De tuxe 4-dr. Ne. 597 


‘90 BUICK *295 


5) FORD $595 


“v.44” Pati Ne. 621, 


‘49 FORD... %99 


De Lexe t-dr. Ne, 655. 


Also selection of Austin 
Healey “100” and Lemans 
models! 


MANHATTAN 
AUTO, inc iors 


yemarkabie 2nd car. 


inentaiiaentudiie 


LINCOLN-MERCURY DEALER 


Low Weekly or Monthly Payments 
TERMS TO SUIT YOU 


"S1 Chev. ..... $5 Dn. 


4-dr. sedan. Rat. bieck, A | 
giveaway at 55 weekly. ) 


‘S1 Plym. . $5 Dn. 


2-dr. Conahpeeh. Sena. Fully 
eauipped. Leeks & runs per- 
fect. 87.25 weekly. 


| Clearance! | 


NO MONEY DOWN 


WITH APPROVED CREDIT Loaded pa Rau. A bey ai cesipped. A steal 1 
| cgot>, DM. | +50 Pont. $5 Da. 


“78. " Lead- 
ihe works. Leoks pert Ot ates ped. - . iia 
. — ec 7? = convince ee 
tke ao dream. $65 ... — | ' 


Tedder. Ne. 508. 


NEW 1955 
39 ‘S] CHEV. *795 


Station Wagon. Ne. 5599 


‘52 CHEV. . $695 


t-dr. Ne. 759, 


4 DE LUXE precy: | 


Mercedes - 
7th at R See N.W. 
Open 8 te 8; NOrth 7-2700 


FAIRFAX BRANCH: Between 
Falls Church and Fairfax on 


Addison Chevrolet |/8 5<° '33;."" “er'te'* Ve 


14th & Florida Ave. N.W. || 
eee, ALEX. BRANCH: 
1810 King Street 
King 8-5525 


beauty on 


De luxe 


LOW DOWN PAYMENTS 
Balance Easy GMAC Terms | 


‘46 Buick, 

‘47 Buick, 

‘48 Buick, 

‘49 Buick, 

‘49 Buick, 

‘47 Dodge, custom, 4-dr. 

‘49 Hudson, super “6” club coupe 
‘51 Hudson “6”, 4-dr., Hydra. 

‘51 Nash Ambassado?, custom, 4-dr. 
"48 Cadillac “62” Convertible 


OTHO WILLIAMS BUICK 


20th and Rhode Island Ave. N.E. AD. 4-8344 
Open 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. 


SERVICEMEN WELCOME 
Many ethers te cheese from. 
Credit approved on the premises. 


LISH-KEEFE MOTORS, INC. 


310 Florida Ave. N.E. LI. 4-0601 
Open Daily 9-9, Sun. 10 A.M. to & P.M. 


1955 
FORD 


A nice car sold as is. 2-dr. sedan “6. Stock 
No. 1775. 


‘665 > Total 


i 


‘56 
BEL AIR 


2-dr. Hardtop Convertible 
Chevrolet, R. & H., Power- 
glide, w.-w. tires, low 
mileage. 


$275 


DOWN 


NA, 8-4455 
Irv Martin 


12th & K Sts. N.W. 


1‘51 PLYM. . $595 


Cenvertible. Ne. 641. 


‘30 NASH... *80 


4-dr. Ne. 395. 


1 ‘51 PLYM. . $199 


4-dr. No. 619. 


‘A7 CHEV. . . $66 | 47 NASH 


2-dr. Ne. 628. 


‘52 PLYM. 


Cranbrook 4-dr. 


$645 


Ne. S41. 


‘53 DODGE *895 


t-dr. Ne. 488. 


+60 


wewrevrvv’vevewve.wT ww www SS Se 


ee 
2. 2. | 


a af 
—_ 


—— 


Coronet 


i 

* 

| 
we 
» 

+ 

+ 

. 
caulk 


‘S53 Mercury . $1195 
Bard Tes. r. and 


A real beaety. “9 Ne. 


1953 
FORD 


2.Dr. “6". A Nice 
Car. Seld As Is. 


a 


"dae he. te | Re eenaaes ee aes hi ie. 
“54 Ford . $495 
gy Rg ; ho 
geed tires. Car Ne. 267. terter. "Car Ne. 276. 


1130 CONN. AVE. N.W. 
(Opposite Mayflower Hotel) 
Visit Our Two Used Car Lots: 18th St..Between L and M. 


RE. 7-7887 Easy GMAC Terms 


Open ‘Til 9 P.M. 


— eee 


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Seutair choas 17 oda y's TV Pre ev iew 6 ubstitutes’ THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 


Tuesday, May 29, 1956 


a 


A WORD PORTRAIT of 
the late Fred Allen, Famed 
humorist, satirist and radio- 
TV headliner, will be pre- 
sented te 
night on “Bi- 
o7raphy in 
Sound” (NBC 
WRC - Radio, 

9:05 p. m.). 

The pro- 

gram will be 


Jack ee 
Among 
guests who Laurent 
will be heard in a discussion 
of Allen are Cardinal —— 
man of the Archdiocese of 
New York; Sylvester L. (Pat) 
Weaver Jr., chairman of the 
Board of NBC, who was pro- 
ducer of Allen’s superd 
“Town Hall Tonight” a 

Other guests en tonight's 
program will be George 
(Doc) Rockwell of Southport, 
Me. Allen's co-worker and 
childhood friend; author 
Herman Wouk, whe wrote 
gags for Fred before he 
—- out such best sellers 

“The Caine Mutiny” and 

- “Marjorie Morningstar:” 
and gag writers Goodman 
Ace, Mort Green and George 
Foster. 


YOU'LL ALSO hear the 
voices of those who perform- 
ed with Fred: Jack Benny, 
fall guy in radio’s most fa- 
mous “feud;” Clifton Webb. 
Edgar Bergen, James Mason, 
George Jessel, Bob Hope, 
Jimmy Durante, Tallulah 
Bankhead, Herb Shriner, 
Kenny Delmar, Parker Fen- 
nelly, Alan Reed and Harry 
Von Zell 

Tonight’s “Biography in 
Sound” will: also feature 
portions of Allen's radio 
series, with visits to “Allen's 
Alley;” his famous character- 
izations of “One Long Pan;” 
and an example of the biting 
Benny-Allen repartee, 

It was my pleasut@ as a re- 
porter to have chatted with 
Fred Allen on several occa- 
sions. It was the last conver- 


Biography’ to Recall 
Genius of Fred Allen 


By Lawrence Laurent ——————— 


sation which I remember best 
of all. Photographer Tom 
Kelley and I were in New 


York in March of 1955 to get | 
| Donovan, Western Marshal: 


new color pictures. We want- 
ed a shot of the panel of 
“What's My Line?” Back- 


stage, I ran into Allen and 


asked if he planned to expand 


his television work beyond | 


“What's My Line?” 

“No,” he answered. “In 
radio, you could do a lot of 
things. You could experi- 
ment. In television, you just 
can’t have an: fun.” 

Allen, fortunately, 
had already won his place in 
the world. He didn’t need TV 
and TV, unfortunately, never 
quite grew up to Fred Allen. 


TWO WEEKS AGO, the re- 
action to an Alcoa Hour pre- 
sentation “President” met 
with mixed critical reaction. 


It was my pleasure to call the | 


drama a moving and mature 
program. It is now my plea- 
sure to report that Carl Sand- 


burg has termed David David- | 
son's script as “The greatest | 
| Raye.” 
Sandburg | 


political play I ever saw.” 
Noted author 
wrote to Edward Stanley, 


vice Programs: 

_, Saw an NBC play, Claude 
Rains in the lead part. A 
great play, wonderfully cast 
and directed—greatest politi- 
cal play I ever saw.” 

Later, in a telephone con- 
versation, Sandburg said of 
author Davidson: “I don’t 
know who he is or where he’s 
been, but he had some won- 
derful political speeches in 
there.” 


THE CAST and the produc- 
tion of “Blessings of Liberty” 
(Sunday, WTOP-TV) were 
both splendid. I hope this will 
point the way to greater use 
of local talent in local pro- 
ductions. 


MARTHA ROUNTREE an- 
nounces, via telegram, that 
she has a new show “Press 


Conference,” which will start 
July 4 on NBC (Wednesdays, 
8 p. m.). 


| “Cheyenne” 


NBC's manager of Public Ser- | ning Movie: 
“Last night | 


WRO-FM 3.5 
WOP-FM (96.3 me.)—5:30 a m te ? 
WAS (97.1 m8 « mm te 
WwOL-FM (96.7 


whan 


’ m.—WRC.-TV. Mat 
inee Theater (COLOR): “The 


Children of, Papa Juan” is a. 


of a lazy restaurant pro- 
peidler and his resourceful 
wife. They live in a small 
Mexican village. 

3 p. m—WMAL-TV. Aft- 
ernoon Film Festival: Chips 
Rafferty stars in “Eureka 
Stockade.” 

7 p m—WTTG. Steve 


A law man turns criminal to 
pay his wife’s medical bills 
in “The Deputy.” 

7:30 m—WMAL-TV. 
Warner Brothers Presents: 
(Clint Walker) 
escapes from “The Last Train 
West,” which was taking him 
to a prison. He returns to 


| face his accusers. 


7:30 p. m—WTTG. Water- 
front: The Cheryl Ann is 
dispatched to help fight a 
dangerous dock fire. 

8 p. m—WTOP-TV. The 
Phil Silvers Show: Sgt. Bil- 
ko gets an unexpected set- 
back from an eager-beaver 
GI in his éffort to get the 
award as “Soldier of the 
Month.” 

8p. m—WRC-TV. Martha 
Raye Show: Cesar Romero, 
Constance Bennett, and char- 
acter actors Robert Strauss 
and Fritz Feld join forces in a 
plot to create a “new Martha 


& p. m—WTTG. The Eve- 
Ronald Colman 
portrays an actor who be- 
comes so obsessed with his 
roles that he can’t shed them 
when he leaves the theater. 
The situation leads to murder 
in “A Double Life.” 

8:30 p. m. — WMAL- TV. 
Wyatt Earp: An _ honest 
newspaper editor battles 
crooked gamblers in “Fron- 
tier Journalism Was Fear- 


Navy Aman on aoe 
in an s control tower 
suddenly and the 
life of a Navy pilot s placed 
in the hands of a young Wave. 
m.—WRC-TV. Jane 
ter: 
ayne 
Meadows co-star in a comedy, 
“The Sport.” Wynn plays a 
man whose life has settled 
into a rut—until he buys a 
flashy red foreign sports car. 
 §:30 p. m—WTOP-TV. The 
Red Skelton Show: Guest 
is Zasu Pitts. 

9:30 p. m—WRC-TV. Arm- 
strong Cirele Theater: Harry 
Townes, Larry Gates and Lo- 
retta Leversee are a Sy 
in “The Second Family,” 


umphs and failures of 


teachers. 


|Ministers 
music and movies for old-fash- 
ioned gospel-preaching 
sharp criticism tonight'at the 
Southern Baptist Pastors’ Con- 
ference. 


Rev. 
Louisville, Ky., 
“easy-believism” that is 
many churches in the land with 
members but not with Chris- 
drama of the persortal ert Sree 


For Gospel 
Criticized 


KANSAS CITY, May 28 
who substitute wit, 


drew 
Such substitutes, said the 
John Edmund Haggai, 


result in an 
“filling 


The pastors’ conference is a 


forerunner of the Southern Bap- 


9:30 p. m.—WMAL.-TV. Cav- its Convention, which begins 


alcade Theater: Jack Kelly 
stars in “Sunrise on a Dirty | 
Face,” the authentic drama of 
attorney James E. West's 


struggle to have juvenile de-,/appeal 
- a against liquor traffic from Duke 


K. McCall, president of the Na- 
tional Temperance League. 


liquents treated by the law as, 
children in distress rather 
than as hardened criminals. 

16:38 p. m—WTOP-TV. 
Celebrity Playhouse: Dane 
Clark and Mala Powers star | 
in “Red Horse Hamber.” A 
cowboy tries to enter a rodeo. 
He finds it is controlled by a 
man who once had him jailed | 
on an unjust charge. 

1:15 p. m—WTOP-TYV. 
The . Late Show: “White 
Fire” stars Scott Brady and 
Mary Castle. A ship’s officer, 
seeking his missing brother, 
runs into diamond smugglers 
and trouble. 


WALTER WINCHELL ap- 
pears in The Washington 
Post and Times Herald on 
Monday, Wednesday, Thurs- 
day, Saturday and Sunday. 


less.” 
8:30 p. m. — WTOP-TV. 


————— 


7M STATIONS 


me.)-5:90 « mm te I 


fru 
=me.i—7 «. =. te old- 
(106.3 me.)—Davlight caly.* 


OTHER STANDARD STATIONS 


o ke.-6 a. . te midnight. 
enly.* 


: enly.* 
next = _° 


Programs printed here conform to information 
furnished by stations at time of publication 


WWDC-FM (101.1 me—T 2 m=. & 8 


mi. 
fe 
Ww (708.1 me.)—5:36 « om. te 2) 


_ 
wiust-FM (106.8 ma. )—7:50 «. mm. te © 
what-rm (107.3 mwe.)—<6 «. =m. te 12°98 
. =. 


346 te—S a. me. te la. @ 
m wis = 
. te midaisht 
t enty.* 


ve 


Tuesday Television Programs 


WTOP.TV 


(CBS) 


Tuesday Radio Programs 


MAL WRC (NBC) 
FM 107.3| AM 960 FM 93. 


WTOP (CBS) 
AM 1500 FM 96.3) 


WWOC (MBS) 


w 
9 AM 630 


Matinee fh ter. ’ 


*the 


- 


te SSasioe3e 
Ox 
3°s5 
| 


potliaht seo | 
at .. 


own Corner 
wn Corner 
wn & Country 


30) 

FR 
4 #:001. Vandercook 
| | t s 

; ry 


Radio X Ton 
ecasts| the Night News: "Til Dea 
M Night/ at r 
oe se ee. ee 
Erint MISE roms: 
til i 
L 14 « mm. 


| Mitchell: 


News: 


News: dasse 
ews: Sport 
ual 


u 
Biography 
News. C. ame ere's to Vets 


v 
} 
e Dr; Mart 


Carson ow 
Tony Romane 


y Bon Jeep 
Dollar 


Confidentia) | 


ome 
areund = i's: 


_, = ebnny 


Paul: wont. Town |T-Men 


Sresgate i rv 


‘dent of the 
Theological Seminary at Louis- 
ville, told the women the Na- 
tion today has 
|holics and 3,441,000 “problem| 
drinkers.” 


pulpit today ‘ 
most 
‘main 
| preaching. 


its four-day session Wednesday. 


The Women’s Missionary 


‘Union, which also is meeting in 
advance of the SBC, heard an 


for efforts 


stronger 


McCall, who. also is presi- 


Southern Baptist 


4,588,000 


The WMU voted without de. 


bate today to turn over to the! jected by 
SBC operation of the Carver|Church in the United States’ 
\School of Missions and Social! (a Southern branch) last year 


| Work at Louisville. | and the other two then decided | 


jected after being introduced 
at the meeting at Convention 
Hall, 
merger proposal be returned to 
a negotiation committee for 
consideration of another name. 


alco-| 


PHILADELPHM, May 28 \#. 


The 168th General Assembly of, 
the Presbyterian Church in the 
U. & A., 
“plan 
United Presbyterian Church—) 
but not until opposition was, 
overridden on the name for the 
new church. 


today approved a ) 


of union” with the 


A substitute motion was re- 


recommending that the 


Church Votes arent Merger 


sug-' prominence to the title of the 


expressed against the 
United Presbyterian 


gested name of the new church | smaller 
was that it gives too much) Church, 


Tht merger church is to be 


rallied the United Presbyte- 
rian Church in’ the U. 8S. A.—| 
combining the 2.7 million mem-' 
bers of the group convening 
here and the quarter-million 
members of the United Pres 
byterian Church, which has 
presbyteries primarily in Penn- 
sylvania 

The merger now must go be-| BA 
fore the smaller branch's Gen-|j 

eral 
12-18 at 
then be voted on by the presby-’ 
teries of the two branches. 


Assembly meeting June 


Knoxville, Ky., 


The General Assemblies of 


the two churches would merge | 
formally at a meeting in Pitts- 
\burgh in 1958. 


A three-way merger was re-| 
the Presbyterian’ 


The Rev. Mr. Haggai said the| to go ahead on their own. 


‘is praised for al- 
everything except its! 
function — evangelistic 


“Sin is rampant,” he asserted. 


“Sensualism turns the hands of 
‘America’s 
o'clock ... 
its needs pleads for revitalized 
|Dulpits.” 


timepiece to sex 
Humanity with all 


cs wank -Highlights 
On Radio 


12:15 p. m—WRC. Patty 
Cavin: Author Ilka Chase re- 
views her latest book. “Island 
Players.” 

12:36 p. m—WMAL. Your 
Happy Holiday: Night club 
and television comic Candy 
Candido, of “I’m Feeling 
Mighty Low” fame, is guest. 

1:55 p. m—WWDC, Base- 
ball: Washington vs. Balti- 
more. 

7:05 p. m—WGMS. Howard 

Foote, Suite for 
Prokofieff, Classical 
Symphony in D, Opus 
Wagner, Siegfried Idyll. 

9:05 p. m—WTOP. My Son 
Jeep: Jeep persuades his fa- 
ther to adopt a new savings 

lans so that his sister may 

ave a new party dress. 

9:05 p. m—WRC. Biog- 
raphy in Sound; “Mr. Allen 
—Fred Allen” is a life, por- 
trait of the famed humorist, 
narrated by Jack Haley and 
including the voices of almost 
40 of his friends and associ- 
ates, including Cardinal Spell- 
man. 


9:15 p. m—WTOP. Johnny 
Dollar: A gambler and a close 
brush with death highlight 
“The Reasonable Doubt Mat- 
ter.” 

16:38 p. m—WMAL. Mys- 
tery Time: “Sherlock 
Holmes” stars Sir John Giel- 
gud and Sir Ralph Richard- 
son as Holmes and Watson. 

10:45 p. m—WTOP. Cam- 
paign ‘56: Walter Cronkite 
reports on the results of the 
Florida 
Adiai Stevenson and Estes 
Kefauver, with possible write- 
in reaction to recent state- 
ments by New York's Gov. 


Strings; 


usie | Averell Harriman. 


Around 


eg 


oe = 
PN ee Ne tak gS ae — a —e Bez 


“THEATER. 
OF STARS 


- 


Sh Se Sienna ee 
PRE ae 


TODAY 


Paul Kelly 


in 


“The Black Mate” 


atelae th 
1:00 


WT Or 


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THE TYCOON 


“‘Self-made man; pugnacious 

about saying “I ain’t” and 
“he don't.” Can give you 
his opinion of anything 
in two words. Great au- 
thority in the kitchen; 
carefully guards secret 
of why his hollandaise 
never curdles. Saves 
string. Favorite song: 
“Rockin’ the Cha-Cha.” 
Yodeled his way to first 
prize in local Amateur 
Night in 1932, 


And Washington advertis- 
ere are yodeling glee- 
fully about the results. 
they're getting with FOP 
Radio. Small wonder. WTOP 
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est average share of 
audience (2) the most 
quarter-hour wins (3) 
Washington's most popu- 
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any other radio station 


in the Vashington area. — 


WTOP RADIO 


bh Qoca genes inameey 


proposal 
short time earlier, 
Howard W. Edgar of Punxsu- 
tawney, Pa., 
substitute motion. 
jected, 
not a unanimous one. 


The voice vote on the merger. 
was unanimous. A 
the Rev.) 


introduced the 
It was re 
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freezer, shelves on door 
$319.95 8.5-foot de luxe, automatic 
defrost 
$319.95 10.4, no freezer 
$349.95 De luxe, automatic defrost 
$299.95 INT. HARVESTER, 8-foot, 
cross-top freezer 
KELVINATOR 
10-foot, automatic defrost, 
de luxe . ea 
$399.95 |2-foot, automatic defrost, dix. .. 
$429.95 1}2-foot, automatic defrost, dix. .. 
$299.95 KELVINATOR cross-top, | | -ft. 


$469.65 


12.1-foot cross-top 


12. foot, automatic 


$339.95 


$389.95 


11-foot de luxe refrigerator... .. 
11-foot de luxe, automatic defrost 
$529.95 12-foot de luxe; 2-door automatic 
defrost 
$299.95 10-foot de luxe, 
freezer 


$339.95 PHILCO cross-top freezer, 
HOTPOINT 
$529.95 11.3 Upside Down Super 2-zone, 
automatic defrost 
$499.95 |1.5-f., double 
defrost, 2-zone We wo 
$299.95 10.5-foot, cross-top freezer 
$299.95 |1-foot, cross-top freezer 
$339.95 10-foot de luxe, automatic 
defrost 
$399.95 |1-foot 2-zone, de luxe, 
$489.95 
$539.95 
automatic defrost 
$299.95 HOTPOINT | }-foot, 
freezer 
$339.95 HOTPOINT 10-foot, automatic 
$199.95 8-foot cross-top freezer 
$469.95 1|1-foot Customatic tri-level .. 
WESTINGHOUSE 
$329.95 WESTINGHOUSE 10.9-foot, push- 
button, defrost, de luxe 


$469.93 WESTINGHOUSE Automatic de- 
froster (repossessed), 12.3-foot .. 


cross-top 


1 ft. 


door, automatic 


automatic defrost 
12-feot 2-zone imperial, 
cross-top 
detrost, left-hand 
$399.95 HOTPOINT 1! 1-foot de luxe, 


automatic defrost 

12-foot 2-door, 2-zone, 

automatic detrost 
NORGE 


$369.95 CROSLEY ?-teoar chest 
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$279.95 DEEPFREEZE s-toor chew ... $158 


No hidden charges! 


> 


4 WASHINGTON POST and TIMES egg 


Tuesday,"Me May 29, 1956 


No bait items! 


. but 


So come early 


> 
i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i a a 


$339.95 


$279.95 
$319.95 
$299.95 
$249.95 
$299.95 
$369-95 
$279.95 


$339.95 
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$299.95 
$369.95 
$179.95 
$249.95 

$99.95 
$339.95 
$279.95 


$239.95 


WASHERS 


HOTPOINT, push-button 2-cycle. $198 
HOTPOINT, lighted 7 button, 
2-cycle . i 
WHIRLPOOL, Custom ee 
WHIRLPOOL, Supreme - 
WHIRLPOOL, Supreme, 1955 

NORGE, push-button automatic. . 
NORGE, fully automatic 

NORGE, fully automatic, suds saver $219 
oman ta porcelain, de luxe, 


2-c $189 
FRIGIOAIRE, 


2-cycle, 
porcel $219 
FRIGIDAIRE, fully automatic 2- 
cycle 
HAMILTON, fully automatic 
MAYTAG, 1956, suds saver. . 
BENDIX Dialamatic, semiautomatic $115 
BENDIX Economat, automatic 38 
HOOVER apt. size portable washer $57 
WESTINGHOUSE Super, auto- 
matic, 1956. $219 
WESTINGHOUSE, Space Saver, 
fully automatic . $169 
NORGE semiautomatic (used) $88 
BENDIX Dwuomatic washer-dryer 
$249 


imperial 


8) 


$219.95 
$249.95 


$189.95 
$239.95 


$299.95 
$259.95 


$239.95 
$199.95 


DRYERS 


KELVINATOR De Luxe, 1955 
+ ghgeany Super De Luxe 
5 

FRIGIDAIRE Super Dryer, 

1 10-220-V 

Se ey Super Dryer, 

110-220-V 

FRIGIDAIRE Imperial, no vent 

HOTPOINT push-button, no vent, 

1956. : 

HOTPOINT, push- button, 1956, 

110-220-V $154 
110-220 v. $129 


$119 


$239.95 NORGE De Luxe 4-way 


HOTPOINT De Luxe, 
129 | 


dryer, 1955 


$199.95 
$229.95 


$249.95 


$229.95 
$309.95 
$289.95 


$191.95 
$259.95 
—_-_—_—_— 


NORGE SPECIAL vent dryer, 
110-220-V 

NORGE vent dryer, | 10-200- Vv 
NORGE De Luxe, 1956, 
4-way dryer . 

tg Super De Luxe, 


WESTINGHOUSE Super De Luxe 
WESTINGHOUSE 110-220-V . 
WHIRLPOOL, 8-Ib. . 
WHIRLPOOL, 8- Ib., De Luxe . 
WHIRLPOOL Supreme 

WHIRLPOOL Imperi $188 
FRIGIDAIRE, 1955, 116. 220-V . 
NORGE 110-220-V . ' $127 
NORGE, 110-220-V, 1955 

— De Luxe 4-Way ne 

1956 

NORGE De Luxe 4-way, 
door 

NORGE De Luxe 4- sway, ee 
WHIRLPOOL (used) 

HOTPOINT dryer (used) ... 


. $99 
$119 


—— 


$158.95 BENDIX dryer, 110-220-v . $Y 


OUTDOOR BAR-B-QUE GRILLS 


$49.95 24” Outdoor Brazier .. 


$14.95 hole ome el with adjustable 
$19.95 Royal, Chef Patio Grill. 


$24.95 24” 


Brazier with adjustable 


heights 
$29.95 Royal Chef Patio Grill. . 
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$49.95 24” ner with Hood & 


Moto 
$89.95 24” Big Boy Brazier wea 


fe ELECTRIC RANGES 


$289.95 HOTPOINT 40”, $166 


automatic timer 
$169.95 HOTPOINT, $109 
$259 


5199 


$429.95 FRIGIDAIRE 40”, 
Imperial automatic thinking top 
$299.95 FRIGIDAIRE 40”, 
+199 
+88 
cs = 
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sutomatic timer 
+169 


$339.95 WEST 40” 
188 


Bariquet 30° oven 

$169.95 Apt. size, 20”, 
$269 
$194 


3-burner 
$248 


$249.95 KELVINATOR. 30” Pa 
$269.95 PHILCO 40” Banquet 
“a4S 


Oven automatic and griddle « 
$299.95 PHILCO 40” De Luxe 
Banquet Oven automatic and 
griddie : 

$439.95 FRIGICAIRE 40” 
Imperial, green 

$279.95 HOTPOINT De ee 
push button aa 
$359 95 HOTPOINT De Luxe 
push button double oven ; 
$529 95 HOTPOINT Super De 
Luxe, lighted push button : 


automatic De Luxe 
; ORE E- : 


$409.95 RCA Estate, 
De Luxe, 1956 
$229.95 ESTATE 36” 
Gas 

$299.95 NORGE 40” 
De Luxe . 

$399.95 NORGE 40” 
Double Oven, bottle gas 
$109.95 20” 

Apt Size 

$169.95 RCA 

Estate, 36” 


bing AS Soe a SE 


Oo eer oe & Btclieegher 
Sink Combinations 
$159 


$279.95 APEX De Luxe 

Parteble Heating Tank 
$188 
$178 


$349.95 CROSLEY Undercounter 
$198 


with pump 

$329.95 CROSLEY 

Undercounter 
$118 
$168 
$109 


$319.95 FRIGIDAIRE, Free Stonding 

porcelain top 

$319.95 YOUNGSTOWN, Free Stonding, 

porcelain. top , 

$479.95 YOUNGSTOWN Dish-Sink 

Combination 
$259.95 JAMES 
Undercounter 
$787.95 jJemes De luxe 

with heot, portable $149 
$299.95 FRIGIDAIRE 
Undercounter $178 
$319.95 HOTPOINT Perteble 24” 

maple top $199 


Dish washer, 


DEHUMIDIFIERS 


$17.88 


$129.95 Femeus Moke 
$139.95 Femeus Moke 


$159.95 Famous Moke . 


Bias ds aesere *69 


17.95 Aluminum 


OUTDOOR ROCKER 


6” 


6.50 Plastic 50-ft. 
GARDEN HOSE 


7 98 


3 Famous Make Portable 


Fw ae Ee a en heme » 


SOUTHEAST 


y= AIR CONDITIONERS 


$199.95 Nationolly Advertised 
Va hp “eeeee 
$379.95 CROSLEY - —_ De luxe 

with aovtomoatic ¢ time ‘eee 
$399.95 Fomens coke St ho. De luxe 
7\2-amp. with thermostet 


$369.95 EMERSON, 34 hip, flush mount 


with outometic thermestet 
. 
auto- $] 73 | 


$168 
$178 
$229 
$148 
$188 
$208 
$194 
$188 
$199 
$208 
$198 
$183 
$209 
$214 


$449.95 SERVEL I-h.p., 
matic thermostat, 208-volt 


$349.95 Fomovs Moke % he, eutemetic 
thermostat, fivsh mount Gees 
$399.95 Famous Make | ho. evtometic 
thermostat, flush mount : 
$449.95 Famous Moke I he. ‘evtemetic 
thermostat, flush mount sie 

$239.95 aa De luxe, 

casement or 

$319.95 ADUATRAL 

44 ton, 1955 
$349.95 ADMIRAL De luxe 4% ton, 

1755, two-speed , 

$329.95 ADMIRAL 


. 55 

$3179.95 PHILCO, 3% ton, 1955 
with thermostat 

$337.95 PHILCO 1 ho. 

1935 with thermostat 
$299.95 MITCHELL % hp. 


1955 

$319.95 — 1955 7Y2-amp., 
2, flush mo 

$59 95 EMERSON 1955 7\e-eme., 
thermostat, flush mount 

$399.95 EMERSON 1955, 1 h.p. 
flush mount, thermostet 

ore 95 Famous Make ‘Casement V3, 
7Ve-amp by 
$399 95 Famous Moke 

14 Casement 


$349.95 Famous Moke, 
$359.95 Crosley, 7¥2, 34, 
flush mount 

$349.95 CROSLEY 

34 Casement thermostat 
sap 95 CROSLEY 1% hp. 


veh mount 
a300-90 GE. De luxe, VY, thermostat 
ond exheust bee 
$339.95 GE De luxe, M4, thermestet end 
exhoust, tush mount 
$359.95 GE 1 ho. thermestet 
$399.95 GE Me _ thermestot 


and exheovust, |! e< 
$379.95 mrrceeat 1 ho. folly euvteomatia, 
flush mount 

$349.05 Famous Moke Casement %, 
thermostat 

$379.95 oe Moke, 1 h.o., 

Flecchy mmon 

$399.95 Famous Moke 1% he. 

fluch moor 

$399.95 VORNADO _— 1 how 


thermactot ond exhau 


$229 

$199 
dO 955, 1% hoe. 

caamtig pe Bandy ER 


1955 DEMONSTRATORS 
IN A-1 CONDITION 


$449.95 1 
i h P GIBSON +159 


124 
138 


OO 


$499.95 
$379.95 


$349.95 3 | 
NADO casement 


$44.95 Vornado, 
Fier Casement 
$79.95 Voernade. 

3 Speed Re. ersible 
$69.95 20 

Electric Reversible 
$29.95 Westinghouse, 
Kitchen Exhouws? 
$17.95 Westinghouse and 
GE 10° OSC 

$26.95 Vornede Desk 


Fon 

$59.95 Lew, 20 
Reversible 

$29.95 GE All-Purpose 
Fan 

$59.95 

Casement 


$29.95 Mathes All-Purpose 


on 
$34.95 Mathes 
All-Purpese 

$49.95 Mathes 16’ 
4-Speed 

$59.98 20° Windew 
Exheust Fan 

$469.95 Mathes 18” 
4 Speed 

$79.95 Westinghouse 


Mobiloire 
399.95 24° Belt 


Hossock ; 
$29.95 Kitchen Windew 
Exhoust 


TYPEWRITERS 


$359.95 21 Series, $440.95 WEST $239 


& $499.95 PHILCO14-too de luxe upright $254 
$499.95 CROSLEY 164oot reeser chest $269 
$369. 95 CROSLEY 9-10ct freezer chest $188 


OUTDOOR FURNITURE & CHAIRS 
ROTARY TYPE $24.95 Metal Folding Table, 60x27” with 


$139.95 Rotary 22" 4-cycle pes ane $77.00 marbelized top for indoor 
$79.95 AB Electric with Vs H.P. 3450 outdoor 
M. G.E. Motor $346.00 95 Aluminum Terrace a 
$79.95 Be Luxe 18” Elec. Vo H.P. R.PLM, Aluminum Lawn K 
or WEST. motor. Deadman switch King Size 2 ate Baer Stack Chair . 
and 50 feet of cord $47 King Size Aluminum Tilt Proof 
$79.95 18° GAS, 13% H.P. 2-cycle «+ Steck Chair $6.98 
$93.95 18 GAS, 2 HP. 4-cycle . King Size Folding Chaise Lounge $13.98 
$101.95 ll tas one: iii gy King Size Folding 


hood, motor and lamp 


$14.95 COOLER CHESTS 72 - 


$99.95 UNIVERSAL Vacuum, Jet 99 .. $41 
$66.00 REGINA Waxer, plus excise tax, $37 
$49.95 UNIVERSAL Waxer 


For Picnics, autos, fishing, etc. 
$69.95 EUREKA Vacuum 


POWER MOWERS 


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HOTPOINT 
Garbage Disposal. 


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Fold Up Like Suitcases 
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Pi 


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EDGE TRIMMER HEDGE TRIMMER 


2 7 


ON SALE TODAY AT OUR 


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1340 E STREET S.E. 


wheels 88 
King Size Padded Chaise Lounge . $17.88 
aiding Cot with 4-position © 

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cs REEL TYPE 
95 18" Briggs & Stratton 4-cycle . $73.00 
$12998 20" Briggs & Suatien, Seale 


Morning... 


With Shirley Povich 


NEW YORK, MAY 28—One of the more engaging 
developments on the Washington Baseball Club is the 
Jerry Snyder Story, strictly gee-whiz and very refreshing, 
too, because it is the triumph of the unwanted ball player. 

He was low man in the Nats’ infield plans last March at 

de Orlando, tolerated but not much es- 
teemed. The only role charted for 
him was a beneh job, if, indeed, he 
could escape banishment to Chatta- 
néoga for the third time. With the 
Nats, he was beginning to take on the 
status of a career fifth wheel. 
Jose Vaidivielso, the nimble Cuban, 
was Dressen’s darling, allotted the 
shortstop job as if the candidacy of 
any other player was unthinkable. 
Dressen talked excitedly of Valdy as 
the best shortstop in the league and 
Soe 4 one of the few players on the Washing- 
tb ma © ton club not for trading. | 
wr And then for the first time in the 
» ‘Rovich knowledge of his teammates, Jerry 


th Runnels. I eah't hit with Runnels but I can outhit 
Valdivielso and out-field him, too, and if they give me a 
chance, Ill prove it.” 

Tite chance came to Snyder three days after the season 
opened and he started proving it. With the season six days 
old, Valdivielso was gone. Snyder was Dressen’s shortstop. 
It has been: fortunate for the Nats. 


IP. DRESEN WAS SLOW to recognize Snyder's talents in 
Fiofida, he was quick to backtrack after a few facts became 
evident and when he chose'to cast his lot with Snyder it was 
whdle-hog. 

The other day in Boston, the Nats were about to be engulfed 
by their worst disaster of the season. They blew a 5-0 lead 
to the Red Sox and lost the first game of a doubleheader. 
The¥ blew ajfour-run lead and were losing the second game, 
9 t@:7,, and now there were two out and two on base in the 
nin in 

Tt was at that point that Snyder saved the ball game for 
the Nats by hitting the second home run of his major league 
ca 
in 
ot 
ty 


life he was hitting a ball out of the park. The only 
homer he had hit in the majors was an inside-the-park 
that he legged out. 

te emphasize it, Snyder in 444 previous times at bat in 
his big league career, had never hit the ball over anybody's 
fe That was probably because he knows his limits, is a 
deliherate choke-hitter, doesn’t try for the fences. He let his 
hands #idé down to the knob this time, though, and among 
his feammates it was the most-cheered home run of the season. 


BOTH-DRESSEN AND Calvin Griffith can take a bow for 
the @méngence of Snyder as something of vital value to the 
club, Dressan has left him in there against all kinds of 
pitching, and Rookie President Griffith in 1953 landed Snyder 
for the Nats in the first deal he swung for the club on his own 


is Temembered that Snyder was a throw-in when the 

e got Irv Norenm-from the Nats in the Jackie Jensen 

' The Yankees hadn't bothered to call him up from 

theisK dnsas City farm, in fact, had demoted him to Beaumont 

in 19§1 When Griffith asked for “something more” from the 

Yan for Noren, they tossed in Snyder with no great sense 
of lows to their farm system. ; 

Sn#fier bounced on.and off the Washington roster in 1953- 

-never quite making good against big league pitching, 
and Miways belaboring Southern Association pitching when 
the nt him back to Chattanooga. He was valued chiefly 
for his steadiness in the infield and his versatility. 

In #lorida during the spring, Dressen had Snyder at second 
base briefly while Pete Runnels was switched to the outfield. 
When Eddie Yost came-up with a lame arm, Snyder was 
Dresgen's third baseman. They were thinking of shortstop 
only .in terms of Valdivielso. 


RIGHT NOW, SNYDER is batting a healthy .287. As a 
righthanded hitter, he gets none the bestof it either. 
Opposing clubs’ rarely feed the Nats lefthanded pitching, 
the big idea being to feed righthanders to the big bully boys 
like Sievers, Lemon and Olson. During one period, in 17 
consecutive games, the Naté never saw lefthanded pitching 
start, against them. 

A fellow named Tom Greenwade could be feeling very 
good about Snyder’s new importance to the Washington club. 
He # thé Yankee scout who signed Snyder off the Oklahoma 
lotssobviously divining some special talent in him. Greenwade 
is the same chap who turned up Mickey Mantle for the 
Yankees. The Nats were blessed when Snyder didn’t make 
good quickly enough to please the Yanks. 

Afiother gentleman who is feeling very good about Jerry 
SnyGer’s new eminence is his dad. Pere Snyder, Jerry says, 
alw@ys wanted ‘a big leaguer in the family. He had 10 chil- 
drew. He had te go to number 10 to get his big leaguer. You 
see, Jerry isthe youngest of the Snyder clan. 


Dale Long 


— 
Snyfier blew his top. “This is too raw,” he said. “I'm a better | 
shortstop ‘than’ Valdivielso. I'm a better second baseman 


r. yrhis one was very special, because for the first time | 


Cals Win, 4-1 


Rush Silences 
Cincy Bats 


Phils Defeat 
Giants, 5-2 — 


Chicago. Cubs ,blended Bob the New York Gian 


a fogr-run fifth inning to de-|nie Mack Stadium. 
feat Kincinnafi; 41, before a 
spa#s@ wind-biown crowd of 


1202 today. \with one hit. 
Shertstop Roy McMillan, 


hits, tripled and scored in the 


fice My. 
Cincinnati's ‘other hits were 
McMillan’s single with two out 
in the eighth, and Rookie Frank’! 
Robitéon’s single with one out) 
in the. ninth. Rush fanned) 
seven and walked ee nena 
Th right hander handle 

the he ae in order during |f°re routing Al Worthington. 
five innings to help the Cubs|**¥ "SR go, PHNADEL 
laungh an extended home stay Teriser.2b 4 1 3 4 

with their fourth victory in the, 


other victory with St. Louis. 


Miksts.3b user. 


| Pho’gon.3b 


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PHILADELPHIA, May 28 i®# 
Harvey Haddix effectively a 

tered 10 hits tonight as the 
CHICAGO, May 28 “—The 5) iiadelphia Phillies defeated 
, 52, 
Rusif’s three-hit pitching with fore a crowd of 10,430 at Con- 


Robin Roberts pre ae Pe 
surance in the eig inning | 
and kept the Giants contained which killed the rally. 


It was southpaw Haddix’ first) 

inei victory since coming to the /gennels, 2 
who got two of the Cincinnati| priilies in a trade from St.|Serers. th 
, ‘Louis two weeks ago. He struck! 
MeMillan*tallied on 1los-|oyt seven before wilting in the |Sr3jcv" 
tcher Joe Nuhall’s sacri-/eighth when Roberts made his) fiiesler. ». . 
’ i ‘first relief appearance of the ek 
season. Haddix had posted an-: 


‘ball—in the first and added 
pairs in the fifth and sixth be- 


COMwnr00oSCOn~ Pr 


Jut by Orioles in Te: 
lits Another Home Run 


y ‘ is Pete ‘> . _ F : 4 
: | 
é 2 * 
’ ' - A . . ay 
‘vy ined 
pe 4 > ™ By 
ads . 7 


' 


> 


end 


rs 


Diering’s 
Hot Smash 


fat , 
ports 


Sensational 


Slugger Has 


RACING 
FINANCIAL 
COMICS 


Decides 


TUESDAY. MAY 29, 1956 


Anu 


Eight in as 


Game, 6-5 


By Bob Addie 
Stal Reporter 

Baltimore, May 28—The Nats 
couldn't buy a break tonight; 
‘as they lost another tough one 
‘to the Baltimore Orioles, 6 to 5, 
‘in 10 innings, before a howling 
‘crowd of 8541. 
_ Bob Chakales, appearing in 
‘his seventeenth game of the 
\season, got the loss in a sudden 
finish after he figured in a ver- 
‘bal battle with Umpire Bill Mc- 
‘Kinley in the eighth inning. 
| Mike Fornieles opened the 
‘tenth with a double and Tito 
‘Francona got an _ intentional 
pass. Chuck Diering tried to 
sacrifice then smashed a 
grounder past Jerry Snyder 
which scored Fornieles with Technical ly, 
the winning run, Ford was out- 4 
Protest in Vain pitched by big & 

In “the eighth; the Nats ap-| dae 14 1: 
peared to have Fornieles on| vom fies J 4A 
ithe ropes. Snyder singled andj imited the 


'was forced by Chakales, WhO) yy os to four hits, but Sulli- 


i Yost eindlod — ber van’s characteristic bad luck 


Chakales was cut down at third 
on a close play, Bob Nieman to; 
Fred Marsh. Chakales protest-; 
‘ed to no avail, 

As it turned out, Whitey 
‘Herzog sent a grounder deep 
‘to Gus Triandos, which would 
|have scored Chakales with an 
important run. 


Series of the Week | 


By Shirley Povich 
Stafl Reporver 


‘Ford, the American League's 


the Red Sox to- 
night and shep- 
herded the 
Yankees to a 
narrow but sat- 
isfactory vic- 


ited. Shabby Boston fielding 
figured in both Yankee runs. 

Ford permitted the Red Sox 
five hits in running his season's 
record to 7-1 beforé a chifled 
throng of 35,454. He faced only 
16 batters in the last five in- 
nings. 


NEW YORK, May 28—Whitey 


a Goodman patrols with his lim- 
-* lited range. 


4 10 lead against Sullivah after'| : . 
McDougald opened up with q|\Game time was only 1:49 min-|§ 


against the Yankees was unlim-|pitched the 


Sullivan’s Luck Bad 


Ford Shuts Out Bosox, 2-0 


Yankees, stretching their 
league lead to 4% games and 
now threatening to burst the 


mediately stole second. He 
scored when (1) Rookie Short- 
stop Hank Buddin bobbled 
pennant race wide open, Berra’s grounder and (2) Col- 
couldn’t muster anything morejlins got a single beyond the 
than a single against Sullivan, groping glove of Goodman. 

\but they were ‘beating that} Sullivan continued to give 


leading pitcher and acting like|luckless worthy for the sixth! a lastdlitch rally. Ford de 
lit, threw his deceitful stuff at | , Ford a valiant battle of it and 


straight time. * 


The two Yankee runs fiterea rave’ aetag, FO mee wae. Bee 


Sox in the bail game. He didn't 
through the Red Sox second| give up a hit to the Yankees 
base defense, with Billy Good-| after the fourth inning, but his 
man the culprit despite no eTr-|sunerb performance went down 


rors against his name in.the’ : 
box score. Vital Yankee hits ol way what with Ford un 


went through the territory that ts wes the fel fee’ teorth 
defeat in as many games in 


Yankee Stadium this season, 
and a very racy affair it was. 


The Yanks took a first-inning 


utes, the Yanks’ shortest of the 
year, and testimony of the 
manner in which the pitchers 
bossed it. 


Ford, a cute one who 


single to center and Martin got 
a hit on a routine ground ball 
that Goodman couldn't reach 
to his left. Sullivan wild 
| pair along, and, 
with one out McDougald scored 
on Berra’s infield out. _ | 

In the fourth, Mantle, who it a 
could mot answer the crowd’s|the third inning after Buddin 
pleas for one of his homers,|led off with a single. With his 
demonstrated his versatility to|con-man motion, he lured 
get the Yanks a run. He/rookie Buddin off first base 
singled into center and im-iand then picked him off, his 

bd 


was 


ing at his dipping stuff, made 


baiting the Red Sox into SWing-| Boston bere 


painful thing for them in| 


Many Games 


First baseman Dale Long of the 
Pittsburgh Pirates continued 
his almost incredible home run 
hitting tonight by blasting his 
eighth homer in as many games 


(fifth feat of that type this sea- 
to set a major league record 


| son. 

| Ford let only two Red Sox 
iget on base in the last five in- 
nings. Klaus singled with two 
‘out in the ninth to set the 
| stage for what might have been 


the + mw Dodgers 3-2. 
Bobby Friend, the Pirates’ 
ace righthander, gave up only 
two hits in winning his eighth 
game against two defeats. 


Erskine Loses Fourth 


Only last Saturday Long set 
the mark of seven homers in as 
many games. He now has 14, 
tops in the National League. 

The Dodger runs were scored 
on a tremendous home run blast 
by Duke Snider in the first 
inning. Junior Gilllam was on 
base as the result of a base on 
balis—one of six allowed by 
Friend. He struck out three. 

A tremendous crowd of 32,221 

gave Long a standing ovation 
after his leadoff homer into the 
right field stands in the fourth 
inning off starter Carl Erskine 
who hasn't won a game since 
pitching a no-hitter May 12 
against the New York Giants, 
He now has a 24 record. 
6. Ford 5. Long struck out. in his last 
+ Ferd 3, SO malives © . R- iz appearances and grounded 
Ford (7-1). L- . U-—Berry.;out in his first trip in the first 
Napp, Umont. inning. 


Foiles Scores Winning Ran 


flated it when big Norm Zauch- 
‘in offered at a ridiculous third 
\strike around his ankles. 

| It was the eigth straight com- 
plete game for the stubby New 
York southpaw,-who lowered 
/his leading earned run average 
to 1.01 with his second straight 
|Shutout of the season. 

BOSTON 


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RBI— Berra, Collins 
'inson: McDougald. 
Left — Boston 3. 


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Robinson. 


yochick, 


| AM. 


Paul Richards, Orioles’ man- 
ager, used 18 players to stave 
off the stretch-running Nats 


who were blanked for five in- Cardinals 


| nings, then came from behind) 
to tie the score in the seventh. | C] d b 
|We're Frustrated | oute y 
It was a night of beg pee 
for the Nats who also figure B 3 
lin some questionable base run-| raves, 10- 
ning. For instance, a rally was! 
getting hot in the seventh when| ST. LOUIS, May 28 (—What 
Ernie Oravetz came up with) was supposed to be a battle for 
the bases full. Ernie flied to'first place in the National 
Nieman in short right and the| League turned into a quick rout 
latter’s throw to the plate helditonight as the Milwatkee 
Roy Sievers on | 
Coourtney then was trapped off |Cardinals, 10-3. 
second on Hal Smith's throw; The Braves had been leading 
‘rm Nats commited three| a's te ace sied satant 
I one e games- 
errors, two of which led to two) ment. " 
unearned runs. Gene Cobley, recently. re 
The Orioles got off to a 20\turned to active duty withthe 
lead in the first inning when Braves, earned the victory in 
George Kell walked and came)jong-term relief. He pitch 
in on Nieman’s double. Trian-\the final six innings and. al- 
inight, singled in Nieman. on eight hits, 
In the fourth, Gardner) ‘The Braves scored three runs 


doubled, took third on Willie 
| Miranda's fly and scored on Jim MI WAUNEE -~ ot St 
4 


'Pyburn’s secrifice fly. That orcon't.ae “§ 8 reame. 
ae 
uer. 

: orre.1b wate 

the sixth. Whitey Herzog and |Crandall.c 


|made it 3-0. an.ss ; 
Mathews.3b 5 
Aaron.rf 
‘Pete Runnels singled, th e | So ? Bands 


A 
F 
| Courtney Delivers i $3 6 
| The Nats chased Johnson in|Brutont 3 } ? 
ee 1} 
nley.p 3 0 . 
former going to third. Fer-| Sacks 
‘rarese relieved ‘Johnson. o 
‘Sievers grounded to Kell and cDe! Greco 
Herzog was caught in a run-; .° . ™imdere 9° 
down. Runnels went to third) Tetslg 4114279 | Totals 38 12 
and Sievers to second. Court- rounded out for Jackson in 6th. 
ney singled in both men. of" alled out on’strikes for Schmidt in 
Zuverink came in to halt the|siiese 
rally as the Orioles’ margin was |*: 
cut to 3-2. 

Baltimore scored two runs in 
the sixth to make it 5-2. Gard- 
her walked and Miranda was 
safe on Snyder's error. Zu- 
verink sacrificed the pair along. 
Clevenger came in and walked|* 5° 
| Tito Francona to fill the bases, 
Bob Hale grounded to Cleven- 
ger to force Gardner at the 
plate. In trying for the double 
play, Courtney threw the ball 
over Sievers’ head as Miranda 
scored. Kell singled in Fran- 
cona for the fifth run. * 

The Nats fought back in the 
seventh and tied the score at 
5-5. Harmon Killebrew, batting 
for Clevenger, and Yost drew 
walks. Herzog flied out. Run- 
nels grounded to. Marsh who 
fumbied as Killebrew scored. 
\Sievers then doubled in Yost. 
| Courtney got anintentional 
jpass to fill the bases. Jim 
‘Lemon a'iso walked to forte in 
thee with the tying run. 
Then came Oravetz’ fly ball 
and the unexpected double play 


‘ 


712 


et “Sieater 5-2: Conley 3-1. Wen: 
Einiat Fa Ratt og Wala 
Cotton Decisions 


Joey Giardello 


NEW YORK, May 28 ‘#—To- 
ledo’s Charley Cotton, 160, 
made it two straight over fa- 
vored Joey Giardello, 154, to- 
night by taking a split, 10-round 
decision over the former top 
middleweight contender from 
Philadelphia in a bruisi 
cast bout at St. Nicholas Arena. 

Referee Petey Della (54-1) 
and Judge Bill Brent (7-3) voted 
for Cotton, 8-5 underdog. Jud 
ally Tony Sastellano had Giardello 


oa > 
| WASHINGTON ahead, 6-4. 
est. 


: 
, 


AB 


third. Clint| Braves defeated the St: Louis 


a|. Majors 


“| Chicag 
"tet (1-1) vs. Kretlow (2-4). | ° 
Boston at New York—Nixon 
Chisox Lose 


tele-|" 


Greet Adies Second 


By Jack Walsh 
Staff Reporter 


Rosecroft’s $32,000 .— 
Pace W on by Adios Pick 


opening inning, the only other 
hit off Friend was in the third 
when Gilliam singled. 

The Pirates got one run back 
in the second inning on a triple 
by Lee Walls and a sacrifice fly 
by Gene Freese. 


| After Snider’s homer in the 


Rain Cancels 
Motor Trials 


INDIANAPOLIS, May 28 re 
i is Motor Speed-' 
The Indianapolis owe over Long's feat, catcher Hank 


way, with a reputation for! Poiies tripled to open the Pirate 
fabulous weather luck, was hit\aqfth and raced home with the 
by a flash flood today, but wa-|winning run on pinch hitter Bob 


Billy Haughton, a man with an uncanny knack of being on 
hand when the purses are being paid out, was right there at 
Rosecraft last night with his own colt, Adios Pick. 

Driven masterfully by Haughton, Adios Pick took down the 
big share of $32,000 William E. Miller Memorial—richest race 
ever offered for 2-year-olds by a night track. 

Adios Pick got home a neck in front of Del Miller's Great 
Adios in “a, thrilling finish to @ i2horse chariot charge. 
Haughton, from Fultonville, 
°N. Y., has led the Nation’s har- 
ness drivers in earnings for the 
past four years. 

Miller, who lost a head de- 
AMERICAN LEAGUE — yp Rang ma te: Belle Ac- 
; _jtion in the top 3-year-old pace 
iNew a ~ yh GB. with Knight Patrol, again suf- 
571 4% fered a tough defeat. He got 
514 614 Great Adios in front at the start 
500 but rel'nquished the lead to 
472 @ |Otis Direct. 

A432 91% Adios Pick, losing as little 
All 10 paws vd erry in the a 
. field, again took over on e 
WASH TON. aS We backstretch and held on game- 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS iy. It was the first loss in Great 
6; WASHING- | Adios’ career. The Miller entry 

\went.off favored at 2-1. 

Adios Pick, one of a three- 
horse org entry, paid 
New : n, 0. $10.20, and $3. Great Adois 

SOE % Donte was $3.60 and $2.60. Rising 


TODAY'S GAMES Tide, $93 winner of three quali- 
WASHINGTON at Baltimore fying dashes, was third and 


Kansas City, 6; Chicago, 4 
Detroit, 3; Cleveland, 1. 


Biase ‘|—Stewart (2-1) vs. Palica (2-5).,paid $2.80. | 


o at Kansas City—Pol- 


(0-2) vs. Larsen (3-0). 
(Only games scheduled.) 


In Ninth, 6-4 


ter from a rain-swollen creek|Skinner’s single. 


began dropping rapidly late in| ®®°O*™=*™* PITTSBURGH 
gin 


the day. 
| Barring further rain, the 500-|¢ 
imile race will be rin Wednes- 
‘day as scheduled. It has been 
'41 years since its Single post- 
ponement in 1915. 

| The flood missed the track 0 “sineted ie? 
‘proper, but rivulets trickling | >~Q7o™gde4_out for 

through the outer concrete | spcnive Lisaghessee... te O00 00-3 
pew oe ee of a hae ed sh os Oe 
final time trial session. | no , ; 
| The lineup will stand with | skinner. in Esse Dre ape 
‘the 33 cars qualified when rain Re gt, Fay 
stopped trials Sunday. ; rts 

| Chief Steward McQuinn said 
ithere can be no further quaili- 
' fications because the track must 
be cleared Tuesday. 


’ 


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E 

Sha cae ge GB KANSAS CITY, May 28 # 
. ‘654 "| Enos (Country) Slaughter 
611 "’* smacked a two-run homer off 
594 .” |Billy Pierce in the bottom of 
214 ithe ninth inning tonight to give 
ithe Kansas City Athletics a 64 
6% victory over the Chicago Waite 

x 


The victory moved the A's 
into seventh place in the Amer-| 
ican League and knocked the’ 


9 
10 
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
Pittsburgh, 3; Brooklyn, 2. ' 
Milwaukee, 10; St. Louis, 3. |P!#°°- 
“ 4; . Es ito, 2b 
TODAY'S GAMES 


. Breeklyn at 
Newcombe (6-3) vs. Kline (3-2). 


| 


~= 
COO FON Kove 
OWVrS-COCc aur 


erses, cf >. ..... 


4% ar 


Herb Score Loses, 3-1 


oe 
e-csecsece-weo-y * 


‘BALTIMO 
burn, 


i Ge td a. 
oe al o-o- @ 


Old Indians Gromek, Boone 
Gang Up on Tribe for Tig 


CLEVELAND, May 28 (#—Steve Gromek threw a six-hitter at ernie. 
the Cleveland Indians tonight to give Detroit a 3-1 victory over | sim 
the Tribe. Ray Boone hit a home run off loser Herm Score in/|z 


R— Esposito. 


spent) ning and scored a run before a/? 


a s. Mar Simp. 


batter was retired. Jim Busby)3: 
tripled and Bob Avila and 
Smith followed with les. 


Washington Nats into eighth! ¢? 


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otals 4 
Walked fer Pyburn 
Hit inte forceout f and Bob Kennedy, whose 


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PITTSBURGH, May 28 # 


as.the third-place Pirates beat 


With the stands stilt buzzing 


pas 
— 


ed 


‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and ES | | a : . 
Fo tec > a pean Bob Addie’s ~ ||\Demas, McNair and Floyd Advance 
: Top seeded Bill Demas, No. 2,Tree tPatst whusta-t1 Or Degnine fe, | Mecertey ce Pit 


With 70s at Prince Geo : 
| rges seeded Fred McNair, No. 3| owen ented Bonry F Foss, 6—4, 3—6, ford vs. win 


steded Dona oyd and the) ar ye 
Carl Rasnic, Bassler, Columns « « | mires ters, Tones sommes, ba 
round of the Columbia Invita-|Bowsg. Wee est bias te kB ase. ; 
ie vet Nt 


‘tion Men’s tennis champion- Mam (Ski) 
Keiles 


Romans Tiei Lil P ro-A T7L, += BALTIMORE, MAY 28—The age-old riddle of which |Ships without losing a set. paint de eke. Waka 
| | In the day’s only upset, 15- \Coge-Bowes winner, Mostevses ve Li! 


came first, the chicken or the egg, could apply to Paul |yearold Peyton Howard ‘sur- | semieneenenns 


' — 
By ya Fitzgerald | Richards and Frank Lane. The two are no longer asso- prised veteran campaigner F 
te ty Ct none nt ng| See tw eae ee eng Fax. SET HATS RESTAURANTZ® Suk 
u snic, ollege r rivi range ; : , vs 
proprietor, fired a two-under par 70 yesterday at Prince er White Sox and people often wondered which was | YESTERDAY'S, - yg Te ote. 3.W. 
ft Georges to tie Charles Bassier and Walter Romans in the pro the genius behind the various deals. | Atppens " » Gefagit. Servi Washi , 
sweepstakes division of a pro-member tournament. It was the -sort of question which the trade calls “moot” |e4 Tom West. 6—2, . rving ashington s 
oh oe ee yp hg aay gored me the pres te this | because Lane did very well on his own |Rer ated Ken Thompson. 5 Carriage Trade... 
section, finished early in the day with 36, 34—790. ut later in| | as ss ries estersen ented Don . 
the afternoon, Bassler came along with twin nines of 35 and! in Chicago efter Richards lett te oe ee ee Jack Gartey, Since 1885 
Romans with 34 én the front and 36 on the back. sume the dual role of general aied. | featea I ; % 4 — Den Specializing in 
One other professional inthet* * * * * * *® ) ager and fiesd manager of the Balti- = 8 ated Bua ln, Ged 
€ i} t} PGA record field of 58 pros sl eaccate:- tna — . ey more Orioles -—~ — "has Ransohef, LARGE MAINE LOBSTERS 
, ‘ar aente eee Par et eRe YY : : ‘ n vd de Al Kettles, &—4&, 
c 1? broke par over the lengthy par Walter Remens. Rattimere. CC » Aa Lane is doing a good job in St. Louis oot Donate la Deh ‘Tetegieg Orme roe Wil. i yd a A. / i es 
where the Cardinals are making signs as Fe oO aL Fetn"OP fae COPeRe 


72 course. He was Cos Tiso of 
Baltimore's Bonnie View Club See fiom, Sonam ‘io, Sree like ming their rightful place in 
! ass 
F Sports on Radio, TV 
National League royalty, having once TELEVISION THE FINEST OF SEAFOOD 
COOKED TO ORDER 


who had 34, 37—71. 
C an nage ang at ee ; Cc ot 
oun lub, teamed wit 
eecy Vitswereid of Kenwond, & . Ca My My 4 oe ve a nasi soos __ WRESTLING—F rom Balti 
Hor a guest competitor, to win the eaghion. Prince Georges ... Richards’ various deals in Baltimore | ‘more, WITG-TY (Channel 5), 
j best-ball division of the tourna- ie Je pion Pikendate os last year weren't exactly stamped with (10:30 p. m. Upstairs Dining Reom for Private Parties 
epamont brilliance. True, he did sneak the RADIO ® STEAKS © CHOPS © CHICKEN 
Orioles past the Nats in the final |_ BASEBALL — Washington at ® MIXED DRINKS 


ment with a l0under par 62. 7, Verh. 
. Baltimore, WWDC, 1260 ke.), 
stantlings but that hardly needed a , > me. ‘ e.) urs. Preto wa. Pee WE ise L. 6.eene 


wh ak Pat oe 


~P=t-2- 8-1 DOOD D PVSSSSoGeee oun. > z - 


The Romans-Fitzgerald team Art Jones, enat " 
was out in 3 and back in 29. Clarence Doser, Weedment 
Rasnic picked up another Batty Griesmer ery Che 
ence of the prize money by Pred . (on. Glenmont. anse 
nishing second in the pro- hi; — Ah an 
QT] member division with Eddie Molter onely. Prince Georges 
Bean at 64. Rasnic and the! Wats cierg, Phite Piet 
veteran Prince Georges star | Seve Tebach 
were 33-31. ; 
Rotund Harold Oatman of . 
Norfolk teamed up with Charles t Mek. 


A. Ryan to be third in the best- . Tetwlier "Warrisonbore. Va. 
ball event with 65. Oatman and Uae Kteinbreeher Bee Ve 
) Ryan were out in 31 but took 34 Batch Beach, Subarban , 
os ° aay 


on the back. 

Bean and Mike Jankowski 
matched par with 72s to tie for 
gross among the members. Low 


a 


genius’ touch. 
Anus One suspects that last year Richards | 


| delegated a lot of his authority as general manager and he 

| wound up with something fesembling a bonus army. There roy es 

was one case of the Orioles paying $36,000 for a pitcher named | SEATCO 6 Store Seat Cover i Tues. & se x. 
Bruce Swango who was fired before he threw a pitch in the | 

big leagues. Richards sald flatly the boy didn’t have it and | 

the inference was that the scout responsible had his head 

chopped off. ) 


RICHARDS IS TAKING his job as general manager more 
seriously this year and personally has authorized all the | Plastic-Spun Fibre 
net in the event went to T. N. 


, y c ‘* 
<4 s} 
q 8013-67 ss! Mavilina Nertolh P* team’s trades. As of now, the Orioles are beginning to look 
DANIELS oe ee ced 9 a jeak Misaril, "Nereec like a good ball club, not to mention a startling resemblance 
: Se Navel Academe a. 
6-—70. Ronnie Siaasbars. Fores Pork a + 


to the White Sox. 
- 20 In a recent deal, Richards acquired George Kell, Bob 17.95 T 66 
. 


: . ; ; : 
. —_— > 
2y ®ve eee Pad ain? =? a aP<9<Se. 
Spt teh frames 4 $4 5 Pad oP <P PPP Ped Pande Pada dad 


Nieman. Mike Fornieles and Connie Johnson from Chicago in | Value! 
exchange for Jim Wilson and Dave Philley. | 


This maneuver is reminiscent of the “patching” which Lane : | { 
used to do in Chicago. Frankie never believed in looking onal the wan ll o~ Ce ie | a ti : | ) 


e 
iS [) re ‘al f ahead. He was also a man of the present, striving to help car seat Ra tall long. 
himself at the moment and worrying about next year when ree long 
je SeATCO™ a .% too! 


that time came. 


U PARK ragerdaeBber ye ~~ ne npg * oe +" of re | ———- 
” rom other ball clubs with not a single regular the product of | my 
Charcoal Grandstand | the Chicago farm system. It takes a sharp brain to trade St! 35% Pikiael tlt} i No or Down-Charge it! 


that way because you can get stung badly. 


P LANE’S METHODS WERE not exactly novel. The late ' 
| Auto Seat Covers « Convertible Tops 


a P 
Clark Grifith won a pennant in 1933 by packing his ball club 
"7 - ul with players from other teams. For years, Griff used this | 
=~ . method to assemble a club since his own farm system was ; ay 
pe OWe = . i an TT | either nonexistent or consisted of hitting long shots like "yet ouincl 


TITTY | ' ' 
; | Mickey Vernon, Cecil Travis, Buddy Lewis. Eddie Yost, Joe . 
y ¢ nat rs veow SEATCO DEALERS =. METROPOLITAN Agra 


_——. 


Cronin, Joe Kuhel and many of the other stars who were 


peked up for a herring by shrewd scouts, , 2 
In many cases, the “rejects” have proved to be surpris- and SAVE! 


/ | Jngly durable. The case of George Kell is an example. Lane 


ee 


SOUTHEAST 
gambled in 1954 when he paid the Red Sox $100,000 and 909 , ae 
tossed in Grady Hatton to get Kell. The word was around 2234 Penn, Ave. U W mont Ave. 609 K Street 

East of Souss Bridge One Bik. West of Wisconsin ree 


| that Kell had a bad back and his playing days were numbered. 
rop | But hhe was the only steady man for the White Sox last LU. 2-0006 OL. 4-7991 RE. 7-1791 
| year, playing 128 games, batting 312 and driving in 81 runs. 
na rg anna rt pn pe vagntnses - na ag ter sr ne yen ary gm commie” tate ne ge 
\ : (Daylight Saving Time | $f Ge Wd Dar tind beet Heell, thew. bemectvably, coelé hove 8200 Georgia Ave. 11400 Georgia Avenue 340 Commerce Lane 
; | ; Adjacent to U. $. 240 
won the pennant last year, Even now, they're playing musical su. S-3737 “ome. 4.5600" Rd. PO. 2.2556 
| chairs with their third basemen. : an ; “ * sa . ; es 
iv. Weshingtes 10.00 AM 411.10 AM | Richards is known to have @ tremendous admiration for Open Mon. & Fri. Eve. ‘Ht 9 Open Mon. & Fri. Eve. ‘9 Open Mon. & Fri. Eve. ‘til 9 
Kell and some say Paul has made George his heir apparent— 
| that eventually Richards will devote full time to the front 
office and make Kell his manager. | 


\ HOWEVER, from a standpoint of playing personnel, Rich- . 
ards seems to have come up with a good deal forthe Orioles Two understanding 
at a time when the Baltimore fans were beginning to sus- ; 
pect they had been sold a bill of goods when they were told 


©) 
TMT Ded 8 eae BeBe, 7 were fing to set s big league club, friends will drop in soon 


hetore | They have Gus Triandos at first; Billy Gardner at second; 
; en ae | Kelly at third, and Willie 
a oe ee to talk about 


‘ 
: | infield. 
In the outfield, Richards 


Ar. Delewere Park 11.50 AM 4 1.00PM 


ie | oe 


after last rece. 


Phone Sterling 3-8100 


— ee 


has been using Niemen, on 


a hot streak; Jim Pyburn, 
| the former Auburn football 
| glar who has developed into 


| @ fine centerfielder, and 


6 my “ 4 ~ P, either Hoot Evers or Tito 
New \ 1 ~ On a f _ " Francona in left. Behind the 
SOHHESSSSSESEEESESEEESESOES j plate he has Hal Smith or 

: | ean shift Triandos from first 

"golf balls to catcher without hurting 

| his offensive power because 

} 9 Bob Hale is a natural hitter 


made the difference! soak te, wtih. ek’ Ware 


man. 
“1955 was the best year I ever had on the tournament ‘aerseg raat yo A ae | 
circuit. I played the entirely new Wilson Staff golf ball Palica, Johnny Sehmits, Billy | 
all the way. You bet I’m playing it again this year!” Loes, Connie Johnson, Mike | 
| — Julius Boros*, leading money winner of 1955 | cam Pca pond gy 
wt, \\4 Vif, mn) Wight, George Zuverink and | 
A another budding star, Don 


Perrarese. 
Tee up a WILSON STAFF. The minute you hit it you'll know it’s different. Richards ie known as one 


It has a finer feel. And a cleaner click. Its X2F-energized liquid center of the finest pitching coaches 


lennos v7 flashes clubhead energy through the ball . . . and a new, more elastic rub- eR gh. end k. +7 ove pee. | 
e e som 


ber thread accelerates the power transmission. No wonder the Wilson Staff of the old wrecks who bate | 


is faster off your clubface! come into port. At the rate 
Sem a he’s been going, Richards | 


ip pee | es 7 ‘| could well acquire the en- | 
1 i _ tire Chicago White Sox team 
: ¥ he once managed. For a | 
buneh of retreads, they 
weren't so bad. 


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SINCLAIR; | Bic Fh inal 


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VOEPRET SE ety get 4 oe, 


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Conrad Survives Opening Play in British Amateur ———===__ 
BEN HUNDLEY _ 


Doug Sanders Out On Craig Anderson’s One-Hitter , Our Only Store ‘Open Friday Night ‘il 9 PM. 
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Jennings Randolph, Anacostia Defeats Wilson, 3-0 5060 of Sir Seentnameaes 


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Manley, Goodloe Win By George Brantner iday. Today's game and the fi-/load the bases, and Jerry Hite BLUE RIBBON TIRES & TUBES 
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Craig Anderson pitched a nal will be played at Griffith)brought in Copper with a) Kleen-Cut—the amasing 5.50x15 | 6.00x15 | 6.50x16 
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By Sterling Slappey ; one-hitter and batted in his Stadium at 3 p. m. squeeze bunt. | rn ne sha | 
TROON, Scotland, May 28 ‘#—Little Joe Conrad, of San An-'ieam’s first run as Anacostia! Aside from his one-hit per-| The winners picked up a final ae | 5.50x16 | 6.50x15 7.00x15 
tonio, Tex., last year’s surprise winner of the British Amateur|,» .1.3 wilson, 3-0, in the In-/formance, Anderson struck out\run in the seventh on King’s! 6.40x15 bye 
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ical opening victory in his title ! y ) " , 
aot tiker'a fist ound ‘manned iy two major surprises. 'terhigh semifinal playoffs gg ees pres ag two Pm [Chinn fro ae ok os ae 6.70x15 
Conrad, who drew a first round bye, a Griffith Stadium yeoterday, + ta ge “35 Dott on on an error to open the in- idi 7.10x15 | 7.60x15 8.20x15 
With the victory, Anacostia St the only hit off Anderson! ning and moved to third on an | 


started late in the afternoon after wait- — | 
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sen BB gear y- Hary dP mee a — «sss aes $ will play the winner of today’s|to right. 
5 ie , I , ; Eastern-Roosevelt game Thurs-| The game was hitless until Gem | SOoc1e 7 7 z 

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of slugging awaf. I putted reasonably 


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Conrad’s was the 11th American vic- » = Sate 


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ny King singled to center for GRAY LINE BUS to ideal for Jeeps, Pickups, Farm 


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tory of the opening day of the Gist ‘ 
championship over Troon's hard-baked “i Andersen. 
seaside course. Ten Americans lost and ~. | Be Te on 
a few others advanced when their op- _ ie | Poole.if 
ponents scratched. . | | ss _ 

The major upsets were credited to a big be } | SBttuck’ out for Butier ts 1h 
22-year-old Scot, David Mackie, and os “se | 
handsome, long-hitting Georgian, Ho- | a wns i tl > @90 600 o—o Scored their second run. «Cop- 
bert Manley, of Savannah. Between let —King., Copper, Chinn. E—Luce.| per led off with a single and it to your face | Send check or money order. Ne C.0.D.'s CHARGE IT 
them they eliminated one of the top American favorites, Doug | 28” xing sB—Kaculis 2. Abboit «_..moved to third when Wilson A Small Deposit Will Hold Your Purchese AT NO EXTRA COST 
Sanders, and last year’s runner-up to Conrad, Alan Slater. (Sing. Bite. Mahan, Guce L&rt—Ane-|left fielder Amanuel Kaculis ) 


H . 
7, Wil R-ER 
Mackie, who thought so little of his chances that he bought Fichbers bh eh 27 


Jack Mahan walked, moving! , 
>| King to second, and Anderson DIRECT TO TRACK ENTRANCE & RETURN | Da tae yaa b> 
) 5\sent a sharp drive over S€CONA | Comfortable, reserved seats: ne stand. | ) 6.70x15 $6.95 8.20x15 $895 
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3-2, BB-—Anderson 3. Eichvere|lost King’s fly in the sun for : 
a one-day round-trip ticket to Troon from his Glasgow home 'jndersom Lichter 6 «6 a double. Anderson walked to Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ea era: a eds Y ‘Leave 1010 Eye St. N.W., DI. 7-0600 ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
victory over Sanders, of Cedar- 
town, Ga. | 
Strafaci Advances 
Manley, who attracts girls to) 
his gallery because of his good) 
looks and men because he hits 
the ball a mile, powered his) 
way to a 2up victory over 
Slater, cold-blooded Yorkshire- 


man who gave Conrad a battle) 
in the final last year. These two) 
were the principal casualties. € ure re) 

After the first-round matches) | sensei . 


had been completed over the, 20%, SG me i ie yes 
rugged terrain of Troon’s old; ao a i ee” * care, SS 4 yr fronds 


links, most of the top contend-; 


ning. 2 SR ae a pg i, | ou en ° n 
cae |  . bi , i A 


They included, besides Man- 
ley and Conrad, Dynamite 
Goodloe of Valdosta, Ga., Frank 


Strafaci of New York, Ernest| i 2 | eee ‘ an 
(Pete) Arend of Deal, N. J., and BS ae oe - 
Jennings Randolph Jr., of $3 Bh a ms be e mes ay 9 


Washington, D. C., from an 
American delegation that still 
can be troublesome although 
it apparently isn't as strong as 
usual. 

Caldwell Gains 

Britain sent on such strong 
players as Ian Caldwell, Phil 
Scrutton and Gerald Micklem, 
all members of the 1955 Walker 
Cup team; 1956 English cham- 
pion Guy Wolstenholme and 
young Mackie, who played some 
fine golf to eliminate Sanders. 

In all, 10 Americans won 
their first-round matches and 
10 were eliminated, including 
Oklahoma-born Finley Goslin, 
who now divides his time be- 
tween Brazil and England. 

A hot, un-Scottish sun sur- 
prised everybody by shining all 
day. It made playing condi- 
tions as good as possible al- 
though the Troon course is 
baked out and rough with divot 
marks. 

Sanders Falters on 17 

Mackie’s victory over Sanders 
was the real surprise of the day. 
The 22-year-old Georgian has 
made an impressive record 
in America and had Jooked good 
in practice here for his first 
British tournament. 

But at the 17th hole; Sanders 
hit his drive off line and used 
a putter to climb a hill to the 
green when he should have used 
a wedge to leap it. That left him 
a long putt he couldn't sink for 
@ par three he needed on the 
223-yard hole to keep the match 
alive. 

Other Américan victories of 
note were Arend by 6 and 5 
over lan Young, a 23-year-old 
Scot who intends to move to 
America late this summer: 
Goodloe, 3 and 2, over Derek 
Gardner of England; Strafaci, 
playing in his seventh British 
Amateur, by l-up over Alan 
Tate, one of England's top am- 
ateurs. 

Two of the first round matches 
were all-American affairs. Ran- 
dolph, who reached the fifth 
round of the U. S. Amateur two 
years ago, thumped Charles N. 
Gilreath of Sulphur Springs, 
Tex., 5 and 3. Peter MacLean 
Grant of Phoenix, Ariz.. who 
says his Scottish-born father 
told him not to lose, turned 
back Frank Woodward of Palm 
Beach, Fla., 3 and 2. 

The other American first 
round victories were gained by 
John B. Golden, Austin, Tex.:; 
E. H. Whalley Jr., Salem, Mass.: Pe ra a & Eee oo 
Lieut. Gene P. Eyler, an Air 3 BS Ee Pe os oe Bk a 4 Bes gee ~ -? 
Force man from Olean, N,. Yy. Soe oe : be 2 Sega ae Bre GELS es Mh, } a oY é wt B ¥# — ae 5 Ris, 


ants | Cet in the Golden Mood — 
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California i you'll feel the touch of the Golden Mood Happy holiday} 


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Stors) ’ 8)“ out, (p) rast ional driver la second, 150 yards from the 
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in action! Bisa bidder" "* b, . hea! © B Mitect, biswer—Josss|__ f , reas ' 
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with net 77s. Mrs. Fred Trew, 


con and 
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Mrs. Richard Kreuzburg and | 


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(Mubbara) x2 a $B a. 2 LONG'S DAD, ; KS. “$400, 83.20; REAL DAY, 65.60, 79s. The tournament is a 


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Trot Selections |Dave Sime Selected 
BANOVES ACC Athlete of Year FBI Defeats 


maces tities non| SAO OW “wt Jack P ry, 11-3, 


Sime, Duke sophomore who is 
paren rient, Sig Anpowt Merl) threatening to rewrite the track) ‘The Federal Bureau of In-| 
pabrer York, Leon Grattan. Daunt- record books, was named At-|_ | 
loos Maneve lantic C f ‘vestigation won its fourth 
‘s_serry AX. Poplar Alice, Mr. Lee c Coast Conference Athlete | : Pay 
of the Year today in a poll Straight game in The Washing-| 
= Adios, Pansy Chief, Resy taken by the ACC Sportswrit- ton Post and Times Herald 
—Trapper Tut, Sidney Gallen, ers Association. Industrial League, beating 


Worthy Brucita. Maryland football stars Ed 
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; CLOCKER Sandusky received votes for the Ellipse yesterday. 

IN 3 SECONDS Old Spice + al l—Bsauire Hanover, Close Call, se award. Jim Bakhtiar of Wash- 

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buy in truckina!”’ } came to an end yesterday at 
9 TOP ECONOMY —Oniy Studebaker YY , off -<— =~ East Potomac Park where the 
fer Overdrive’ for every - ~ Tiger golfers were beaten b 
pate io ave eneiene operating Hs ence oie a Face o1. 7 : More people ask 


al ~ 
efficiency throughout the line. ‘ 
| { “And u's a born economy ‘ Undefeated Anacostia gained 


pre 
‘ us \ champ on the job, og -sehe the Dawes Trophy in winning 9 
TOPS IN CONTROL — Exclusive Hi | its first Interhigh title. The ' 
* eliminat i-back after ‘ ae Te ES a“ . 
ee oe a soutien, tate pov start ie et ae, S Pe ae & Indians will now play St. John’s Or Ca di7) S 
up smoothly without stalling. | 4 : ee in ' on Monday, June 4, at Brooke : | 
Manor for the right to go into 
the final playoff for the Metro- %s than an other 
politan title, Wednesday, June 
6, at Argyle. ’ 
1, Undetonted  Botheets-Chevy . d hi k 
ase, arylan i-County Tt W 
champion, plays Washington- 111 pO e 1S y 
Lee, Northern Virginia champ, 
Thursday at Congressional to . 
decide the other Metropolitan 
finalist. 


Reselts of the Maiches 
Anacostia. Gafeated 
and ne 


Ww costia won the 

. . 

ney. Ancscostis. ._fotoates Jim 
arvin 


ted. Bob Patter- 


son, and i: Ana the best- 
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> 
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Racing -e tions at Fumuuco rac (| and TIM 
) . ES H 
. 
. Tuesday, Mey 29 1956 
, 
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T Brook Crees Doctor Lee Doctor Lee Core en Bavpling prow ae 9 itis , 
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ormér & sibility for the 1957 Triple 2 Blue >. ' | Bee Brisk ise Blue wines ’ Peireveny Brisk Bhapsod ’ ue Hhapsod aT & 
won that those W ho at Pimlico Senbsperns eat aaeeet @ re | me eae arsha Blue Rhapsoey _ Biue Rhapeoty Ramblings Star Water uest Poiyauest a 1—Ivery Now. b. FW Rlcker. Revece- 
on ering } they had _ in action 4 Cool Condition Red CLEAR SAILING Condition Rea Aan eet , er eel | ee tiep- 
+1. protien, 12 Navi 2. ; line tt dition itien apache Belle, Thermestat, Bee's 
colt who at this time next year will |,, Ries 2 "Ss "pe | 3 Pence! . el Bo Cool Co waste Pendel gsm oa Betsy G.. Merry 
e oe : ge ———— — —_ ” - 
be on his way to the ree jewel dec- |_7 “the Move 17, Rico Romance 17. Ballynette Most Likely Bett Bat iter ’, Bat a a, ee eS Wife. <4 task Santis 
oration and/or the 3yearold cham Bless Fat 3. + Grace 19, Dark Belle 7 veerse® Batis, Pane ans Fancy Rhoads Most Likely Rhonda Man's ai 5 ee Soa 
pionship. \mamred 6. , |— = eee | __ ee Man's Fancy Bonnie Lynn Most Likely LINTHICUM. Little Brother, 
| m Confuset onfuser u 
The young*\es is Pro-Brandy, who yiMico 5 Sailor Led Appearance fs epred Conor Lad oO > oo Conor Lad Areu ewites 
com he anti- prohibition name | o,. ~~. an rook ID pector Lee | Basie Bpeed Basie _Bpeed e lor a CAE Soe yg, Jt. ilor Lad Eagle Speed | oss Trick, Sunshine Swiy, Cirete’s 
naturally, being by the sire Double | 3 2 his mhapsody 20, Brish Miss 13.) pease. WELL MARKED Mr. Weeper Herehec HEREHECOMES Herehecomes comes | ‘Epr. jour. 3 Lit Boece 
Brandy and out of the mare prover. | neeee nee Bastts 12, Se Cool % Ceon-| Master Penny Bererer Penny nerenecnoe welt sareed Master Penny ar Weeper Well Marked \ sir _ ‘ 
cream of the juvenile crop last weeks leas y a Beteress. ©) 7 e Bagie Earle The Eas Butte. Tne Earle oa 
end, nor did he set a wor recor |smeed. 3 ana 1%. Salter Led 16. Hoste) | ae capt. KM Chicanery Deep River and Deep River 2n4 
However, he id win with authority | see waybiede, e¢. Mereheromes 13. Rg Champ Sand 79 ee a Basie SAND FLY 
. ' - rrit 
= the abbreviated dist one 4 4 beead Varn: River 11 18, The Basle 16: Sand Fiy Lae Cramp 
yg y sorte ing of the Pim- || s-—siss Cname 14, irritate 1% Sand 
When a colt comes from eighth po ar GARDEN, STATE P addoc ° DELAWARE ENTRIES 
sition and wins going away from 2- | 1uMasie Lamp iM, Air Ost 10, At the 1c S mi a um 1cO en Anworgt | AP AT DELA | 
year-ons beared for top speed a the eo ely 16, Deneine Tre © : 1p Bors ieline She BoP? C8) 6 3-1| SOW Pet spentnie geet BoM 
w h due future consideration. * oun. “rime 21, Rattan GQuere POST TIME 7PM ne “ee Th 8 . rayat tio Bor) . iis $21 | A"f* ay 
At reast, it would appear ve distance will be right up his alley ; entetto ji ty. eatontown 14, Warm ripst eace—Purse, 92500: aie or Ri est want bota or tims : et\ n G. (No Ber) 116 10-1 |Denm UNDRED PROOF, Beek Match. 
snd that’s what coun's im the Derby, Preaknost and Belmont. | +4 eae .. +: veer (a6) ’ fans aotetae © a ! ci *? Needed, eat race =t| 44 Dies Diss (Oey Bos) os 1 x01) Toke Nels. Nerrken: Gomme 
Moreover in pro-Brandy we have an unbeaten colt with | parton ull Sheek nage” Greek %|}} Carrier Risse (Green), Sher pandie thers ii 13) plese) * 3:2: Pagt: may te 4 5 Ware io Boy) «--: 13 19-1 | Cart = : Bae 
Pp streteh K kick who doesn t appear “to have @ pimple on him,” | pord ‘wees 22, Olymols Wit s|,3 Becror ens ae “paguien, p.. et ed de dar epee be ining. Tike 16-1 Mr B fa 8 Boy) cones’ Bae ‘Si |men. ~ Dress, Lity O'Maller, F 
es they BAY edi | ee eae och Teatanne ids invorin, fanetae a Et 0 et eating vers wek_ Soe 6 t Boreeh Megane ss * 7 seep laa 
m : r . . : * '. - = : 
stretch when good con 1L10N | Jane 5. | eS Boctor Leo (Grimm) T Cian oe ~“Sasod, 4-year-olds one eo: cisiminss| 4 showered, iP vincent ++ 18 at | AT GARDEN, TAT 
T da E s the subject. | b Borie: Wish (No BOY), Deh cach. watch out 197 18°) and one-sixteent® mites «16 . } Mountain Quel’ tno Boy). 333 0-1 base — Des 
O $s vents * of ourse, it i coinciden- | AT DELAWARE 14 ie igane, (No Boy) Debut She imprssive 112 303) De 10 Bis Bromee (NO Boy) --: 308 80-1) i Thea Best 
course, } ) Py gen 16, Ultre Priam 9. Gals ; Hello AS dcee ag ee Poir in /shore ; 15-2 | 4) io ne a ** Fight ee one ride 1? $-3 | 38 eball “uisies) ; 113. 20-1 | Shade, . Court Dress Levely 
SERVICE BASEBALL 1 and it is unlikely that oer ehrigan 10 > Renown (No Bey) ---- Training mye (107 i) 2 ees Grimm! So welt in 1g 8-3 | ace—s furlongs: $2500) *| oat, stan Gueen, Evening ThS® 
tee ar — ntico, 8:3 some of the class rub a off celtic} Flay 6 Beauty Miss a \ se Be (No Bor! s ‘tate f bad 1 t a a. if ‘Base sale Third recent Mow il B-1 | year-olds and UP: claiming (18) \Deshy lan om, 2 
HOOL o SEBALL ; : A neer (Clark) ‘ose up late: ‘ er (Sisto! re n 2 4-1) 7 Celtic P) (Mitehe!)) i — an . enemshs. Warmed 
wht, ee ot guitiand. deg | On. him, but eit was | Girl — pop 14, mrs. G. B. 1 Gees! 12 Thorn Grimm) waraly Rene eA Ee » The Boasts! icatalane) mi form now 479 40-1 \ 14 Geauty ee eisot at $"j exe Jot Mark. Mists 
SR ase ot Lavekell ia at Four- raised on. the same ala, ip sentch 20, Denna Boorse 1% pele Bull (No Bov) rly Smmend 112 20-1) 2 Pudee, Si io Bor) ie now oer i? obi \ Becbeed roca! Ryincents':: 119 $1 mpia W ted. Black FI sbie 
iaije Bem. oe n. 1 : ond is ' Fia., fafm where Needles was at iy ne, Bal 17%. Indien Creek 1%. seconD RACE Peres e2500; S-7e0% older fet egies 2 Pintield tthe Ber) Far tack 8 pe tee i 23-1 | } Etschtany tebe, ss it +i A Sooper Viscount. - 
et! Ronee aterhiss P " foaled. However, P o-Brandy ake Note . 15 Rambline Star (Del verre wmner in bere 117 4-1\ 2 Lauren® ‘Root! ait othin vately 107 $5. i 3 ty — (Passmore 115 13-3 Wise. . eer 
- “orig sstwooe Fis ' 7 Flew o—Veneare “virgin 13, White Orebid 714 Bins Rhapsod 0): savorite; go we TOD $-}| % Pretty Katie (RiOS here liz $o-1 | 11 Maizin 08 nae che ct 118 12-1| Stee Btfret, Panes Spin, Radiater 
Phelps **- tian at Bast S .tomats| snt a technical Florida-bred ewer yt are cus o9, Lily Omaller 7 6 Grand ia “No Bor! Condit’ned y. 107 «&} 2 fe Fudge Bester No hoy) Can't ‘secommend 17 20-1) ? Gaelic Gal wo Boy) ' its 10-4 | ; 
2. like Needles because he was Feidin 4 ’ malty ‘i 2 Hudso y (RO a : tter last race 112 8-1 1 ocky Ridge (No pov Due for improvemen ent 117 7-2 & Dix (Oo Boy! ie 115 20-1 | oe Rnnneney - 
cages tat elsewhere reff ih Kar Bee 1% el Beata orci) ar Boye Mae Wa Eid feouse ine ner, i Martie if | § Boker ike HR HE) scp pee RE ren 
s , | > ; ’ » riy ad - ’ 
aréere ¥*- Cootidse ** Rock Creek. However there is some- | neat : | 8 Bulger ' gine Show mors 112 15-3 ow Jr. and irs. R. € Hodge entry. *)10 Dritte? sae Het ) tis set 3— HES heir event 
8: 10 Guillble ‘Ne Boy) Training well 107 16-1 jij gon ‘oO Aces tyesil) tis 12-} = ith 
— +. Roosevelt at Pieree mil. thing about the way the colt | si BELMONT | RESULTS +5 Rn 0 ON ieeehio’ Very pet: waz stop 112 15-4 | ‘orxym ngGEEe Tet g-year-olds; claiming: five and tt Bri Rhy (Passmore). +38 12-3 eS. ate a Pireh. 
| turns on he hea the last ines op mien Shin). LAGS" i0.n0 568 2 Oerte Mg te bashed bf Not my 12) 20-1 8 Twa de (Marte Best, effort needed 119 5-2 \1) ro Bene email); : rE $5.1 Tacky, wensy Wace’ icinial ‘2 
SUFFOLK ENTRIES | em of fs sata reminds = of Frince, Naeare) ri _ Vito : tees Flight (No Boy) "Making, first start 107 2 4 5 Minseey Pony aliteneltd Sune ee i*how i et thi roe a Brew ie ih 
= — PL ery _ elms. Needles. | eal? a's Hove, aPree soneer. ‘Wavy : enus ALTON 3 Bor) deaes + a, HF $31 | ; en ved (anyder) ‘wes | a f 4 iis 3)" 4 BD elds * 6 turiongs: Pur oo ‘pride. jue Licks, Messeti Te Ballers 
ePpes ur oe : ’ . | Miss P ‘ ° : -- | ' ° 2; 
Tela foes 438 epper Back 11} Many unbeaten 2- year-olds Kane, “branes Reg Betier, poe 13 sumeies Set” No Boy) .. Needs acing 107 20-2) 4 Keane “€ ihe Rich ‘here last two 1b $i ee 4b Teere icine ++ 28 2-3) rant Hi. Denneteh, Perdeot. 
109 Dorm Night -- “the have proven busts; others |" heaps Bicker ee | Longshot Daily Double $ Pistixent (Musso o Bow) ««-> Some £00" ready if 19-3 | 1) Wise iS 6-1) BELMONT ENTRIES 
Brine Wwine’ . 106 scormtnian® 106} have carried their juvenile | pPields-Jacobs ¢”' Pir LO = 16__ 32-)) § Boe le Warrior. Beride) 110 4 4-1|_ 1—* 
uiner ie Truce 1141 *pandy Co 106 _ atm sega P CH and FALLING WATER SEVENTH RACE—Pe ” $3300: olds 7 Mrs (N. 118 10-1 | Pont, Ri +0 verine olds; claiming, 
yhiskers }16 Boston Cable . 326 form into later years and on i, 2—1 v's, miles 500: 1:45 FHIRD RACE—Peree. 3000; 2-vear-olds ctsimines fi “Fer: | tmgs one mile (tert) wed ~— ant we: otsim-| 2 tee Venture (Beer ine) 119 Ot | oemolda oval — iller 4} 
paTmONY 6g." Sovent-o Masters ite t to. all time greatness. const pelt” cam rears) 19.28 $38 38) 4 ee0 (16) etaimines tive fr) 6 peop River Uh NATIT suet 193 BR) 4 Bea ‘wo boy) HE 30-1 |Btees one Point oe Me tern <1 
y pill : 235 Go ast . 115) In Pro- Brand urchased ‘Langheim (5¢ wiser) : , mt Cc (Wasil)..«--** Beat this field 115 5-2 4 e wes Ou) «ae0* Likes turf; wor last 1} $3 | 4 You's Jeannie Raitetell) 5 11 7 hee apter 15 Bternal Flame si. 
ay ‘*"" 99) apache Helle ..2}° y, P Curly Top. Dr? gpell, Hidi-Ann. Lot-| 2 neal 330) soaees in trouble iat time 114 6-1 ¢ Shle jm (Sisto) oute suits 118 6-1) § Ardent 4rean (No 115 53-4 | aGodirey en? 
ayeRendit Ht Biino meerver. |) for by the Carolyn K. \a:Fey A (Mgrtin iy hnat® am - well here 1 8-2) 3 Chicantey (Green) Due f9 Plate Tr i} 19-3 Bouble arevatagmier): ~~ <> 12 $0-1 | pariione ey year-olds Tell elms 
a : ' } a ** ° , see 1 | dnt ur- 
Phang . 118 tent jo = 198 Stable at last year's Garden \- DAILY DOUBLE PAID $134.60 @ Frince Eustis (Bush) * Can't & overlooked 4 i Bic iGongeies) Bome ood oes Lis ‘S| \roumrm, RACE! yO eeeens sage = ~ +. ' +3 | Ltene oe i 
oer 9 —_ es ss (Cook) ou er . ° : , : . —BS 3 ; SI - * ymmet ; 
. OF tretiy HE Eady Lane mitt State sales, “ e have 4 young | ;:60 5 furlongs; $3709 cwidener course); | 14 eCieas Sailing (No Bow’ Right there jately }}} $3 -? ast: may stop _1}° 10-1)" year-olds and up: claiming (9) |Short Skirts A Day pen... 
jae BT +238 Setar Deluxe tii, ster whose career will be in- pt irette (Woodhouse) 5.20 3.78 290\*8 onditie® neg (cee \ano) Closer if starts 32) 6-} s1ouTe RACE— Parse g2n00: “g-venr-olds and 89: cistmine:| 2 Dorr rse _(Regalbute! 1133-3 tt yy ton ws caer * 
U,; $3000; 3-year-old maidens terestin to follow ‘Calico Miss | Bailey) +0 3.68 Ded Working we! 111 25-3 mile (turf) (al) 4 Book Match (Mikkeon! ii -} reun® sa: 10 
" tsy G. y17 +Hand-Cr ne 112 z 0 ollow Games Chee te) 0 ary Chalien (Oreeilings) e* . 8 more 14 20-1 7 anes hamp ‘Gree é Preterres jn 120 «| i iss Castie (No Boy! ; ii 33 E —Ab. 1%: $4 . 3-yr.-olds up alwe 
rs Helen . 114 Aceieen 4. * 11% Perhaps we'll Saeay more kK, PSvely irene. swale Little Agnes ‘NO Boy) Rothing jest time }}} &-2 10 idle (No Bort" Danse oa 1170 7°23 5 Rusty Penny (McGovern) i} 6-1 Piy n Pars 143 Altus ope ae om 
cal 119 Mert wite .---212) about him in the next month pNuve abome Sone. Romantic, Se: 1? Bie. enge, eaieiee™ *** Cockers RB +t ee a Gigs Bash) vooe WH be Ouse there 112 &-t) Se joer Teovallt) $3 4-1 | Homestaxe | art Garocle tt ee | 
7% 4 t - " ) 4 4 | - j o e 9 s4e688 
‘of “344 pooteve Dive --i17| or so. At ’ Hour. Piven Pal. “. Do _ ipweet |}2 eNip You (He Boy) Tate form bad 334 8-1| 8 Appien Way eo rr ore, et beter 113 $-1\ | ee Meets Bor. =e oy) .. 32 5-1 Phalene — ie pA eroke seed 
“$47 sO. any rate, hes been mr, crence and Hetsel ® try. | ; Len Blue (No Bor) * well bred youngster 114 13-1 5 Sand Fy Grimm) . : Has Miwo here 116 © ;| > mes K (Serv 116 10-1) - 143 TOG + +>: 
awite ents nominated for The Tryro and | $krams entry \15 eLionpl’ (DelVeochio) racing ty «114 © «8-1) § Bem -***** pigures i nets 108 6-1 | 9 Hundred Proot (Lane) 116 20-3 3B: rade prince 193 ys anieh ad 
4-7e als ds up: clms 11 Sapling at Monmouth Par | zee : Chars. | Perm ond 7 3" Hopinson opty ; af hifice 10 Orin) Good ey lately +18 10-1 | FIFTH RAC cEe-—-5 furlongs $3500; 2- eG fost vas te 13 Sut of peach oe 
sBiey fied Ne shone 38) acet 116 and those races ro +6 furionss “list divisen’. “94000 Mrs. 3 ager od Mrs ‘J. Bosrey i “pniry | i oy ie 5 ee urf omnes heios 195 +3-1 year-old maidens ‘v (8) bs aro! .}03 *enecant . ae 
Bes . wht «339 Tne shermaid 1Sa separate the men b prcwomen boter (Areare) 5.50 3.50 3.00 FOURTE, RACE—Furse - guyenr-old maiden fillies = lo 4 Chests Dee ch (No Boy) port scing poorly 113 20° 2 Tis Bice ee 1 2-3 Eee 
nsin Nero * ; : : - . 
og 4, . $2200: year-olds beriand 118) from the boys and girls in the Paste, Otandersen) 5.09 at 8 toitynette * cook PP Given the edee 1200s « 8-2 ' Best Bet—DEEP RIVER il (7th race) -- he Pe ¥ © Ponew) eee +19 $-1| gapteces Gory emt entry 
tT .* - ul . e .* : dl 
. Ss un .% 117 Wire Wor aS 112 2- year-old oom a Tattiebosie. Troddes “Way, we ec ——— 7 enmar (No vy) ower 119 10- 1} asupernat 1 ear- “olds: allowances 
Bn 5°: * Ti7meeping Time 108 Notice, Twistee | ——| 1 Game i =“ 919 12- crat 1i8 eet 
Ban't yee cuit ii? eee erarks 237) §—About 1% mi es, Belmont National | GARDEN STATE ENTRIES BALM ; 8 Hellgate ono Boy? 119 ** i| Shag +e HS Seceole ‘pies i 
oe Ldrouser . 222 Cash Me tn's.--i18| EL DON NELSON, leadin imaiden hurdles: 7300 saded; 3:14 | ¢ Touchdown Club ORAL ENTRIES § Norrsken, Co reatry. cose Bee ne Sam Cee Bee .. 115 . 
oF get lant it} Poll m +t 4 4 \powee B L ny (Tromoven 3.50 2-33 +4 o 1) Sree Wes up: elms, . i 5% : ea7ee: 2-year-old mdns.: (*, «txTH tn oe ae hel, geatiey -Phinps if 
e} ~-BBES : : “ : ourt Bpannon jest is 4000, 3 . 
*sir Sidney - Ae Command Me a rider at Pimlico with 19 win- |sFsi (Walker! 2.40\ At the Bell 112 Stent miss .-122 Honors Tribe Monday, Stent “Tear ig 118 ein ¥ Bane tt year-old fillies; fore eo 000; > |r usilla hee iis eb old, allies: mens 
seuen? den woe ee 36, mers, apparently has learned {ch aNight Miviane fen- vrs ca ont Pr.|Werm Bnew Lig Bete be © ie | om —.. 118 Bi Wo 115) 1 Rose Carillon (Shuk ) 1202-1 Caressabie He es shame 1} 
Seasietaes fee wine Ath| tok cerns Aa fron 00 Bee Saee li ee ops OmOr® al Loper and mem Eatery. 1it fer Hil 3 Bisles Moar Wetonei: a8 $3 meres “yeais VR Timer Poo 
sGine Pet 96 "140 112) o like our racing area. In |, i tysionss (2¢ division); § ; Rock, Pisce Bos Ae ront Of 112 pers of the Cleveland Indians Be Frag ae tt crres se eba8) 7 Vestal orens (yee. 12 :-? Brient . 18 oice. Belle mi 
a er o ne ; emo r 
He, EUW: Fog Sat Trick aive,| the last, fev te out Nelson Bina To cuenter)..-. 149° $35 $18 | Adar seas’ 414 Serie er”: 1i2| Wi Ne tne red at a luncheon "Miss .co'io0: }-5 erst, jai AN8| b Rlower Qle'iite Bayt 51) pate oi7 HE Bee AD Out SH 
ry ~ TSS Circle's ek in has ridden hereabouts in the Nag . readin pees oa * hee Xt - 2— “9 ey Pat ilies: mens, at the Touchdown Club Mon- achaddie's Gut Ft ere 4 mee elms. 3 Catena eo 120 _8-}) Blotter , iis pigs: + 35 ii 
. +t) or 9 e — °°, rence c r.iila st : uc uv ' " . rs me ' } 
aban masaect 188 Pret, P le spring and tate lied his but a een ee aig0n: 3 Hosst Brsees“H18 Levey are Wejjaay, June 4, 9 eral Mom cee heen: Be tat mihlone ie, ene 129 13-1) “ aiegkin, Gao yearnoigs up: elwe 
pens,. $2500: Le car olds up, CMS: +4) as plied his trade | = ruriong gkm00; 2,108 ———_— | Dancing ree ve ade . ndians general P nanager *jonte . | epage (Hisiey) 120 20-1) Pepperm? 7 Pyr . 
, +L il ; | Pre are? Tiss ere --° .115) . 110 *Carte,., 115)| sev ae rmint Kid 117 opr 117 
Perio oun 4 WRier” Mel im around Chicas®. Ever } a chm — 13.38 3 3.88 Fresh root, Lady 118 Luctngs 133 \ wank Greenberg yesterday for-| wh os, 115 Man OT at The) S°NEN tameneas, Lenion) a: Kainate Para 116 Finicel ++: te 
+Goats Bel L107 TBseeh sun | powers: he signed the ‘Blue sree LAA 00 | Mth why aaa 1i$\ warded his rsonal check © Whetibotie<*: it sBtarier Blue HS) g Rnd Brest Pe wartack) 119 8-8 £ PB Sbo ivitslender api’ alve 
i . $4 7500 un * ‘ : . . : ier (Hart ) §- , ’ ’ 
Bir Re? g2000: @ strategy ma —, day with the Christi- |e 5a - wail Belen? — |, saeaisic, " BE Nicheme ilies miter as a contribution ‘0 the Hi Wane 118 Gensler ves. ido} take Action eat ids 108 8-1 Gathe, Move Hib Faffent: One : 
eprinte, Villon 119 sMarecae 198 | an ng" which means he \treetsk acer fino 6.48 3.25 Lapqult Dem ||: - 116 Coon Clark Griffith memorial fund, oe aniston - 4-year ay Piver elms, 49) + Air pArcent, “Thoot ' * 300 $1 | ule. prs AT arquilla pmence 1} 
fogs Fleet, 11g Crime, Cais at wa be oe nich eat least |tertuam (Relend), 43 | gerenineti’, ile gar gevisiia Higiwhich will be Tere build | Be4 darsie' =: 118 Ne TG) } Biltioe Mon ry AB aect|s Bete iii Precleus Met inet 
He roe «> Lig BOSteP attr 19) throughout the Delaware |. 3o 1 Boensrew J. Boots Us. Powe) Miss Mine; p26 ROUSE Gucen 116) m nument to the lat dent | Bel Hdarsie +: -112 ead for HVE" 112 siGHTH . oe = | aris * Tie tes “olds: ming 
\ Seent Trail 108 Oren skirt -.--108 Park meeting and then may pices Barbs Dan Farm ent ee t he — ia Py — a. Le gare a “Careful Devil Hf SIGHTS grand, wt ups pier: 3) «- | Keamogring 108 Bie Seeeo ; 
ongyang. } rpnin a $4000: 4-year -olds Im — clark «-120 *Rruce ..1anl 2 Cations (n 113 =& innichio i z-James re 
43. *5 +7 pounds ® llowet ree elaimec. | shift to Jersey. BALMORAL RESULTS narminetty 119 Wondrous Hour mss \ check will be officially present- He! kooe rent 117 Gray Raider 1th | 6 Bay Russell (No ‘Bor? 119 $i “Dark. Proof 113 Ram i} 
' ——— Ocul ‘ps gs; $2500: 3:22 Warmed Over »-120 Latte Mut...» 1% Top spinner 117 Lone Pilot .- 120) § yerns lik 64 D elie 103 ete eeeee 11 
FFOLK RESULTS WH \cahaaer hdd Yo.c0 12 a Siiss Misty 10% Ltodien File -- 228) ed at X Monday's luncheon. swildest Sam. 125 ; inister ine Boy). TER Shae order 116 Ransomed il 
1—1 mi g2000; 1:52 EN THE BOSS SAYS Much «Erte wecumann 14.80 i Ae iene Bit : Bae 18 sth asta OF? av§ arent mans; ots) / ney Oe et ae z) , 13 6-1 | *S. 7 pounds allowance claimed 
: em e* ory a ae 5 (NO = 
pap te eer Pet ioe you've gotta go; you ‘ve gotta | gin menesia: estas Auburn qise | Biue oe 106 Royse! Mer il4 DELAWARE PARK RESULTS | Fused ‘Amber 118 Stow ait tial 7 Greee® Folly (Pa serBos) 13 3-1) Ho 
i hedtiee cauney hat | So I'm 80 ao: sour? Econ. |ghcsanate, Pau Be ce stipe SH dae Bone POPM| Man EO: 3 is a. nel Bate, Npsichine <4) | Hee Bor Mi || Horses to atch 
: asty , 0m ; Tr a : - 0- 
Phews : A insom ania. Karem. "| So I'm going to trade oats for | : —|"s— x: Stream ol 4 $3 Solariie a ye 118 cCus yeart Hy AT PIMLICO 
gasoline the next couple of = 7 e270; 1: ‘ - qeqear-otts: caning] iaate. (moot) $.80 | Sorart giory 318 Com, Bal. :: tie 
 —e-Fariopes, $2200) 4340 12.60 ~»| days afid get my fat self out C baal we a. § 600 $.40)HI 8 ana eit sie Button, Bi}: - (310) ace, 10 nae tal anam-|Ciifton Meat oleae ae Railbird Longshot POLYROCK — Turned in 
wie ta tFaren nce — 10 3-30 to Indianapolis to cover the ‘Geran xi ta) 6 wes) Ancient ‘o “ue Black Prost ; Taal Bigg a entry pluck Piece. post” estar m ae ‘Pewep war 138 RED ELF smart per BIRD ow 
' D ree To = : 
AP) Tee cuereler vou ‘All oa Memorial Day 500-mil ¢ peace L By bowers, 2 A « Lees Syistitied ; Hf Adasal 30 he iil = it — | Teady » en 115 Hall Fellow .. 1 THUNDERBIRD 2p —May 
oa! of Ease Bi a Yo Al, Wade-| ra e auto lssens. mote, R se. s- | Yeport of xine iid | ucren. tg mg miles: $3000: ny “hae en di pilignes 1) 110 Mor 4 Relic 136 Fifth Race, Pimlico have needed rece recent effort. 
2.2 . : , Kins ‘in and Sts ———— — — — 
DAILY pov BLE gt — 20 ae figures ‘ di id ent W ch 5 “‘turiones: “93500: 0 ag — |Lere Rusty 109 ah ero . 209) Hokey. Hero's Rewa ard. Sky nate. | 6— 000; 3- yes birt + up: clms 
5. § furlones $3000 o aiviae horse play- Tr. s) 2 60 3.00, Wark .--. et Het ew 00d "+441 | Premarcvon. Exec, Deluse. Dixie *Best oid  JozBest Story 110| 
Fi (Gon sles) a3 % ‘te.n8 28.38 ers into two categories: (1) paore (Coek)..««+*: 6.60 Epes A 4 Gesture 109 | and sun O' Laure ah ov Bier. 12 rae Sone 417 
> . : vs é x ° i 
SeaSe t. Forgaa at. ended, Weck sroce who will sing, “Don't \gaeeh 3 Bs ee meeag: $10,000, S7eer cee, Sits Sa wao_was0_— heat, enor “mM 
Bisckes ady Ghoo Choo Tom, La. Bect. forsake us, oh my darling”: is cone Binterd rds an Bor O Boy. (Beste mA 198 vices wSia4| avantare, et — ‘iso '¢-20 3.88 Sup Jee? "> 320 elleride «---+-48") e wi 
, 4-15 “~ $2000; 1:50. th “W \Free Agent ra).«+- 10.6 .% 4.00 | ro A, $3500; 3-7eaT- claimin Arrewette (Yt rope) oo Bait Licks “MT 7 "Kayo Kid . ABY 
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ella c wha oO § ——|F f ‘413 Tony's Van - hone I (Vineent i. $2 440 : 0 mo 
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furjones: $2 1°15! | h e i tay tT. OW 6 80 2 60 * 60 | Fame . 110 ecdy + Best : 110 Cobber (Culm — ail Li ht Lunch y os . 
exe en (Madden : 1:2. 80 ih 38 ears about this switch. Just | tess Saud (Breesseré) 4.20 2.60) poms . it? fynme — tis aout Pures ABtieys: ie Fan sh —1; $2790: 377" Re: oe: claiming Juli H ifand, nN. Y. 
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Gary. Cousin Georse and Brown Ben remarks anyway. (5 rf \Mased (Be th Grant 114 Donnarch *- 332) 
<* 5 typonay:, 12800: S83 20 Gray egmen jae d gt Gore Hopes to Land | Mignts ‘Mesest ng ee ver $60) igptrons entr7, | racketeers and crooks out of the fight gome- 
a ' n) 26 7 Pighter. ucky iss —y ya, Star Span’ ¢, Maxbine. | 
ervous Nell (Give) 7.38 | angel [*Breath. “Could Star Golde East and Place Kick i ov ; 
ree ‘Fb airbanks 240 <1 SU Rejects Pro »yosal | —a_n ¢ _\in dianapolis Drivers —? ae Const _ : | How did Helfand get the corrupt managers: Guild 
grea Rave Ra om egmssil sa I Bold  tariney AAO, BS 3.48 3.40 3.00 | Letts Peak (Phe ~ ae 560 ide 3.26 owie Pollet Rejoins | outlawed? And how did he get IBC President jim 
se Capite 
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areee carionas: $2000: 1°46 ~\Opposed to Negroes \Bomens a, at MANASSAS, V@- May 2% Bilge "Prince (Westrore) 11.00 5) Chicago White So | Norris to back him ‘n his fight against the Guild? 
ae irbanke, 5» 000 4.38 ifn, BATON ROUGE, May 28 ? onor Ker ere. Inve! iidaye, neal | | Director Al Gore will try tOin 7. York aMiser © ¥ ¥ Commer: | a A CITY, May “* H for the first time, : Helfand’ s own story. H 
ey scayne. anyon. : s Fe + ere, $ o e 
. in Hand (Gide) * 40 Louisiana State Unive itv, b one Our Boy Bil eer se 1 bi dri ra) *aCreswell and ghaffer entt? alll 
Claw. Roman Jean Basie penne. rsity, DY seen vera ot ‘name rivers | __| How 
pait’ sitaseer SOS e a tie vote, today reject Py | as os mai 133 . 40 . 40 | t the Indianapol is “500” for ® ert eye = Tit ne the wil now Put wen | re — we = var pCR ass es “VF * 
<_ Mile and 70 yards: qa400. 1.45, —\the third time 4 proposal to Peace C seer 17.2 rogram of midget auto racing | A=?" 5.20 3.60 3.00 ; the Post and start reading it today! 
cel (Fairbanks) 12.60 5.20 2.60 De Com cago White Sox today after the 
‘ ‘ 68 \ prohibit its athletic t f Lenetth. sok hae Saturday night at Old D o best) cece SMO BS y after tne) 
an Me (Godkins) eam from) le¥ wil. 0 ogen. prishting I He ay — a omin- = hirlt (Dosher s40\club had given him hi | 
B Suien Leto Puturesaue. cntiat laying against Negroe® ness ley View roc entt Bude. ion Speedwa Fir pone. Bat Pie bn ditional release 10 4 See. me Atl, 8 ertictes, 4 Mert day Haven” 
= 7. rnine a - ; : 
ot 4 * miles: $2200: }°f) The resolution Py member | =~) sien? $2500; 1:53%, About 150 ‘motorcycle and) <—s niles: $4000 Sox recent ak ol stories, 2 serials. 
senk (Fairbanks) 10.60 5.08 3.30 J. S. Smitherman of Shreve rt Bis Stsr oo. Pens ano 5.48 3.60 sports car entries wil] com te Tarver e-Me (Culmen® 1 Sod BS 420 — 
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Tacky _stwart) need’ Git a8 Board y a 7-7 vote 0 the LSU eS oe 2 oe % 3 jon & rag racing car at Coe Su a imartacky, ‘made room for Pollet on the ; 
: y iarear, aiturwury, Cot 4 °. nthony Wayne Roman ; 
View. oard of Supervisors. Pe, ead Veer erase ww Day, Romeo. ‘Bis Combes, Reval es roster and gives the team 10) | 
| bes 8 Topy table entry. nd Avo®-\ pitchers. 


(copsreht, 12 1056 bY os Tree RER GOOD Inc.) ltt REO’ 7.20, s 
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Rorin ens Farms» ¢. 14) bw tchez * fincine by vein ee » os Bang enoysh rip 
Menow "Trained by V. giott. ‘Time. 1:07 leans i iurle nas weet grad st} 1 
Horse ockey Wet PP *s 'y Str Fin. odd jaiming. Yr . w ner. G 
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r Paros '* 4Martin) 117 7 74 4’ .” 2% 2.7 
r of Merit (Geos 117 «6 «OL 17% 2° 3'% $.40 | . 
— (Grimm ) 112 5 3t% ana 4" 4° 24.10 
Rider sgisto) 3}; 10 «8 8° 5% oO” 9 90 
Manper (Green) 117 2 5% > > ~ 14.60 
man (Qongeles! 117 : i} 10° 8° ri, 306.00) 
t ‘ > 117 9° 9° ae 68° 11.50 
ndew (Pitesers a) 112 4 4’ 6° 9“ 9° 86 40 | 
aster haw) 112 6 6‘ whé 10° 10' 7.90) 
nee) 113.23 20° 3 + th 2 
3.60 TF ee ARK PATROL. 3 
SAFO by $660: f° $3 P oe 
‘ne followed the pac © acct, urest comment at 
po 4 held Patre ol sate in 
$ r le vine the bac stretch settled down 2 el to | 
others Order Merit ‘weakened after havine 
ponsible [or tne — ses 
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insaeeral 122 , ‘ te i b *96:30| ene inside tor oped while one de ears OBO remained 124 | Destinacio® 
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alternate in press ine the pe 
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(8) om Ball Be ee es Hors xe slow “yorker Wet BP “ , wt , Str. Fin Odds Y 
a eT a | pose, aha: a it me 4 P b. i| 4 always wonderful in flavor, 
sine ee re Hines, oveph to, P0s mat 3.88 Off, at riaium panne 1d Soe Vo He te 
a ee uehas > ; eg ine: No inner. m by gosireye . . (cook) i 4 ° ‘ 4 41% ; Gallagher & Burton 
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& . 
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. ‘ 
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am sil 118 § due fae tee IE: wiasir aig bone taste ‘Eke ; 
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OOPrs 


TUESDAY, MAY 29, 


1956 


For the last 100 yards of an eight-mile hike 
up “Old Rag” gallant companions give Jan 


By Aubrey Greaves, Outdoors Editor 


Chreitzberg a free ride. From left: Ernie 
Huber, Ken Heller and Ralph Hills. 


Hostelers Travel Under Own Steam 


Aceent’s on Inexpensive Fun 


By Aubrey Graves 


Outdoors Editor 


THERE IN THE HUGHES RIVER, trying to 
hold their own in an aquatic battle against a 


water-wise mermaid (Nina 


Schlaf) were two 


willing warriors—George Reynolds and George 


Graves 


Orr. Bystanders on the bank 
looked almost as wet as did 
the bathers 

From inside the house came 
the loud rhythms of “The 
Wabash Cannon Ball” and 
“The Texas Star.” The square- 
dancers were putting im a 
practice session preliminary 
to the night's big affair. 

Down from the summit of 
Old Rag Mountain, after an 
eight-hour hike, trudged Jan 
Chreitzberg, Ernie Huber, 


Ken Heller and Ralph Hills—all members of 
the Washington Ski. Club. 
Under a tree, preparing supper on a GI-type 


Coleman burner, 
trio—Richard Coburn of 
Club, Hosteler Marian Bradford, 


was a prematurely hungry 
California's Sierra 
and Albrecht 


Neumann, patrol leader of the Ski Club. In- 
doors, Velma Crank and Theresa Lepine were 
basting a big Virginia ham. 


This was the scene as I, 
except in spirit, 


in no wise young 
joined the American Youth 


Hostelers at Nethers, Va.. for a weekend of out- 
door recreation and indoor fun. 


YOUNG FOLK from six foreign lands were 
there to help a score of Hostelers from the 


Potomac Area Council 


dedicate their newly 


acquired hostel adjacent to Shenandoah Na- 


tional Park. 


From Bonn, Germany, there was Hertha 
Lederhogen. The others were Siv Ohison 
from Sweden, Teresa Rico from Columbia, 
Marcel DeFosse from Belgium, Herbert Stem- 
bauer from Austria, and Jean Snyder, Canada. 

The ll-room house and the 15 acres sur- 
rounding it were made available to the 
Hostelers by Marion Pettie, an Air Force 
master sergeant. 

“T’ve been following their activities for 
some time,” explained Pettie. “They're the 
kind of wholesome folk I like to have around.” 
The Petties and their two sons themselves 
weekend regularly half a mile away in an- 
other place they own, up Whippoorwill 
Hollow. 


THE AYH is a non-profit, educational or- 
ganization with national headquarters in New 
York City. Its chief purpose is to sponsor 
healthful outdoor recreation for the young, 
“and the young at heart,” and to provide in- 
expensive travel under the members’ own 
steam in this country and abroad. 

Any non-member eager to get out into the 
outdoors is invited to accompany the group 
on its week-end safaris. Expenses are pro- 


rated. To make a reservation, telephone AYH - 


headquarters, 2116 K st. nw., EXecutive 3-3500. 


THE HOSTELERS used to do most of their 
traveling by bicycle. But with high-powered 
motorcars crowding them off the main roads, 
they are turning increasingly to hiking, 
canoeing and such. Often, they load their bi- 
cycles into station wagons and trucks and 
unload them at points considered safer for 
cycling. 

Next Saturday, the group will brave the 
traffic from the District to the hostel at Green- 
wood, beyond ae Md 


Party Hooks 63 J 


Hie aiinadls Decide 
To Bite in Mid-Bay 


By Don Carpente- 

THE FIRST mid-bay catch of croakers on the South-West 
Middle Grounds near Point Lookout has been reported. 
Friday night P. E. Finisecy of 143 Arlington Village, Arlington, 
Va., and a party of four sailed out of Smith Creek in Southern 
Maryland with Capt. Louis Beam on his party boat Queen 
Mary. They dropped anchor in very rough water at 9 p. m. 
In just one hour and a half the four anglers caught 63 jumbo 


hardheads, weighing from 1 to 2% pounds, 


using peeler 


crabs, bloodworms anc jumbo Shrimp for bait. 


Fishing in Chesapeake Bay ° 
is still slow. Some hot days 
and nights are needed to 
warm the water. I took water 
temperatures this week and 
found the Bay 4 degrees cold- 
er than South River, where 
the surface temperature was 
68. A reading of 72 seems to 
put salt water fish into a bit- 
ing m 


SOMETHING else to add to 
anglers’ woes is the report 
of “red worms” swarming in 
the water near Solomons, Md. 
Nearly every yar these 
worms appear for about a 
week. Where the worms are 
most numerous, the fish bite 
least because the free lunch 
fills them up. 

Last Friday night after 
dark, South River bridge was 
lined with anglers catching 
hardheads and the first run 
of Norfolk Spot, mostly small 
ones. 

I guided Annapolis building 
supplyman Lou Brooks Fri- 
day evening. His party of six 
caught four croakers, one pan 
rock and several eels. One 
member got three of the four 
hardheads on his spinning 
rod, using a secret weapon. 
His hooks were real gold. 


PATUXENT Marine Supply 
of Hyattsville reports hard- 
heads biting in the Honga 
River, above Hooper's Island, 
in water 
about 20 feet 
deep. One 
lucky party 
got 58 croak- 
ers and 6 of 
the season's 
first schmoos 
(b 1 o w fish), 
called Sea 
Squab by fish 
merchants. A 
3-pound 
speckled Carpenter 
trout or spotted weakfish was 
caught in the Honga . 

From the Magothy River, 
above the New Bay Bridge 


Lucius 
dent, 


president, 


You May Contact 
These AYH Officers 


FOR FURTHER information 
concerning Hostel activities, 
contact any of the follow- beard motor 
ing AYH officials: 2-466 

Don H. Messersmith, di- 
rector, Executive 3-3500. 
Kingman, 
Daleview 5-8887. 
Charles Cunningham, vice 
Jordan 8-3995. 

Ann Evans, publicity, Re- 
public 7-7606. 

Dr. Ellen Harvey, secre- 
tary, Granite 3-5906. 


Boat Directory 


YACHT—54 B, . wexuriousi 
motors 2 rooms. captain 
paastets. galley. saion and ne 
ho $10. $800 down. Owner 
will }Anance ayments ery 7" 


Y N CRU 
» fully equip 


presi- 
The Beni 


~< 
ey 


sleeps 
. 20 Bp. $1895 


FIRST TIME BROWN IN 
MARYLA 


THE CHALLENGER 


Taet Took Florida 
By Last Winter 
PAST. STREAMLINED . 
APE—DRY 
Now On Display At 


THE MARINE SALES CO wees. , ae 


Foot of 2d St pad see Creek 
Annapolis, 


Come In Por A Demonstration Ride 
On This Remarkabie Boat 4 Anytime 


mo y= | D leeten 5 an 
DU. 7-9 

BOAT ene used: inboar 
cabin cruiser. $3350 in 6-13462 


ND a eg ee, 27 feet. 
m. 12 Chrysler 


r 
Broome's I 


RENT 
A NEW ‘56 EVINRUDE 


rst 
sidttionel 
star rts 8 m. 
1 next morning) De- 
posit is reouir 


SFT. RICHARD reas. AD 


DELAWARE PARK 
Thoroughbred Racing at its Best 


22 ‘2:59 — 


POST TIME 2.00 PM « DAILY DQUBLE CLOSES 1.45 PM 
B&O speciel treins direct to grandstand 
bv. Weshingten ..:41:.4...4 4 10.00 AMand 11.10 AM 


Ar. Delaware Park 55:14:11: 11.50 AM end 


1.00 PM 


Returning: Lv. Delawere Perk after lest rece 
(Daylight Saving Time Shown) 


See POST TIME U.S.A. on WTTG-TV—(Channel 5) 
Thursdays 11.15 PM—Prideys 11.00 AM 
THE DELAWARE STEEPLECHASE AND RACE ASSOCIATION 


r ”, 


ce. © —s 


red 
CA th MARINE 
go M+ ne Ww -34 
26- cabin cruiser, 
at. 55. 


come reports of yellow and 
white perch biting. Hard- 
heads are also being caught 
in this area. 

Stew and Pat of Largo 
Sports Store say they saw the 
season's best shad catch last 
Saturday when a man’and a 
boy showed them more than 
30 large roe and buck shad 
caught in the deep water on 
the up-stream side of the 
Patuxent River bridge, where 
auto route No. 214 (Central 
ave.) crosses. (NOTE: a Mary- 
land fishing license is re- 
quired above this bridge.) 
The pair said they caught all 
the shad on darts. 


IF. THE POTOMAC does 
not suffer from mud-itis 
after the weekend rains, fine 
rock fishing can be expected 
anywhere from the i4th St. 
Bridge upstream to Little 
Falls. For a week, pan rock- 
fish weighing from one to two 
pounds have been caught 
near Fletcher's Boat House 
by sportsmen using live bait 
and bloodworms. 

Jack Watson got more than 
30 rock Saturday and so did 
many other “Old Timers” on 
the river, now a regular “bo- 
nanza” of action. Another 
fisherman angling for rock 
with live bait Saturday 
hooked and landed a small- 
mouth black bass weighing 
more than five pounds. Min- 
nows of any sort are catching 
a lot of striped bass. Smelts 
are first choice, but bull min- 
nows from the bay country 
seem to get them, too. Blood- 
worms are also popular. 

LOTS OF CRAPPIE are be- 
ing caught in Fletcher's Cove, 
with small live minnows be- 
ing used for bait. Nice-size 
catties are a dime-a~<iozen be- 
low Chain Bridge. Use fresh- 
cut herring to bait the 
whisker-fish. 

Tidal Basin bass will be 
legal tomorrow. 


; Squalls eta “Tortoise’ Into ‘Hare’ 


Goldplaters Bow to be Canoe 


By Peggy Reynolds 


A CHESAPEAKE Log 
Canoe, picturesque relic of 
the great days of sail on the 
Bay, now makes her home at 

the Washing- 

ton Sailing 

Marina. Own- 

ed by Bill 

Hanton of 

A 1 e xandria, 

a commercial 

artist with 

the United 

States Cham- 

ber of Com- 

merce, Sandy 

imparts real 

a t mosphere. 

On a pleasant evening, you 

can see her gliding graceful- 

ly from her mooring, the 

shapely bowsprit pointing 

her ancient hull toward the 

river, late sun glowing 

through her well-worn leg-of- 
mutton sails. 

With vivid enough imagina- 
tion, you can picture a crew 
of bearded, tanned oystermen 
snubbing her sheets, instead 
of Hanlon and a few friends 
out for an evening's sail. 

Twenty-eight feet from 
stem to stern, Sandy is con- 
structed of three logs fasten- 
ed together and hollowed out. 
She carries a club-footed jib, 
a large foresail, and Smaller 
“main.” Her masts are raked 
well aft, in the traditional 
canoe-bugeye rig. 


LOG CANOES were once 
fish-and-oyster workboats of 
the Bay, having evolved from 
the Indian dug-outs of pre- 
white-man times. Around the 
turn of the century, motor- 
boats began to supplant wind- 
jammers, and working canoes 
evolved into racing yachts, 
many of them over-rigged, 
basically unstable craft with 
great clouds of canvas aloft 
and “hiking” boards over the 
gunwales, on which a dozen 
crewmen would scramble to 
keep a boat upright. 

Sandy, however, didn't 
evolve so far. A pleasure boat 
for many years, she retains 
the stability and homely good 
looks of the working craft. 

WHEN BILL bought Sandy, 
which he believes was built 
about 80 years ago, last sum- 
mer, her lines were rotten, 
her fittings loose, her sails 
battered and mildeweti, and 
the spars ready to give way. 
The rudder came apart the 
first time he sailed her. 

Nevertheless, the Miles 
River Yacht Club regatta, 
mecca for the log canoes, was 
coming up in August. Han- 
lon had never raced a boat, 
but as he was eager to enter 
at Miles River, he signed on 
a friend, George McKenzie 
of the Washington Chesa- 
peake 20 fleet, as skipper. 


’ 
cme wan MOI) Lo 


Er Ress 
é 
‘ EEE 7 


Seaworthy “Sandy” almost won the Governor's Cup 


That Sandy was a tortoise 
in a fleet of hares became 
readily apparent the first day 
of racing. While crewmen 
aboard the other canoes 
perched on hiking boards, 
Sandy just plugged. along, 
her crew draped about the 
hull holding things together 
as best they could. Constant- 
ly, at least one man was 
crouched in the bilge, bail 
ing madly with a coal scoop. 
Sandy was so late in finishing 
the crew nearly missed the 
crab feast that evening. 


SUNDAY, however, came 
in on a brisk southwest blow, 
and Sandy came into her own. 
The race that day was for 
the Governor's Cup, a tremen- 
dous silver trophy established 
by Albert C. Ritchie when he 
was Governor of Maryland. 

Her masts curved like an 
archers bow in the heavy 
wind, Sandy started in a fleet 
of five. The canoe Noddy 
shortly struck sail and with- 
drew. Island Blossom, one of 
the gold-platers owned by 
John C. North of St. Michaels, 
took an early lead, with Is- 
land Bird (North’s other boat) 
and Oliver’s Gift close be- 
hind. Sandy had a firm grip 
on last place. Then as the 
wind increased, Island Bird 
and Oliver’s Gift both cap- 
sized. 


THE FIRST squall hit as 
Sandy rounded a downriver 
marker. Another canoe ap- 
peared out of the mist astern 
Island Bird's crew had 
righted their boat, bailed her 
out, and under jib and main- 
sail alone were coming up 
fast. She was about.to pass 
the venerable Sandy when 
a second squall hit. 

Sheets of rain obscured 
both boats. Sandy's rooters, 


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following the race In a char 
tered fishboat, stood by to 
pick up the pieces. 

Minutes- later, when the 
rain eased, @ single sail was 
visible. Island Bird? No, 
Sandy. The Bird had capsized 
again and was now out of the 
race for good. 

The high wind carried 
away Sandy's jib and fore 
sail, providentially releasing 
the tremendous pressure that 
might otherwise have 
plunged even Sandy into the 
drink with Island Bird. 
Jury repairs were made, and 
soon Sandy had enough can- 
vas flying to resume her plod- 
ding course. 


oo 


THEN FAR AHEAD, the 
only other boat remaining in 
the race was seen to falter, 
“Timber!” shouted McKenzie, 
and Island Blossom joi 
Island Bird and Oliver's G 
in the water. Bill began t@ 
speculate as to how he 
fit the washtub-sized Gover 
nor’s Cup into the microsesp- 
ic back seat of his Renawit. 

But the celebration aboard 
Sandy was premature. Island 
Blossom had capsized, all 
right, but not until the finish 
line was 50 feet behind her. 
Sandy had to be content with 
second place. 

In buying Sandy, Bill Han- 
lon showed more the atti 
tude of a curator than of a 
sailor. He was intrigued with 
the Log Canoe tradition, and 
fascinated with the history 
surrounding Sandy and her 
sisters and cousins. 

He spent last winter mak- 
ing new! spars and fittings, 
and from early spring he 
could be seen sailing jis 
museum piece any pleasant 
evening or weekend. The old 
canoe’s brush with fame has 
made Bill all the more de- 
termined to try again. 


Re 


a 


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. 


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‘ 


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ar Pw 
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aay ae 
¢) 


Hilton Net Soars 
In First Quarter 


By S. Oliver Goodman 
Financial Bditor 

First quarter net income of Hilton Hotels Corp. surpassed 
any previous quarter in the chain’s history, President Conrad 
N. Hilton reported yesterday. 

Bolstered by profits from property sales, net for the three 
months ended March 31 totaled? 
$7,920,592, or $4.51 a common 
share. Of this, $3,225,313, or 
$1.80 a share, was derived from 
operations and $4,704,279, or 
$2.71 .a share, came from pro- 
perty sales. 

For the first quarter of 1955, 
Hilton’s net income was $2,885,- 
361, or $1.67 a common share. 
Included were profits from 
property sales of $217,191, or 13 
cents a share. 

During the period, the May- 
flower Hotel in Washington 
was sold by Hilton for $128 
million. Hilton said that $1,886,- 
230 profit from the sale of the 
Mayflower and its service build- 
ing were included in the chain's 
first’ quarter earnings. | 

On March 31, 1956, there re- 
mained more than $9.4 million 
in profits from hotel sales) 
which will be taken into future|piney Point, Md, and Wash- 
income accounts, President Hil-\ington. Steuart Petroleum es-| 
ton said. Itablished a 63-million-gallon| 

Gross revenues of the chain!tank farm and ocean unloading | 
for the opening quarter totaled facility at Piney Point in 1950.| 
$51,701,857 compared with $45.\The company has been trans-/ 
726,177 for the first period Of! porting fuel oil and other prod- 
1955. ‘ucts to its Washington distri-| 

Hilton’s plans call for the/nution terminals by chartered | 
opening of six additional over- tugs and barges. The new tow-| 
seas hotels by the end of 1 ‘boat is named “Papa Guy” in | 


. . thonor of Guy T. Steuart, who 
New Chairman Elected |.otounded Steuart Petroleum 


Howard de Franceaux, local|Co. in 1904. 


insurance executive, has been 
elected board chairman of Con-/ B & O Net Mounts 
Baltimore & Ohio Railroad 


40 Martin Dividend 
BALTIMORE (#—The direc 
tors of Glenn L. Martin Co, 
authorized a quarterly dividend 
of 40 cents per share, able 
June 27 to stockhol ot ree 
ord June 8. 


“Jusiness Reserve May Relax 
Hie ee (Tight Money Policy 


r 


| } nit “ght money ply fo meets sources disclosed yester- 
In 12 Years | NetRisesto || Will Open nit he Re] 
|Ups Gas Net | $650,480 _||New Office 


-_-_o-oOoOo 
Washington Gas Light Co. The D. C. Savings and Loan) borrowing and spending trends. | 
yesterday reported sharp in- tomorrow in observance of | 


49 


Here It Is, Mister! 
100 4-Drawer & Letter 
Full Steel File 
ed Suagenclen, ta 
New. Original Cost, 00. 

at Socrifice price $4 ]-5O 


500 |-Drawer Steel Files with 
Roller Bearings. 


$9.95 sac 


1000 Card Files, Wood & Steel, 
all Sizes. 


$].00 per Drawer 
Free Delivery & Parking 
MANHATTAN OFFICE EQUIP. CO. 


Earnings Leap 
W orst Cold 


~ 


oct tant elise ein elds: Tomer, 
rve, w ' 

fire in reealh es = ho mettle T an 
present idea of gen Bae For Markets, Banks 


current policy of restr 
what it considers inflationary; Majcr security and com- 
modity merkets will be closed | 


. 


\ 


Perpetual, Anacostia 


To Merge on Friday 


The Anacostia Federal Sav- 
ings and Loan Association 
will be consolidated into Per- 
petual Building Association 
on Friday. 

This was assured yesterday 
when final authorization was 
received from the. Federal 
Home Loan Bank Board. 

All personnel of Anacostia 
will be absorbed by Perpetual 
and the two Anacostia of- 
fices will become Perpetual 
branches. With Anacostia’s 
$10 million assets, Perpetual 
will have total resources of 
about $31 million. 


General Finance Corp. re- ill headquarters) Meantime, House investiga- 
creases in net income for April) P® a3 - aed of $650,480 nthe tith floor of ‘the Conti-|tors called Tre Secretary Memorial Day. Banks and | 
and the first four months this|*°" got ageing 7 ‘inental Building, President Carl) George M. Humphrey for ques- vt gee ene ‘lor the holiten, 
year. same 1955 period. ported yester- am . | vate bankers play in setting the 
e company said, is attributa|,. Due to an oe gene Mh ets 289: 4 Administration's money poli- | 
ble in part to added customers|{*rred dividend requiremen rls follows cies. pupee sometime tig = sum-/i 
but primarily to colder weather. | non shares outstanding, net the announce- by a Hidens povenmmant endre.idiel ty im Underwriting afeu 
average temperature during the ¢2™™ings res vo age 51 cents !Mienk has been tions subcommittee headed by he by Goldman Sac & 
heating season from Sept. 1, a common §& are, e same as gyn so Rep. William L. Dawson (D-Til.). Co., the textile firm said. Pro- 
1955, through April of this year Seven new branches opened me ex chairmen of four banking sa.|shortterm bank loans and for 
the past 12 years. Since the first of the year and/r eague, effec- visory committees which ad-| eneral corporate purposes, it |} 
April net income totaled Gemetal Finance had 104 loanitive June 1. vise the Treaury on Govern-|4dded. | 
$921. 269 an increase of 40 a branches in operation ON/Menk, former- | declared a regular quar- 
Per! March 31. ly on the staffs  Meak The Dawson subcommittee| MLM Signs for Credit | 
(17 Vac) per share on the 


compared with $572,832 in the|/. cick re. ie tioning June 7 on what part pri- 
aoe improvement this year, 

and a small increase in com- The invitation was extended mer. The offering will be han- 
Company records show that the ment that Paul ; 
was the coldest experienced in manager of the 

ment securities. ) . 
cent over $538,616 in the same|" (4)... earnings reports: | terly dividend of seven- 
has resigned as assistant to med Emil J. Pattenberg Jr., chair-|and three American banks have 


b month. Interstate Department Stores. Ine., for 
Net earnings for the first|:2 months ended April 30. | 
| ome 621 716,872 Co., food 
; Pr gn Te ote nog oe ane |man of the Investment Bankers signed a credit agreement total- 
‘ing $50 million to finance the 


og 4 months this year amounted | ¥*,, im $1.37 
to 973,942, a gain of 30 Per! Minneapelis-Moline Ceo., for six months " . Associati 
cent . "So: i Menk’s new duties will in-| ation governmental se- 
Seanen ens tetied thet mo ag / 3d ah 38 oafitis clude legislation, research and | curities committee; William H.| purchase of new aircraft. KLM 
Customers, meters at the end |_ Atlantic Coast Line public relations for the 31 mem-| Harder, chairman of the Na-|has on order, for delivery in 
of April totaled 350 363 in the bers of the League. He has/tional Association of Mutual| 1957 and following years, more 
metropolitan area, compared * fSe'had extensive experience on Savings Banks committee on/than $115 million worth of new 
with 335,612 a year ago Capitol Hill where he served| government securities and pub- aircraft and spare parts. 
The gas company reported for are years as a staff member rn he oor y hes ss 
th for ate committees. chairman of the e e close of business June 15. | 
at total investment on April Menk came to Washington Convention and the Life Insur- S956 ne | 
Net income . $1.503.666 |from New York during World|ance Associations of America | : 


30 was $113.4 million, an in- new pa ] ever 
jcrease of $12.4 million during famiiton Watch Co. for quarter ended|War II and engaged in eco-joint committee on economic _ | _ NORMAN TISHMAN, President | 
i, =— $286,341 $323,892 /nomic intelligence activities for| policy; and Robert V, Fleming, cove ee ee 


: 


| Stock of this 
‘corporation, both payable 
‘June 25, 1956, to stock- 
holders of record at the 


Nerthe 
a $3.225.157 eineliaes’ 
ce * » . ’ 

A share 60 tty 


Allied Stores Corp. for three mon 
ended Anrit 3. or r ths 
. 91,914.97 


i = 


YALE & TOWNE 
Declares 273rd Dividend 


37'4¢ a Share 
On May 24, 1956, 


the past 12 months. April 30: 
. meome . 
A 88 the Government. ‘chairman of the American 
Stock Issue Filed oa kort 30: s ** 2) In New York, he was associ-|Bankers Association govern- 
solidated Air Conditioning ’ 
4 — reported April net income of 


months” on April 30: 
A'share | Sat M24109% ated with the U. S. Steel Corp.;ment borrowing committee, to 
Equipment | He is a testify June 5. 
Corp., of Alex-/¢3 960,199, an increase of si.| By Donnelley 
964,203 over the same 1955) 


h 
Marshall Field & Co. for quarter ended/and the Shell Oil Co. 

Ne income $1,191.23 ger | oem of the University of} The subcommittee intends to 
andria, Va. De| p fehl 3 ‘é. ‘for six months ended |OUthern California. question the chairmen of the 
Franceaux, &¢C-| ,onth. About $900,000 of the| rinting F uri four advisory committees about 
tive in civic af-| nonth’s income represents in- 

terest received on funds de-}) NEW YORK, May 28 w—R. 
R. Donnelley & Sons Co., the 


The local Savings and Loan' 

League consists of member as-|compliance with Justice De- 
fairs here, is sociations with combined assets| partment regulations on the 
vice president/ iosited in October, 1955, for of — Ry million, who/operation of such committees. | 
of the Reon redemption of first mortgage|Nation’s largest commercial serve a out 380,000 savings and! They also will be asked what, 
ance brokerage |}onds on April 1, 1956, and is|printing firm, filed a statement recommendations they made, 
frm of Mc-|, non-recurring item. For the today with the Securities and 

first four months of 1956,| Exchange Commission cover- 
ing a proposed public offering 


borrowing individuals. 
Laughlin Co — they made them and what 
u ; ° appened to them. 
Consolidated’s),  s ©. netted $8,057,647 as House Gets Bill es 
compared with $6,308,211 in the | of — common shares of! 
stoc 


president ° York Delays Dividend 
like period last year. On Auto Selling : 
Harriman Ripley & Co. will 


De Franceaux j.) pobert C. 
Snow, formerly sociated we of gaatacie YORK, Pa, (®—York Corp. 
Melpsr, she Federal Bureau °C Who's News Ba gy og hn RA. A vit “destgned’"to correct| announced it has delayed 
of a local brokerage firm. The| George May has been ap-|f0r the proposed issue, first — ao ae ee eae oe Oe See 
firm makes a transferable auto|pointed by Brown-Forman Dis-|Public financing in the history) ee ehenuis ta tite ee oes stock pending stockholder ac-| 
air conditioning unit called Kar|tillers Corp. as state manager|0! the 92-year-old family-owned | fet day. se yester ition on a proposed merger with | 
Komfort which is being sold|for the arnaig a Precttile Wit te al 4: See. The bill has the backing of Borg-Warner Corp. A special| 
. oy a the com.| nance part of a capital im-|#% the National Automobile Deal-|stockholders meeting is sched-| 

fi pany as sales|PTovement program expected |iiy. fers Assn. Its author is Rep.|uled for June 25 to take action | 


natiorally. 
: cupervisor for|to total 48 million dollars over | $#- \Priest (D-Tenn), chairman of|on the proposed merger. 


P. 1. B. Progress 
Personal Industrial Bankers, h Bec. + the committee on Interstate 
Aransas .. it e next three years. Mar. Smet 
Inc., of ber aap Fy Mp M Erco Division| The company prints a major| S's oe gov ee gf Plans Stock Dividend 
loans receivable of 36, of ACF Indus-|Portion of several big maga-|se, ° , one © Re 
March 31, 1956, end of its fisea | tries. Inc. in/zines, including Life, Time, | de. vent automobile manufacturers; LOUISVILLE, Ky. #— 
year. This was an increase of Riverdale "Md |Fortune, Sports Illustrated. Mar. bel ng peasy eee . a yea mage oe Corp. 
; 1\ Look, F 4 ‘chandise upon the dealers, to|will seek approval for an in- 
has appointed|ook, Farm Journal and Town ity +4 crease in authorized capital 
stock at the annual stockhold- 


$1,970,276 or 42 per cent over) ” ~ : 
the same 1955 date, according| |. Morris. Acker.|Journal. An average of 1% ‘sev. a) peovent tie-in sales and to = 
man as chief|Million magazines are printed | Mr jay | Dibit the practice of bootleg- 

gin ers meeting on July 24. Direc- 


PEPE TEE: 
2~z2 


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Ssrearrese 


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: _ 


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<222852 


s“se"* 


=—-=—- 


sedize 
 theethetete 


per shore was 
declared by the Board 
of Directors out 

of past eornings, 
poyaoble on 

July 2, 1956, to 
stockholders of record 
at the close of business 
June 8, 1956. 


i 


* 
“ 
$3, 


2a2eseeaese228 
BBseseekeee=z?. Bz? 


S2aRre=s=se2ce= 


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sietnsasez 


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lower, 
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Lard 55 te 72 cents a 


it 


F. DUNNING 
Executive Vice-President ond 


THE YALE & TOWNE mec. co. 


Cash dividends paidin every year since 1899 


Mrnen 


First Trust 
Money Wanted 


Secured on choice District resi- 
dential properties. Amortized 
monthly payments bearing 514 
and 6% interest. Excellent op- 
portunity for private and trust 
funds. Call MR. SINDLER. 


2337 


3 


3 


—_— 


— ee 


—-— + owe he re 


2c 
os 


to President Carl R. Woxman. 
Net income after taxes totaled cit. atetee 
engineer and 


$205,554 for the fiscal year, an 
Charles B. Smith as chief proj- 


every day. 

It also prints sections of the 
Sears Roebuck and other mail 
order catalogs and more than 


= E553 gees | 


— —_ + st 


g. 
It also would require fran- 
chises to be specific in all their 
terms and require manufac- 
turers to cooperate with deal- 


tors of the company proposed 
the increase from 900,000 shares 
to 1,500,000 partly to make pos- 
sible a 15 per cent stock di- 


SINDLER REALTY CO. HO. 32-1257 


Commonwealth 


INVESTMENT COMPANY 


advance of 13 per cent over 
theiprevious year. Earned eur- ect engineer Truman Fos- 
plus on March 31 amounted to sum Las resigned as agricul- 
tural economist with Agricul- 


$662,374, against $634,718 a/'| 
ear ago. The small-loan firm 
ture Department to join Grant . 
Advertising, Inc. . . . Herbert Baltimore Markets 


ad 33 offices as of March 31, 
Hoover Jr., Under Secretary of |, BALTIMORE, May 28 


1000 telephone directories. ers to bring about liquidation 


in the case of a franchise ¢can- 
cellation. 


| vidend. 


Stevens Plans Issue 


a NEW YORK «uit—J. P. Stevens 
Foreign Exchange & Co. announced plans to offer 
grade yellow 1.41%e-80%. Oats. WEW YORK, Mey 28 Foreign Exchenge PUblically $30 million of deben- 

white 78¥a; Me. 1 heavy Mtamadian ela in New York, spen | 

e-\1 1/1 or 101.06 Vs 
on Witty ceytees Gee OES Oe ee 


@ BALANCED mutual fund 


owning over 300 bonds, pre- 
ferred and common stocks 
selected for reasonable income 
and conservation and possible 
long-term growth of principal. 


des 


CASH GRAIN 
cHicasce, May 8 
; Ne. 3 yellow 1 


market 
United 
ow 1/16 of @ cont. 


es , 
malting choice 1.96-40;| Great Sriteia (pound), $240 21/32, «& Now York Cotton 
saanges. YORK, May 2% W—Cotten feteres 


For copy of prospectus, see your 
investment dealer or write 


North American 
Securities lompeay 
615 Russ Building 
Sen Francisco 4, California 


“Investment Company Managers 
since 1925” 


Tin SELLING 
Your HOME... 


Mutual Fund Prices 


(AP)—(Natt. 


: 


—_ 
—s 


3 Mass. Ave. N.W. NA. &-5000 


~ 


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~~ 


Hil 


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af 
Srcctssoerue 


zescseex 


Te re 08 a 68 
SSBS2R2eSue22Eee 


SIV eves Se tI Fu BOSSY 


sBussseseses 


Put your drinks 
on the map tonight with 


“The Best In The House” 
In 87 lands... 


“~eeeuw-eee@ 


TITHE hte 


300 Ib 
. 6.58 
8o 


15.00 
00, 


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3s 


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17 


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2222 = 
Sirs 
- 


| Delaware 
u ree. 
A quality whites. | Divers 
mixed. 40%. @4 iwers 


= 


3 
SEvewowuS¥l=4%ank 


2SSraeeare2e2~2 


22 


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RoW 

=~ 

— tm 


; m 
Grade medium. wW 4 

whites, 45048: besun’ and nt A 
: brown « 

4345 e in cartons mostly ae 
higher. ipts-6300 cases by truck. 


Commodity Index 


m..: YORK, May 28—The Associated 


Sac 


53 
Bd 


~ ttt Sot 
ez 
_ 
= 
= 
:~ 
- 
mS 
- 


SSeS S aS ~ ESSE wo! 
Ssesel=tssesss 


m4 oRALTMONE, oy, op CDA 
: State, has been elected a vot hl A A 
Capital Boost Planned trustee ot Pacific Mutual Life |pered ste 2? loads “s. week "seo, three 
Members of Greenbelt Con-|Insurance Co... . Arthur De-|avout 20 per cent of Tun cows. tradine 
ed gteere and heifers ste y mixed 89%. 
on June 12 ~ 4. om gpm in. jelected a director of the Na-|sctive, opened steady, later sales utty | Sayeeae 
crease in authorized capital tional Parking Association. > — Barley seminal: 
stock to $50 million from the | “ hodaern teeay. tear asad pot 12. 
present $1 million. The organ-| Notes average choice steers 21-75, ‘most sea 
ation, rgest consumer co- = and choice steers - Ss. weigh*s 
The District Public Utilities ri iis commercial and good 983-1501 | 
will vote on removing the pres-|COmmission has waived the ibs, steers 16.25 @ 18.75 
ent limit of $1000 on the amount | compe ' ommercia! 
- overly wo an individual ment on Potomac Electric Pow-|15.00 early. Jater 13.00018.00.° H ste 
member may itn. GCS has /* Co.'s sale of 281,435 cOMmMON \erately active, commercial and gooa|. NEW YORK, May 28 
about 8000 members and the (Shares ... Wineland Theaters, Bs gy ai 90@2.00 lower, other evades | Secerities Dealers, inc.) 
annual meeting will be held|Which ‘operates seven movie/3400025.00, ‘most. good’ and choice| 
the night of June 12 in the houses in the Washington area, 5.00. utiity down to 13.00, culls 10.00 
In Theater, 6200 Marlboro pike 
New Steuart V essel . ++ Starting June 2, all offices 
of Suburban Trust Co. will be 
A.new 90-foot towboat has closed on Saturday for the sum-|73.Jster 
been built and launched by|mer months ... Capital Airlines 
Transportation Co., a subsidiary |$i2 million of convertible sub-|12.00¢25. 
of Steuart Petroleum Co.,/ordinated debentures in con-| sic} "}' ; t. Offerings con- 
eer fuel oil distributor of|nection with its expansion pro- [isht-type turkeys, Carried sapetes, very 
ashington. The Steuart sub-|gram ... Potomac Electric Pow- prices. apap: 
sidiary will use the new vessel con while end tae white 
er r 
the Potomac River between'million of first mortgage bonds.| con eee thrst Fecelvers. delivered $8 Shs 
. and 
7 ° 
D. C. Security Prices 
~/ 
tos 2 ho 
Steck hange: | amor 
SALES | 
Pot Clee Power com 1 at 
10 at 
Wash Ges com 100 at 38%. 
Pat Clee Power com. 76 at 22, 5@ at 22. 
BONDS 
PUBLIC UTILITY 
8d 
cave 142% 
_ 


ading 
sumer Services, Inc., will vote |zendorf of Washington has been |#*“ye o_ 
lb ed 
operative in the Nation, also’ 
titive-bidding requ ir e. | and choice 860-1180 Ibs. at 19 00M 2800. | 
3 23.00. 80 
Greenbelt Theater. has acquired the Hillside Drive- 
Dravo Corp. for the Steuart /is considering issuance of about| +i 
er Co. has set 11 a. m. June 4 a8 tat: + ge J a rane white eee 
to push petroleum barges on/the deadline for bids on its $10 tng" current oon, 
ae oe wes 


Previews 178.48, 
meath age -~ . 
“ae al 1984 
962.37 177.14 175.48 161.72 
173.78 168.25 166.58 176.55 


ome Cable 
Rol ts 2006 


Yeor 
March 31, 1956 


SeSss 
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SSPfsezekxraseuzne 


FaSanss~ 


(1.00)... , 
TITLE INSURANCE 


“Fr 


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4 
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‘Garfinkel com (1. sabe 27% A DELI IOI II OL ODE LID EEE LL oe 
lecke! 440% cu cr re (1.128) 37% 
com hac al ‘s de 


Z 


PUBLIC UTILITY 


dJe<e's 


MANUFACTURER 

OF SLECTRICAL Wins 
CABLES 
CONDUITS 


of Rages 


Yeers Ended Merch 31, 
1955 1950 


$43,147,000 $21,261,000 


_ 


i Af AAP 
> 


COL OCOM, 
SS Senee 


- 


Year 


D. C. Produce Prices 


W ATER Cte Fiorito Charleston 
Greys. per ib.. 25-Ib. overage. 5 cents. 
lb.. 26-26- average, 


Wet Sales *oeeeee#ee#e#s+e#* 
ORGS . wo oe elec ee 
Earnings Retained for Business Expansion 
Net Earnings per Common Share. . 
Cash Dividends per Common Share ve 
Share Owners’ Equity per Common Share. . 


*At March 31, 1956 there were 528,347 shares outstanding. The currently outstanding shares were used far the 
prior Sve year averages. : 


ROME CABLE 
rem, Cootpordtion, 


ROME, &. ¥. 
TORRANCE, CALIF.  =§ ROME © NEW YORK 


SALES OFFICES AND WAREHOUSES IN PRINCIPAL ciTIES 


rday’s Wholesale produce prices 
a Were for less-than-carload lots, 
as reported by the U. 8. Department of 
Agriculture. 


(Stanonbal, pe af worldwide popularity? .. . 
has a distinctive flavor that captures in one great whisky the lightness 
of scotch, the richness of rye, the smooth satisfaction of bourbon. That’s , 
why no other whisky in all the world tastes quite like it. You can stay 
with it all evening long. . . . in short ones before dinner, tall ones after, 
“The Best In The House” in 87 lands. .. . 6 years old. + 90.4 proof. 
imported in bottle from Canada by Hiram Walker Importers Inc., Detroit, Mich. Blended Canadian Whisky 


¢ 


VEGETA 
mestic Round type, 
%s-bushel cra P| 
ed locally, open he 
50. Red ad u 
hel crates, 2.5002.7 
Calif 


tern. crates, 2 

metne, New Jersey. 
OT (Old) —U. 8. No. 1, Size 
50-Ib. bur sacks (uniess 


“-* 


fe 


- 


BANANAS—40-lb, cartons, cut, 475. 
@5.00. - 


- . st ne, *- - 
~The ee eS, 


A f 


wy 
y 


© 


Associated Pres 


Jan. 1 to date 256,843,334; 19 


to date 299,552,106; 1954 to da 
196,581,663. 


__-- 


te; | 


, a arr Mae ms 
RP Phe tht ‘. 
CP 2 at <4 
ary | Soe 


) NEW YORK, May 28 (®—The stock market 


was beaten down sharply today at the start 


. a be : 3 ay 
; 4 - os / ba - 4 ‘ 
: hoa o : a 
- 
, . 
, 
* 


ae aes Soon Ct ee ee ee ee APE ee oe eee <2 ee 
peo Steels, Motors Lead Drop 


component off $2.60, railroads down $3.00, and 
Utilities off 50 cents. 
Volume mounted swiftly both during the 


sEEESSESE RE 


2, EE ~ » ihe ae xa at as ae 4 BS ot A lon * a hy. he ae? > Lig As) = Pd ¥ . ‘a 4 CP all “ 
; -t Ray Reig REM, pee ee ‘ aes Pegs a po a a ER ele! NPT eal ; ee FD An vg ek 
ad 4 : a > r . Be ois i ine ie nS ; “a 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD — 
50 Tuesday, May 29, 1956 be see. 


Raytheon’s TV-Radio Unit 
Bought by Admiral:-Corp. 


nH 3-1 | CHICAGO, May 28 W—Ad.' 
im a . miral Corp. today said it had| 


31% 31%— % acquired the television and ra- 
~%idio manufacturing division of 


ity phonograph field as well,” 
Siragusa said. 


eee 


1% Wem %| Raytheon coe ae ai Co. | MUTUAL 
Ne Tie %) Announcement e pur- 
u juigey "| Chase was made by Ross D. Sira.| INVESTORS 


of its fourth week of reaction, but a vigorous 


selling wave and the subsequent recove 
rally at the close marked the appearance of . q ry 


drive. It came to 2,780,000 shares for the day 
as compared with 2,570,000 shares traded in 


Dow-Jones Stocks 


strong buying support. 


Today’s drop was 


that has retracted 


a part of the long slide 


all but the final portion 


Friday's moderately lowest market. 
The steels and motors were among the 


2% 25 gusa, president of Admiral, and/! 
is is. ot Charles F. Adams, president of| 
Raytheon. The purchase price 


Corporation of New York 
Common Stock 


more active groups together with the oils, 
chemicals, coppers, and rubbers. All were 
lower. 

Airerafts were favored. Boeing was the 
day's 13th most active issuc. up 2% at 80%. 35 48% 47% 4814185 / © , 
Gienn Martin added % at 33%, and General oh, ‘4! fre took Se "s e vn ‘the te mr ee ane on “greets am 
Dynamics held to a gain of % at 58%. This (nye  omninus “— % | \ Semin aaa Admiral was! 
division was favored by additional Air Force : mur) 18 ~%sifinancing the pee vem with 
haaieet ee y henge aig ie a in im ae oe its own capital and no stock 

Among jower Stocks were Santa Fe Rail- 14 118% ris—144 iar chaniiond a 

; : me : 

ane = ‘ at 150%, Standard Oil of Cali- im am aecnl “Tt is our intention to expand 
ornia 4 at 9644, Gulf Oil 4% at 110%, 37% 21% it~ %& this manufacturing operation 
American Telephone % at 179%, Kennecott ” %*-"|and to move into the hi h fidel 
Copper 4% at 122%. Magma Copper 3% at 7 rear RY: 
105, Union Carbide 2% at 112%, American 
Tobacco 1% at 77, Bethlehem Steel 1% at 
142%, Ford 1% at 52. U.S. Rubber 1% at 49%, 
Montgomery Ward 2% at 82%. Douglas Air- 
craft 15% at 74, Delaware & Hudson (new) 3% 
at 26%, Lukens Steel 3% at 74%, Owens 
Corning Fiberglas 3% at 60%, Pitney Bowes 


6 at 53, and Ridgeway 3% at 48%. » a 
————. | Oe 8 8 E 30% ; which have 
(100) Wigh | Close Chg, | O82 ON 2359 ar ’ sos s 
AUTO PROBLEM CK eT oe Saciu| teem 105 years. 
Inventories at record high 1198 128%) 128 178 1 tren Wai 
force sharp drop in output. : 


~~ 


of the strong advance that started in mid- 
February and topped out in early April. 

The reaction has been founded in the spotty 
economic picture the Nation presents, espe- 
cially lowered automobile production, the 
possibility of a strike in the steel industry, 
and a general tightening of money rates that 
has been going on for many months. 

Prices were off 1 to around 8 points at their 
worst today, and at the finish the range of 
decline was 1 to around 5 points. ~ 

The market started higher in a modest sort 
of way, but it soon began to go lower without 
speed. Shortly after the start of the final 
hour, selling pressure intensified and forced 
the tape to lag in reporting sales. That ran 
its course shortly, and then the buyers took 
over with a great showing of spirit. 

The tape lagged as much as three minutes 
with prices recovering strongly from their 
lows, and this situation continued to the close. 

The Associated Press average of 60 stocks 
was down $2.20 at $175.20 with the industrial 


=8 was not disclosed. 
| Included in the purchase are 
» Di two plants in the Chicago area, 


oA af) an inventory of finished televi. 


Price $1.00 Per 
Share 


For FREE circular 
write or phone 


C. J. BLIEDUNG 


915 Eye $1. N.W., Washi 1, B. ¢. 
NA, ins 


(168) Wigh Lew Close Chg. | 


13% 
5% Se % 
17% 


2% 2%— 
1-32 

1™% 
14% 


8 42) 1% 42 ~ %! 
1S6V4 154% 154% —3% 
? ™ 3 


er certian — -——— 


a 


INVESTMENT FACTS 


A MUST for Investors—compiled by the New York 
Stock Exchange—Indicates over 29) Listed Stocks 
paid cash dividends every yeor for 25 te 


S'y— 1, 


Sete Rete 


‘Obie Edis 1. 2éexnd 
Oh td pt 4.4 


240 
% 59% 
| Ohei Ol Be om 


‘A 


__ (000) igh "Low ~ Giese tig? 
2%— % 
21%9—1 


Ws —% 
42¥2—1'! 
3%4— %' 


Call or Write for Free Copy 
® OPEN SATURDAYS 


Jones Kreecer « Hewirr 


Members N. Y. Stock Exchange end Other Leading Exchanges 


Di, 7-5700 
Leke Wales, Pate 


ra 
21% 
30% 


© EVENINGS UNTIL 9 P.M. 


- ™~ 
“Se — & ~ 


$ a 4 
(Owens i) Gi 2.58 15 
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pf 2 


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Geo. Meson Hotel, Alex., Ve. 


7% 1% 14— ly 
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New York Correspondent—Clark, Dodge & Company 
626 Woodward Building REpublic 7-1133 q 


+ 
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G%— % . 


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-3ee 


IS Most Active Stocks 


YORK, May 28 W—Sales, a 
aed net changes of the 15 mes 
S today: 


wo Sas - ne 
~ SSS Re-KES. S25 285 


CAPITAL GAINS- 
or DIVIDENDS? 


Dividends on the stocks of long-established companies offer the 
slow-but-almost-sure way of obtaining a return on your invest- 
ments. BUT risk capital—invested in low-priced stocks of a sound, 
new company whose products or services fill a real need in a large 
potential market—offers opportunities for capital gains that are 
far larger in proportion than dividends. 


Remember . . 
among the smal] 
the future. 


S1'9— Ma 
129¥4 138%4—1%4) Pit 
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seabaweore 
828852333 


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Univ | ne 1812 181% 16119 —%4) 
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fps 
4, | Utah PRL 2. 20x0 1% 1h iTh— % 
| 


New 1956 bighs 
New 1956 lows 


om 


. every big company was @ small one once—aend 
companies of today will be found the giants of 


o % 


% 25%— % Ges Am is 


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‘s 
me 
s There are such companies today whose stocks are under $2.00 
which should be of unusual interest to capital gains investors, 


For details. fill in and 
mail the coupon below. 
Mail to Mr. Sherley Colbert 
Washington Representative 
611 Warner Blidg., Wash. 6, D.C. @ REpublic 7-3589 


McGrath Securities 


CORPORATION 
Members American Stock Exchange (Assoc. 
70 Wall Street, N. Y.5,N.Y. © WH. 40175 


“en 


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MiM We Jie 


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S4le+ “a! Rates of Gividends in the 


forego: al 
i+ Set Lassa) Sinn eee VOCation in your own backyard 
with a low cost paddock pool 


are Ret included. 
a—Aise extra or extras, b—Annual rate ples | 
Swicend. b—Deciared or paid in 1955 
stock paid se) 
Thanks to the Paddock Engineering Company, 
you can now afford your own private swimming 
pool for as low as $2995. There is a Paddock Pool 
to fit any size yard; all come equipped with filter 
systems which keep the water so crystal clear 
you can see a dime on the bottom. 


Paddock has been the world’s largest builder of 
private and public swimming pools since 1920, 
Paddock engineers handle every phase of the 
job from design to completion—Paddock-trained 
crews do all work and you receive an uncondi- 
tional guarantee. In the Washington Area there 
are more Paddock Pools than those of any other 
make. 


Paddock is presently building one of the world’s 
largest swimming pools for the Brookville Swim- 
ming Club in nearby Brookville, Va. Member- 
ships are available. You are invited to inspect 
this pool at your convenience. 


For illustrated literature on Paddock home pools call 
JAckson 8-0077 


addock 


ENGINEERING CO. 
2218 First Street So. + Arlington, Va. 
builders of the world’s finest Swimming pools 


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Brown said, basically is an im-- THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Three Groups Oppose poses ae to Bw om. 9° | Tuesday, May 29, 1956 hee 


? . Brown said the bill would’ 
actions “of the innocent as “power to slow down com- 
P re-M erg er Votice B ill provide a retarding control wel] as the guilty,” and would merce for the convenience of 


over normal commercial trans-; give ' Government agencies the administrative agencies.” 


“ 6M j 4 | 
402 1-162 1-162 1-168... oe Associated Press ; 
- ai " 27% A Senate Judiciary Subcommittee yesterday heard testimony | 

4 ~--| In opposition to a House-passed bill wn on corporations -" 

: t ; , 
| pt le yy gag agencies ee ication of propose | ‘It’s even better than 
Harvey M. Crow, associate | ‘sweet-mash’ bourbon’’, !! 

3 general counsel for the Na- president of the Foundation, 
1 6% §%—~ % tional Association of Manufac-| 54id the Celler bill, if enacted— 
ia te we~ i turers, said the bill as passed| Would “adversely affect the in- } “Even smoother than 


by the House introduced “a/terests of small milk dealers.” ‘sour-mash’ bourbon”’ 


=% 12" 5 , new, novel and extremely ob-)\. He also assailed the bill as “a| 
a} St lew 2 2% "1 Iam : jectionable approach to our an-| -oad block to normal, natural 


” | ' ” 
m4 Sapphire t titrust laws. 
‘te ee The House measure, spon. business programs.” Castle said 


sg | Seabaw Aint 1.804 14 | tenia ‘ sored by Rep. Celler (D-N. Y.), present law gives the Depart-' 
18\s ar ay nad te : “ ‘ amends the Clayton Antitrust ment of Justice “ample oppor- 
a : : oy : : ; : Act to the extent that a corpo- tunity” to bring suits or to 
13% 1%%— " sent s ration proposing to acquire seek a court injunction if 
s 3% Se Je— s Since : , | Vinee ? the stock or assets of another mergers are regarded as illegal. | 
y hie Rh I r | . : a n , Corporation must notify Fed-| Russell B. Brown, general 
‘ 47%2— % He ure eral agencies 90 days prior to counsel of the Petroleum Assn.,' 
1Sa— % mx 1% consummation in cases where said the primary objective of 
~ assets of the parties exceed pre-merger notification is to 
' St #0 $10 million. afford the government agen- 
—~ - ‘ Opposition was also voiced cies concerned “an opportunity, 
Vitrieh Pet » by spokesmen for the National in advance of merger, to de- 
Woodley P . “ Milk Foundation and the In- termine whether the antitrust 
— Ya Wright = Ger dependent Petroleum Assn. of laws would be violated by such 

snimemmneetiemsctiane ; America. merger.” 
B. F. Castle, executive vice “This, in our opinion,” 


43 New York Bond Prices jyuue—— —= 


& 
Pe ELSE sa 
“16 § 15-1 »% associat St , 
1725-1623-1623-6— 8| Total sales $4,266,000; year! 7 
Me 17 % 4 : ys 
2 0 ” —% ago closed, Wertz Corp 4578 11 141 X AM NAT ON VIEW 
¢ 196—1-16 | ——$_$_—_$____ nee | LORY 4520030 0 7 68% E A ] | RE IE 
7e—1-16 (008) High Lew Close Chg. LockhAir 3.75088 89 a 182% 
a % peaee ites) 98 82% 81% Ofte— % MerrChAS 4.5075 
Ry sty MRT Sst? 


....| Tame 1 
27% ~—“s Techeiceler 1 
15%e+ % Thieke! Ch 1.127 

\Themp Star 


ogesiseiy' 2 
, 3 
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s 


nee 
Beate 


| Pre A * 
: Oe li Ee ia: _—— OI MP LI he hbase reser we 


(008) High Lew 


and only “mellow-mash” bourbon... 


Intensive review including simulated C.P.A. exam- 
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For complete information and or ap- KENTUCKY y ar For over 100 years, people have been 


‘ 
‘ 
178 
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24 
aa plication. write or call School of Busi- STRAIGHT ; : : ‘ “ ” 5 
. . meee ~~ yb ‘yaa ok Hall BOURBON Stee discovering something new in old 
assachu ts 2 ebraska venues. WHISKEY . nl : 
15 N.W. WOodler 6.4800 90 PROOF ‘1 —_ Kentucky . . . a different bourbon, 
A AVAILAB , ? -samediltes: 
B .. a professional institute of ) ee PROOF hin? i. ee remarkably free of bite. 
2 a BOTTLED.IN.BOND ee 
2 The Se | It has the best features of sweet and 
15 c: ws 
106 
1 
1 
M4 
1 
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AMERICA N ; ‘a cin . qllg. sour-mash bourbon. It’s a step better 


—mellow-mash, the exclusive Yellow- 


UNIVERSITY Deen \. 4-47 stone way of achieving full-bourbon 


flavor with light body. 


a ’ “ 
123 10-16 1 7-161 F-18— Ye on, cy ac Sinclair 3.25083 
19 8708 7-168 7-16— Ve erie 4 scons 1424 SeNatG 4.5573 
2 W%) 2% Wee ws 5; » 3% 8% ‘SePac 4.5968 
” SteOind 3.12508? 
- 499) 
2.385871 
Ce 3965 
/ 3 Third Ave Sse 
we Ye~ Wig 995 Third Ave 4968 
5 $16 6-16 9-16 p 3.25579 " UediiCcal Is75 
27\e—~ “% Gen Tel Ce 4s? Voned 3.125088 8138 
a — Vel Grace 3.5575 108%4— % Wheel Sti 3.75578 3 105% 105%e+ % 
+] ; 


Washington 16, D. C. > | PHE ORIGINAL “NO-BITE” BOURBON 


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YOUR LICENSE PLATE MAY BE WORTH (IN CASH) 


AIR CONDITIONED ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD if you are one of the happy 
0 r F i C rb 4 winners in Plymouth’s $100,000 Jackpot! There’s nothing 
whatever to buy! It’s easy to enter—easy. to win! 
lien dh allen Just go to your Plymouth dealer’s, register the license 
gt ling Be number of your car (ANY MAKE, ANY MODEL, ANY YEAR), 
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7 hee some proof of ownership. See complete Jackpot rules 
- va blag at your dealer's today and get set to be a winner! 
*Mochinists Bid. YOU may win that $50,000, so why wait? Enter today! 
Sts “ 


*Wyatt Bide, 14th 
& New York Ave 


on tt we Hurry! Share $100,000 in 446 big cash prizes! 
See your dealer who sells | ane 


7 a Realtors | ; ; (After you enter, you-can sell or trade 
Re _ p | | your car—you don’t have to own it 
ISHANNON*&-LUCHS | | when Jackpot is over to be a winner.) 


oe 


’ 


By Chester Gould * 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 
52 Ee — =] [7 TMLETTING NOBODY INS THEN IM GOING HOME? ITS 


FORGET IT, PAL-NOBODY 4AM. AND EVERYBODY 
H ow to K cep Well By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen 


GETS IN. IM TAKING ELSE HAS BEAT iT? : 
To the limit if space, questions another candidate for nutri-|needed to complete a meal, are; 
pertaining to the prevention of tional disorders. He tends to more inclined to go without 
disease will be answered. Per- avoid foods that are difficult to|than to make the trip to the 
sonal replies will be made when chew, including meat, an im-|grocer. Many of our senior folk 
Tr n stamped envelope is im-\ portant source of vitamin B become indifferent to eating, 
clased. . Telephone inquiries not complex and thiamine, The less| particularly after senility sets 
accepted. Dr. Van Dellen will not thiamine in the diet, the less|in. Moreover, emotional upsets. 
make diagnoses or prescribe for appetite the person has and a/have the same effect on the old 
individual diseases round robin is in the making. (as on the young. 
ENCOURAGE GRANDPA | Money also plays a role in| Most physicians have aged! 
Many elderly individuals lack of balanced menus because patients who are frustrated, 
ought to develop vitamin de- some of our essential foods are disillusioned, unhappy, or re- 
ficiencies because they eat too expensive. Meats and _ fruit|sentful of financial or physical 
little and have a limited selec-| juices head the list. The elderly dependence, insecurity, and ' 
tion of foods. But despite these couple who moves from a large'joneliness. These attitudes en- RAS te jg lacing 
.. shortcomings, less than 2 per|to a small home may have in-| courage many to drink more 4 LILA AND ICANT { WELL, PERHAPS T You MUST BE A ¥: TALKED TO 
cent encounter symptoms trace-| adequate facilities for food stor-|than they should which is EAT THEM ALL! I 1CAN TAKE /'/ MIND-READER JUNE EARLIER 
able to a vitamin deficiency. age and cooking. |harmful, particularly when the HELLO, JUNE! IT WAS NICE OF BROUGHT TWO CARE OF ONE NEIL --- KNOWING THIS EVENING, 
The oldster without teeth or In addition, they are forget-| practice interferes with eating. YOU TO STOP By! YOURE JUST HAMBURGERS ao ia | THAT MISS CAI rf LILA! SHE SAID 


with poorly fitting dentures is ful and if they run out of items} But the man or woman who IN TIME FOR SOME HAMBURGERS JUST FOR YOU! WAS GOING TO SHE MIGHT STOP 
—— is most likely to suffer from AND COFFEE / ~ | Y AFTER DR. <a 
‘nutritional failure is the vic- I HAD DINNER by -~ MORGANS = 
tim of heart disease, cancer, = EARLIER, NEIL f | . OFFICE HOURS! 
‘ulcer, anemia, or chronic bron- | : rs oe | | 
chitis. These persons do not - 
feel like eating and often have \- % mM ie o yer 
a faulty digestive system. Un- a, HP Gy JM : / | 
less watched carefully they lose “Se 1 an. ~ B = Pp el 
more weight and strength than ad ia) f a \ it | Wy 2’ : | 
is necessary. They ought to be : “ | 
‘encouraged to eat through af- || 
fection, care, and inviting men- 7, \ : 
us. This is the time to serve (SS Ga L Pal , a © , Qe ss 


. 
COU Vit %) them what they like. "RY, ) aw * 7 —_ 
eee — | Many of the elderly who afe MARY WORTH 


. 
. 


on a deficient diet look healthy. -— 
Studies have shown that when 


: , \volunteers eat meals lacking in ” ge 
We all measure security with vitamin C, for example, several .+« AND, AS YOU HAVE FAILED 


dollar marks. And we all want. |) ™onths elapse before the level IN LATIN, A REQUIRED SUBJECT, 


“ of this vitamin in the blood 

security. If you start with [|jreaches zero. Three more ITI MY PAINFUL DUTY TO TELL YOU 
ll ‘months may pass before signs HAT YOu CANNOT BE GRADUATED 

regular payments—small oF [| of scurvy appear. WITH YOUR CLASS, SHIRLEE! 


large—to build a share sav- |) In other words, grandpa may 

: 7 f ' be on the verge of the end 

ings account ior future use, tage of a vitamin deficiency 

all without being aware of his 

we add generous dividends plight. Meanwhile, resistance is 

semi-annually. In this way we help you in- |/down, appetite is poor, and the 

: | y is not functioning at par. 

crease your security and make your saving ro illness, accident, or opera- 

: ion occuring at this stage may 

easier. ‘be disastrous. 

TOMORROW: Courage. 


O RIENTAL Bouuwe Association ‘POPPING JOINTS ~ LONG SAM 


Washington's Oldest Savings and Loan Association || C. W. writes: What makes 
600 F St. N.W. e Established 1861 s NA, 8-7300 the “joints pop? x [ CAN SEE THAT YOu ALL PECOG- é KE M2 LASH IS x ° HE'D LKE 
- - he ; 


Ds a ee | pee NIZE OUR DISTINGUISHED GUEST. AND JE | GOING TOPLAY A BiG 10 STUDY 
ere are several theories. me REX LASH mae NOW, GIRLS- ITS BACK TOOUR ff DUMB WRAPPING CLERK - YOU FOR 


One is that excessive exercise o® “gt - me 62 
causes pressure within the’! LITTLE UOBS, lit AFRAID I22 ¥ | ) poe , 


ee joint, which pops on returning) _ ££ . 4 VC 
Pas EC A to normal. Another concept is om | vid) Pe ~ 


that popping occurs in the ten- 

don associated with the joint. 
CAM & sO LATE Paaree his structure recoils noisily 

when overstretched. 

(Copyright. 1956. Chicage Tribune) 
Custom has thousands of yards of surplus 


Ist quality, gorgeous decorator fabrics! STE ‘fey ad’) 3 
5 stenotypists most. pitic 


more the ice 
wkly, 


7 
workers. Tuition 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 


1338 G ST. MW WA. 8-3258 


‘By Zack Mosley 


: 77 MAY MEAD ; AGAINE ~ Ws T CAN MAKE OUT A FEW 

& Topesfry REDUCED $99 per 3-pc. suite LEARN Td DRIVE + Z m . | a? pave 1 . coneune naan! Lice ice ear 
’ | ’ a a 7 Vie 2 r : r 7 . al xk Ad, A o- * 
J Matetaste REDUCED i pe —r we yr “ weer : —— ee as 5 vee > Ares Sil c ° > ‘ “5 we 4 ~ ~ wow ! THIS {s TROUBLE! 


% Domask REDUCED $65 per 3-pc. suite | Full Power or Conventional | Toon 1s FROM A 


1 Biock from Trejfic Bureau 


AADTA DRIVING SCHOOL | [edbtndA Asai tbet 


IN CALIFORNIA! 


* Comporable REDUCTIONS 


‘Bil las: 
on al fe} We Call for You—D. C.. Md. end Va. 


Phene & A.M.—S F.M. Any Day 
——po 8-1050<—— 
| "lI need men to inspire 
me, so that I may imspire 
them.” —MAE WEST 
‘See the fabulous 
ae ; JUST A MTs MEMEEES Onl ALL Tyre | RRS 
. OF THE BLOND DEVILS ~. 
FOR AS 3 Casino Royal | Se sue swappy \ yeau Y TW HERE WHATS THE BiG IDEA BARGING poe! YA BEEN 
14th & H St. N.W. NA. 8-7700 A MAN... ) PERFUME'S E NTO MY APARTMENT AND HANOI’ OUT TO ME 
LITTLE AS 1) SOME “ TOPs. J 1 GT HOME./4 HELPING YOURSELVES re; 


vl 
1 ia Better 
; | Fabrics at 2 [3 Ie es EE. 9 12 
') Greater 4 | 
' Savings! is 


M. Datly 


seats still available 


"BRENDA STARR A) By Dale Messick 


at Casine after = F 


Starting with the bare frame, Custom 
rebuilds to thrilling new beauty—in 
our bie new-furniture factory. Ai 
new filling and padding added. Guar- 
anteed Cradied in Steel Construction. 
For as little as $69, you get complete 


9-step reupholstery. Labor material neni i hiiatteneiiinltiens PEM BP See FPF 8 inten in ee thsi el a 
and fabric all included—no extras. By McEvoy and Striebel 


RDER SLIPCOVERS . COR ERC ae), len PAG ee Se 
Pee PL ‘) ’ LOW ay re HE 

| . pe : : “oF BUILDING ph FE — | + ee LOWRY —— 

RwA *] _ } | > 


in guaranteed washable fabrics Th bai eames Mb RT gS | THEN 


SOFA & CHAIR =" SING 
| 


WHETHER YOU | Tih) 
BUY OR NOT... ee mares | Hi) ye 


accept this attractive + Small 39 Used ODL 
pasteboard frugally LALLic 


We c t h r 5 Reproach 41 Dipped in 
/10 Healthy crumbs m 
14 Above 43 Adminis- 


Forecaster | a 


4 
| be 


~~ BARNEY GOOGLE | 


YEP-- | we me OVER \ / NO, SIREE !! 
EFY Wl HE SHORE | AN’ | THA WOULDN'T 
FLATFOOTED AN’ TELL Me col 
PIERRE LOVAIR LENT YE 
TWO WHOLE 


Mic Siesi-¢icsiai-e 


45 Minus hair 
46 Brother of 
Odin 
47 Repast 
19 Be present 48 Simmers 
21Imaginary 49Air: comb. 
hard stone form 


ViMmieonia:|=iags 


c 
L 
i 
23 Employ ; 50 Sorrowfully [* 
53 Rowing gear 
55 Serpent 
58 Plaything 
59 Regulator 22 Confers 43 Pronoun 
63 Place of upon 45 Pig pen 
worship 23 Vase 48 Crafty 


Forecasts rain sunshine changes in the weather — makes you a 65 Mr. Baba won 
Weatherman. Also an exciting wall ornament. Looks fike fine-polished 28 Presidential 66 Citrus fruit 26 ee of 49 Reoch desti- 
ship's brass. ABSOLUTELY FREE just for giving up a fittie time fo nickneme 67 Pursued by oF Saanend ac 4 ee yo wt 
Hliow Custom to give yeu a No Obligation Fabric Showing {in your home) sgoinery- ote or _ hounds && onsume : y Car nderso 


: in, ——-seoc 68 Sign up 28 Record 52 Distributed 
. the facts about quality reupholstery OF pC overs Call ; a.m. to 9 o.m - M IT“ Gi AD TO SEE You ARE Cam 0 


: Nevada 71 Paradise 29 Sustained maps 4 ae 

, 37 Behold! 72 Acts 31 Dregs 55 er “sy hao * HENRY 
- | oe Avarice 73 Dispatched 32 Foot: comb. 56 Kind of fish | | | od 

’ DOWN form 57 Peel | | Nee + 


. 1Afr. nut tree 9 Rub out 34 Seagg of 59 Lame of 
: eart 
10 Torrid 35 Supply with 60 Greases 
resolution 61 Portent 
62 For fear 
t 


13 Whirlpool g 
42 Guido’s 
high _note 


4 
, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
e Tuesday, May 29, 1956 | a 


Horoscope 
pif ithe section, tn, wich, veut! ORPHAN ANNIE 
| look is, according to the stars. 


THE EQUITABLE. 

LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY J}... Tucsday. may 2900 PRETTY BAD AROUND 

OF THE UNITED STATES Sire iapts ‘te “mentas “alertness  eea- B YOUR PLACE, EH? | CAN 
SEE THIS ail 


erally ae: pretement 
’ ” . vestigative work. all importan atters 
393 SEVENTH AVENUE, New y ORK l. is Ea sponsored, but be careful nonetheless | 
| APRIL 21 TO MAY 21 (Taurus)—An 
— | @mcouraging. stimulating period for you 
Noti f N , ; f Di td a ip guitar menvat work. 
@ more delicate and artistic matters : Sa di Ad 
ouce 0 Omination Oo irectors may be less easy of management. Dis- “~% M) he 
criminate between good and evil ) Spire nk + or 7 
MAY 22 TO JUN (Gemint)—| ; oh Pre hy opt MALY ‘+ 
e as efficiently | at! VAR ASG AMY 9 ¥ 
e : be ie * . yr? ‘f os > 7 7 7 * | ‘ Ps >» 
n imm me) Iie | OM \ 


Notice is hereby given that in accordance with the provisions of the +f ad 
Insurance Law of the State of New York, the Board of Directors e solv h | ae CR AS All Pe Ona 
of The Equitable Life Assurance Society of the United States has aeed & . Feit Wat RAD 5 na Cy) \ 
nominated the following named persons as candidates for elecuon , if. 
as Directors of said Society ; 
; : : . onally ci fi results through 
FRANCIS B. DAVIS, Jr., New York, N. Y. ~~ pd ~~ — MB ane SCE : 
Director and Member of Finance Committee, JULY 24 TO AUGUBT 23 ‘Leo)—a| me fase by Le HAROLD 
United States Rubber Company | the yo © ~ i — “7 | a ew i. een GROY Ss 
HARRY A. DEBUTTS, Washington, D. C. | ees m9 ‘Vir. 
President, Southern Railway System pean i BO Cer } a Sa eee ea OIE gt it om Ce ee 4 oRre . “1 Y ae 
Mensioti _nar;©rt your course careruiy 
HAROLD H. HELM, New York, N. Y. + A, --' "gain, enefis 316 BLONDIE : ese a 
Chairman, Chemical Corn Exchange Bank tok e4 kaa 52 ab ae oo With pgeseeusvy YOU WERENT Hii 2 SUCH RIDICULOUS TRIPE-- ( ANY BOY WHO WOULD FALL | BUT, MAMA 1 COPIED IT JI)!’ 
CHARLES R. HOOK, Middletown, Ohio ially favored are those engaged in SUPPOSED TO SEE iT, IM SURPRISED AT YOUCOOKIE, FOR SUCH A LINE SHOULD WORD FOR WORD FROM 
Chairman of the Board, Armco Steel Corporation modities i ay ace oat MAMA=IT'S A LOVE WRITING SUCH MUSHY < HAVE HIS HEAD EXAMINED~- AN OLD LOVE LETTER 
' , | fe, le STUPID ! ( HED HAVE TO BEANIT WIT YOU WROTE TO DADDy 


CHARLES W. KELLOGG, Queen Anne, Md. |} (Scorpio) —The Sun is in suspicious as- : 


Honorary Member, Edison Electric Institute sate gifts and talents. They IN THIS 
WALTER KLEM, New York, N. Y ———« LETTER? } 
/ , M. w ,N., ;, advantage now TT 
. © OSM, SN. NOVEMBER 23 TO DECEMBER 21 
Senior Vice-President and Actuary of the Society (‘Sagittarius Good planetary influ- 
, ; n . you fh realt! her — © 
STERLING MORTON, Chicago, Ill. iy You should pot have 2 
. , h wt } | ’ ) v 6 " 2 ‘ ~y 
Chairman of the Board, Morton Sale Company Nl teachine, medicine favored mage “4 
, 9 » » . , DECEM! 22 To JANUARY 20 
RAY D. MURPHY, New York, N. Y. |] (capricorn)— Those working with ma- 
Chairman of the Board of the Society a: ites tite eae eee 
: opitious time for learning, teaching 
JAMES F. OATES, Jr., Chicago, Ill. | i] mental work. A bie day for 
Chairman, The Peoples Gas Light and Coke Company oe NUARY 21 TO PEBRUARY 1 
JOHN LORD O'BRIAN, Washington, D. C AB My 


ich 
Counsellor-at-Law 
’ 


’ . vv , , tore [ knowledge Have fur study 
EDWARD L. SHEA, New York, N. Y. "FEBRUARY 26 TO MARCH 20 | 
or your sD | 


és 


ee TS 6 a WP 8 SS ee, 
Tee ems Se le ee, . 


ecia 


President, Ethyl Corporation pp rag me hy ee 
SAMUEL R. WALKER, New York. N. Y. in Pacisine. [epaes.  ensincering. reese | ——__—__— , eee eT Te eo. te Tc | ea ee ee iat By Al Capr 
ee‘ sertanae he nit “7 LI’L ABNER By Al Capp 


Vice-President and Director, City Investing Company 


r persona: aqcvancemet 

‘(OU BORN TODAY are acti 
m thought and m ment, often r 

A certincate Of nominagon of the said candidates has been duly ant tnt » careful not to b ‘VE GOT AH WAS NEVER GIVE ME JUST 

fled with the Insurance Department of the State of New York i yy - BR BR i | A THER MINUTE, 
Senditions, surroundings, heteaily yeu TO MAKE MORE. SERIOUS NO 

The annual election of Directors of The Equitable Life Assurance re du 4 and may. switch - OEP IN MAH LIFE’ SIR-—AND I'LL 

Society of the United States will be held ar its Home Office. 493 an er. a oo ren r NO USE THIS LOOK ‘ . . REALLY MAKE 

Seventh Avenue, New York 1, N. Y., on December $, 1956 from Be SENNY-TOR. AH LIKE HE a ee A MESS OF 

clock a.m. to 4 @ clock p.m., and at said election twelve rar Schoo! self to give CAIN T NOT PUNCH }) PUT UPA - J + 
irectors, constituting, One Class of the Board of Directors, are to  —~ Mg OR ay A YO IN TH’ NOSE, FIGHT /7- 

be elected for a term of three years from January 1, 1957. Policy- ment. Seek y0d's sid daily and keep NOHOW. IT'D BE 

holders whose policies or comtracts are in force on the date of the ucetin yp ight 1956 DISRESPECKFUL" 

election and have been in force at least one year prior thereto are i? *e ate Inc 

entitied to vote in person or by proxy or by mail 


GORDON K. SMITH, Secretary. 


May 29, 1954 | R 
 Re-Upholster 


——— 


nent the 
carefy! 
n defeat 


| 


FITS TTT TS Te NOW At Big 
MEMORIAL DAY SALE SAVINGS! 

STARTS 
' TODAY 


THRU 6 P.M. 
MEMORIAL DAY 


= ed 


i —_ — — Ee —_ " —— —— 

| one , 

NEW COMFORT | THE PHANTOM By Wilson McCoy 

for the RUPTURED Peta FP | THE DRUMMER /S STOPPED BY AN “/NIO THE DEEP WOODS~TO + 
araumy /TONGO WARR/OR~ THE FABULOUS 6KULL THRONE =f 


a NEW CONCEPT rrovst 000 i¢ be 4 5 a ‘ 
i TRUSS DESIGN eo >. eve Petia GIANTS *™” »9¢ sTRANG Ene 
‘WANSEN-NEW “Split-Frame™ at +N as. + ay 9 Sanit : —f 


» 4TONGO SEIZE STRANGERS... 
ies eee 


+ 


>. 
Pe oe 
:*% “fa — — = 
: > _—_ 


- 
ws 


a ae 


Was $29.95 $] 9-95 


Special Only A, So pet we key 


* Support to Well Side. 


, B Full Blostic Back Allows the 
restores your favorite * Trust to Give Under Stroin 
7 ° ith ' lal ; 
club chair to like-new ee ne: eee 
comfort and beauty | C, “Contslip™ Back Pods Kove 
* the Truss Where i Belongs 

Will Net Siie. 


You Get: 
% Dustproof linings Approved by sal “? = 
‘ Put ‘em up! 


aed tied The Medical’ Protession —— 
% Springs re-tie CONSULT YOUR DOCTOR ~ ; , | Fellas,come see (2% are you birds 


*% Coil and padding | = " vr r _ bir 
*% Choice of 5 colors in denim Thoroughly Experienced what i've spotted! doing in my house? 
*% Frames polished | Graduate Fitters 


*% All labor costs Private Fitting Rooms 


DINETTE VALUES a Diban ind dates 
A Advance Appointments Advisable 
GALORE! Larger Pieces Re-upholstered 
° At Equally Big Savings NA. 8-6566 
ALL FLOOR MODELS PRICED TOGO) @ 37.0%) 2c... | e MLOMAN 


* 

* INDIVIDUAL TABLES & CHAIRS you an estimate— 

* Entire Warehouse Inventory Included 4 CALL LA. 6-2616 Instrument Co. 
| 1822 EYE ST. N.W. 


d Opposite Doctors Hospital -. 
DINETTE CENTERS | Virginia Store: 4257 Wilson Bivd. 
pers | Arlington, Va. JAckson 2-1428 ; 


a, Ma, Le, ll, Ll, Mr, 


_—_ a 
—— 


WHEATON UPTOWN =. COMPANY | Call RE, 7-1234, ask for Circu- THEY’LL DO IT EVERY TIME By Jimmie Hatle 


lation, and order The Washing: = fos Or, —— 
BUGS? vies Ri Re. Coargln Sve. Now  -Arunqien, Ve. < 1832 Fenwick St., N.E. (ton Post and Times Herald Portraits i IST BY LOOKING CZ ON THE OTHER HAND HELL Bre 


Wheaton, Md. | Hampshire Ave. N.W. 2607 ia Pi : 
Lo. 5.8900 ru. 25655 “ee guaranteed home delivery. By James J. Metcalfe | | - STATEMENT, I KNOW mam| | Ok’ GET-RICH-QUICK SCHEMES 
— Rn es | SPRINGLESS MATTRESS é THAT 4 YOKEL WOULDN'T TOUCH -+> 


SES A CT 
° . . e Ges 8: at —— 7 , 
Evenings ‘til 9; Memorial Day ‘til 6 qi Che Immature 'S GOING DOWNHILL=2 


* 
q oe: The problem phase of Y AV ay en Oy ye 
ee 4 growing up... Is not for : ‘a 
ta i A. A. Mi L. Ml, hl, Ml, , Lr “ At oe eee toto : | THOUGHTS OF 
; a i? some species of adults... : A MERGER - 


Are never fully grown 


| D- 
j row They may be educated, . : J, 
MEN OF LIBERTY—No. 2 j Relined 4 Wheels Complete y SEND THEM TO ALL THE 


> 
> 
> 
> 
° 
: 
b 
> 
> 
b 
> 
> 
> 


and ... They may -feel 


FINEST QUALITY LINING very sure... But school- | | , f , : j MEMBERS ¢ OF THE y. 


ing is not guaranteed... 


BUICK SPECIAL Thru 5] To make the mind mature 


: There is no knowledge 
PONTIAC-6 2 45 valuable ... Unless it is 
“L : a applied ... With com- 

% 


OLDSMOBILE-6 S Other Cars mon sense and reasoning 


7 ... That must come from 
E y Low : inside ... And yet som 


QUICK, EFFICIENT FREE BRAKE | people “know it all” . . . 
And they are much too 
Service by Experts ADJUSTMENTS cohest’.” as taeate Ge 


7 s S 
Rivetless Bonded Linings | {cline .°! ,- «Another 
\ 
\ — 


Soy Cosas a me td 
* eas team Sr a a 


Latesi Pressure Bonded Lining Equi look around for ways in 
enon which Their pride 


Duplicate D. C. Testing Machine can be. blown up... And = . 
do not seem to realize Bicpome is A VERY SHREWD 


SSE LCN i (Ham | ‘hat. They never have | | ARTICLE WHERE BUSINESS DEALS 
Copyright te ARE CONCERNED sine" 


a. eee 


leld Enter- ’ 
Ine. Ail Fe r served > 29 © tes EING FEATURES SYNDICATE, tc. @PORLD £10 


——_—_. __ 


—_—_—— ee 


DENNIS THE MENACE. ‘THE MOUNTAIN BOYS 


fa 


ue 


REPLACE THAT SLOW 


Ghe Shores of Gripoli WATER HEATER 


WITH A NEW FAST 


While chasing a pirate vessel into the harbor of Tripoli in 1804, R 

the U. S. Frigate Philadelphia ran aground. The Barbary 

Pirates captured hep and enslaved the Captain and crew of 300. | 
Later, Lieutenant Stephen Decatur, with 75 picked men, sailed | ALCOA® ALLOY 


a smal! schooner into the harbor at night and set fire to the . 
Philadelphia, destroying her and thereby preventing the enemy | AUTOMATIC GAS WATER HEATER 


from using her. Decatur got back to his ship without losing a = ! SOLID 
You can't lose either, when vou obtain a low cost home loan 4 
from Liberty Building Association. | mesenati: + gpmeds 


| ® Can't Cause Red Rust Ever ; 
LIBE RTY eat 4 Yn a 
‘BUILDING ASSOCIATION (iim) | * et atten 


® 10-year Warranty 
A SAVI INSTITUT Ts 
1407 @G Bape at SION 3.2200 ® Easy Terms 


L —_—_—_—_———/ $33 wi. H. GILLIAM *« ~~ AE... 


Cals GM; 0-1004, ‘eth: fae Clsectatinn, ed cader The Wed | - PLUMBING AND HEATING | “a oe 


© 'es &F COtuntm Parlors 


ington Post’ and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. ‘2400 _ | “Quit the clownin’, Ru ff! We gotta get this news- “We don't like what you're sayin’, Lem, and if we wake 
: . 7“ “ WISCONSIN AVE. N.W ° = 6WO. 6-850! paper back nice ‘n* neat before Dad gets home!” « Up and hear you, there’s goin’ to be trouble!” 


4 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
54 Tuesday, May 29, 1956 


‘ 


ie 


~ The DISTRICT LINE éy Bit Gold 


Grandma Still Has 
Much to Learn 


“I HAVE. never before 
Written a letter to a news- 
paper,” writes Mrs. David M. 
Clarke of 712 14th st., Alex- 

— . andria. “But 
E "your May 
x 24 column 
really hit 
home. I refer 
to the com- 
plaint of the 
young moth- 
er who is 
constantly 
heckled by 
well-mean- 
ing but nosy 
onlookers.” 

Mrs. Clarke is the mother 
of 2-year-old twin boys. She 
thinks it would Be a lot easier 
to raise them ‘properly if 
strange women weren't for- 
ever ldoking over her shoul- 
der and second-guessing every 
move she makes. By way of 
example, she writes: 

“While I was marketing 
the other day, I had the 
twins in my grocery cart. 
A strange woman came 
over and, without a word 
to me, lifted one boy out. 
‘What are you doing?’ I 
asked. ‘Oh,’ she said, ‘the 
poor thing was all cramped 
up in that nasty cart,’ At 
this point ‘the poor thing’ 
was howling with fright, 
and his brother was scream- 
ing with outraged jeal- 
ousy.” 

Mrs. Clarke adds that it’s 
a good thing she didn’t have 
a blunt instrument handy at 
the time, and her letter is 
typical of about half of the 


Bill Gold 


just ignore the advice if she 
wants to. 

“Old people think they 
have a right to ‘meddle’ be- 
cause the desire to help be- 
comes a fixation as one 
grows older. Young people 
should be more understand. 
ing and tolerant.” 

Obviously this is an area 
of conflict in which under- 
standing and tolerance are 
needed. And certainly im- 
patient youngsters should 
try to accept the “interfer- 
ence” of their elders in the 
spirit in which it is offered. 

But understanding is a two- 
way street, and a grand- 
mother who can recall her 
own outlook as a young 
mother should be prepared to 
respect her daughter's right 
to the same viewpoint. 

Or put it this way: In a 
situation which calls for un- 
derstanding, shall we ex- 
pect it in greater degree in 
a mature or an immature 
person? 

Surely a grandmother must 
realize that she cannot lay 
hands on a strange lad with- 
out immediately raising his 
mother’s hackles and running 
afoul of the maternal protec- 
tive instinct which is as eld as 
the human race. 

A grandmother can (usu- 
ally) pick up her own grand- 
child without raising: a fuss. 
But in the case of a stranger, 
I would think she'd be more 
diplomatic. If Grandma sim- 
ply had to get into the act, I'd 
expect her to smile and say: 
“My, what lovely boys. If 
they’re cramped in that cart, 
I'd be glad to show one of 
them around the store while 
you're busy, and I'd be very 
careful with him.” 

The young mother would 
then be free to accept or re- 


was made, and nobody's feel- 
ings would be hurt. 

But grabbing hold of a 
strange woman's child with- 
out so much as a by-your- 
leave is another matter en- 
tirely. By the time a woman 
is old enough to feel quali- 
fied to meddle in another 
woman's life, she should 
also be old enough to know 
better. 

ooo 
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 


Greetings to Judge Luther .|~— 


Youngdahl, Sen. John F. Ken- 
nedy, Rep. Frances 
Rep. Philip J. Philbin, Bob 


] JUDGE PARKER 


Bolton, | 


Hope, Herb Shriner and Julia | 


Russell Ross. 
ow 
GIVE-AWAYS 


Affectionate, housebroken, | 


beautiful, 6month-old part- 


Persian cat; $4 inclosed for | 
Children’s Hospital (Woodley | 


6-6012 after 6 p.m.). Beauti- 


ful, long-haired black female | 
kitten; $1 inclosed for Chil- | 


dren’s Hospital (Woodley 6- | 


8835). 


Your Give-away listing 
will not be published unless 
it is accompanied by your 
legibly written name and 
address. Please SPELL 
OUT the name of your tele- 
phone exchange; do not 
abbreviate. Listings must 
be submitted by mail. 

ows 
SUGGESTION BOX 

Safety slogan suggestion by 

the Doyle Printing Service: 


“Stop, Look and Miss 'Em.” | 


cos 
AIN'T IT THE TRUTH? 
Topics, published by the 
Texas & Pacific Railway, com- 
ments: “If at first you don’t 
succeed, that makes you 
about average.” 


mail I received as a result ject the offer as politely as it 
of publishing the original 
complaint. The other half of 
the rfail response is typified 
by a letter from a reader who 
asks that her name be with- 
held. so we'll call her Grand- 
ma. She writes: 

“When I was a .young 
mother. I heard it said that 
young mothers are egotistical 
and selfish, and that they 
think they know everything. 
At the time, I thought this 
was a most unfair statement. 
Now that I am a grandmother, 
I think the statement was 
justified. 

“There is no need for a 
young mother to go into 
spasms just because an older 
woman tries to be helpful. 
She can smile sweetly and 


+. +] 
¢ ON BRIDGE | 


South deals. 
cence 


seund. 


second heart and from then 
on found it impossible to bring 
in the contract against careful 
discarding by the defense. He 
ran off all his trumps hoping 
to embarrass West. 

But West merely reduced to 
ace, jack of spades and king, 
The bidding: | jack of clubs. While South held 

North Fast (king and a small spade and ace, 

Poss ump Pa queen of clubs. East discreetly 
Pass Pass (held on to all his spades. De- 
lead: of clarer played the king of spades 
which West took and got out 
es-| with the jack and declarer was 


= 6 diamonds 

Opening 
hearts. 

H| Postponing a discard was 
4 sential to declarer’s success .in . 
§ today’s hand, taken from a re- he was forewarned would fail. 
cent tournament. | Another declarer, not so im- 
, , ‘patient in the matter of taking 
South's slam bid yk niga the spare discard, met with a 
take-out happier fate. He ran all seven 
trumps at once retaining in 
“dummy, three spades, a high 
| heart and a club. West had to 


gum you like but chew bear down to three spades and 
'two clubs. 


while you drive. Nat- 
At this point South led a low 
a ee |spede and West had no cholce 
j , 
Wrigley’s Spearmint 
Gum—for lively, satis- 
fying flavor and real 
chewing enjoyment. 4«!0 . 
‘s,s? ~y Sse > Ay. 


Queen 


‘an unjustifiable 
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Avoidtrafficjittersand %.—___—. 
driving drowsiness. 
Chewgum while you're 
behind the wheel. 
Chewing helps relieve 
strain and tension — 
helps keep you feeling 
fresh and alert for 
safer driving. 
Chew any brand of 


i Keep alert-chew gumg 


spade tricks for declarer. The 
queen of spades held the trick 
jand the high heart was cashed 
‘as South disposed of a spade. 


MEMORIAL | 


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(pyr ight 1966, Piekt Betergriees, imc 
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IT WAS RUDE 
OF ME D BRING 
IT UP —-AND IM 
SORRY 
YOU'RE IN LOVE WITH 


ME IN THAT WAY - 


THAT YOU COULD THINK OF 


SELF SHORT, kiD! 
YOU AND IL WILL 
GO OUT ON THE 

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HELLO, THUMBS / 
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AREN'T STILL AT 
THE HOSPITAL 

CLUCK-CLUCKING 
OVER GENERAL 


JET ENGINES I 
DON’T HEAR Too 
WELL FoR HOURS! 


By Ham Fisher _ 


\ I , os 
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Nil Ass: 
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ali + at e8 
K 4*".68 
NIT o ae 


On this trick West felt the 
noose around his neck. If he 
North-South vulnerable. double, it should be observed,| parted with the jack of spades, | 
was not exactly an act of reti-\a spade would put him in to 
When North failed to/force a lead into the ace, queen) 
redouble it appeared that the of clubs. West chose to discard| 
play for slam would not be the jack of clubs hoping de-| 
clarer would try the finesse in| 

West opened the queen of that suit. But South diagnosed | 
hearts and dummy won, One| the situation accurately and/| 
declarer, in a hurry to dispose|come up with the ace of clubs’ 
of a losing spade, cashed the felling West's king. 


(Copyright, 1956, Chicage Tribune) 


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The Washington Merry-Go-Round 


‘Dulles Is Irked 
By Stassen View 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
gg OO Tuesday, May 29, 1956 55 


By Drew Pearson 


| There's more to the friction 
between Secretary of State 
‘John Foster Dulles and 
armament Ambassador Harold 
Stassen than . 
just two impor- , 
tant people 
rubbing each 
other the 
wrong way 

The feud 
gets down to 
the basic issue 
of whether we 
should cooper- 
ate with Rus 
sia 


La 


SAY, THIS 'S A EXPENSIVE 
LOOKING PLACE eer 7 


: WE AVE et, 
ASKED ME TO MEET te 
iM AT. HOPE os " : 
BRINGS SOME MONEY 
OS ieee etre 


~ STEVE ROPER - 


TT (HOWDE-DO, 
{ merciFut | MR. AND MRS. 
MAZUMA: | 


SPO ae 
. a 


—~< 
et 


= 4 


THE FELLOW 
WHO USED 
TO HAUL 


s OONT TELL ME SE 
TM CURE wic< WAQMELL 

APPRECIATES YOUR APPL ALISE 

~ BUT SHE SUDDENLY BECAME 

RL AND RETIRED W HER DRESSING 
ROOM / 


, «a 
coe oi gy 


YEAH! I JusT 
THE LIMOUSINE 1$ GOING TO Come ) HOPE RE 
HERE FIRST—AND THEN you're / HOLD THINGS 
GOING TO GET CLANCY? up! 


TAKE ME 


AWAY FROM "') 
THIS PLACE, | 
PLUTO.. 


On, | 
WELL- 


wong, 
J 


THIS CAPER WITHOUT VicLENCE /- 


PLEASE 00 NOT 


FORCE US WH MESS UP OUR RECORD --cR 
You, PAL/ 


a |: 


f ‘Toei et oa 


you've Gor it! 
MA JUST PINNED 
IT ON YOU! GET 
GOING! WELL SEE YOU Ff 
AT THE CHURCH! 


RUSTY RILEY 


< 
By Frank Godwin 


THERE ARE SOME 
CRIMES THE LAW 
CAN'T DEAL WITH. 


iS IN THERE. a 


(4 


Y 


DID YOu SAY yOuR 
NAME i¢ # 


WELL, HOW ABOUT 
A COOKIE, RUSTY = 


By Buford Tune 


— (Gen, N. d.. 


“IT'S GOOD TO KNOW I'M 
SAVING SOMETHING 
THIS YEAR / 


TRAVELING TOGETHER, 1 “SS 


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Stassen Pearson 


thinks we should talk to the 
i\Russians more, isn’t averse to 
ihaving conferences with them, 
believes their disarmament 
moves can’t be discounted 
Dulles. on the other hand, is in 
line to pooh-pooh everything 
the Russians do, even their 
1.200,000-man army cut. He be- 
'lieves that conferences with the 
Russians get nowhere 

The Russians, knowing Stas- 
isen is more sympathetic, now 
go to him more than to Dulles 
and it was to Stassen that 
Khrushchev and Bulganin 
itipped off their plan to make 
the revolutionary cut in the 
size of the Red army 

One of Dulles’ personal pre 
relations men later lea a 
story to the press that4the 
meeting with Stassen was a 
vodka brawl—though there \was 
ino insinuation that Stassen par- 
iticipated 

Stassen has been able to get 
Mr. Eisenhower's ear on these 
matters, has convinced Ike that 
we should take a more sympa- 
thetic approach to Russia. This 
ihas irked the Secretary of State 
even more 


Chotiner Law Practice 


| The more you look into the| 


“law practice” of Vice Presi- 
dent Richard M. Nixon’s cam- 
paign manager, Murray Choti- 
ner, on behalf of New Jersey 
racketeer Marco Reginelli, the 
more mysterious becomes the 
fact that Reginelli’s deportation 
was suspended 

The more, also, you can ap- 
preciate the late Reginelli’s 
wisdom in reaching from Cam- 
to Los: Angeles to 
employ the close friend and 
campaign manager of the Vice 
President when the Justice De- 
partment moved to deport him 

Here is a play-by-play account 
of what happened inside and 
outside the Justice Department 
after the politically-potent Mur- 
ray Chotiner was retained. 
| The proceedings against Regi 
|nelli had been started under 
jthe Democrats when Attorney 
iGeneral James McGranery list 
led some 100 racketeers and 
| gangsters for deportation. De- 
\portation was based upon Regi- 
inelli's record of 16 arrests be- 
itween 1917 and 1942, six con- 
victions, three prison sentences, 
and three fines. There was 
also a battle over who should 
succeed him as czar of the Jer- 
sey underworld, which battle 
resulted in the murder of five 
men in South Philadelphia and 
South Jersey. 
| One. important conviction on 
which the Justice Department 
based its deportation proceed- 
ings was for violation of the 
Mann Act in taking Louise 


TOMORROW 


FRESH FROM OUR OWN OVEN 


APPLE PIES 


STREUSEL 
TOPPED 


Dis- 


- the 


Abate from New Jersey to Flor- 
ida for immoral purposes in 
1952. Immigration officials 
wanted to question Miss Abate 
about.this trip and subpenaed 
her. Suddenly she was found, 
dead 

The 


circumstarices of her! 


'|death were suspicious. She was’ 


staying in a motel in Margate, 
N. J.. when she received the 
Immigration summons and Re- 
ginelli was present when she re- 
ceived it. Her testimony could! 
have been extremely damaging | 
to him. One day later she was! 
found dead. | 

The coroner ruled the death’ 
was caused by acute alcoholism, 
but the U. S. Attorney in Atlan-| 
tic City, Raymond del Tuffo,! 
was suspicious. He called in| 
the FBI and also wrote a letter 
to the Justice Department in 
Washington asking for a thor- 
ough FBI investigation. 

J. Edgar Hoover also wrote 
the Criminal Division of the) 
Justice Department stating that 
U.S. Attorney Tuffo had asked 
for an investigation. 

Officials of the. Criminal 
Division examined the case, de- 
cided the facts were suspicious 
that the e might have been an 
obstruction of justice and that 
Federal Government did 
have jurisdiction. Accordingly 
they wrote a request to the FBI 
to proceed with the investiga 
tion 


Lost Letter 


This request went to Rex Col. Made especially for us by the 
General largest manufacturer of stoves in 
the world. Quality built throughout, 
of the Criminal Division for his it's a real “BUY.” 


lings,. chief of the 
Crimes Section, for his O.K 
ar.d for transmission to the head 


O.K. Collings is the man Mur. 
ray Chotiner called upon when | 
he intervened at the Justice De 
partment on behalf of Reginel'i. 

rhe letter wat routed from 
Rex Collings to Dave Luce, as- 
sistan® to Warren Olney, As- 
sistant Attorney General in 
charge of the Criminal! Division. 
But some place in between, 
th- letter was lost, sidetracked, 
or misplaced. 

It was rather an important 
letter. It was marked with a 
special tab which read: “Im- 
portant and Urgent—Rackets." 

The letter was written at a 
time when the Justice Depart 
ment was making a_ special 
dive on racketeers. Neverthe 
less, the recommendation to in 
vestigate the mysterious death 
of Louise Abate was held up 
in the Justice Devartment until 
it was too late. 

While .-the 
tion o:cer was 
Reginelli finally got his Amer 
ican citizenship papers from 
Judge George T. Naame in Re- 


FBI investiga- 
being delayed, 


OPEN MON., THURS. AND 
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ginellis home county, Atlantic} 


County, New Jersey, on Jure 
21, 1955 (Naame is the brother 
of an attorney for Herman Kra- 
vitz, also represented by Mur- 


ray Chotiner.) It took almost a/| 


year—until April 1, 
the New Jersey Supreme Court 


to set Reginelli's citizenship @ 5-Year Warranty on sealed system. 


aside. 

Almost four years after At- 
torney General McGranery 
meved to depor* him, 
stormy career of Reginelli 


ended. He died in a Baltimore ° 


hospit2l las‘ week 


(Copyright. 1956. Bell Syndicate. Inc.) 


SPECIALS 
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ve. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
56 Tuesday, May 29, 1956 . m. 


oa 


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The Hecht Co.—Appliances, Sth Fl., ; © Powerful motor gets deep-down dirt! 
Washington; 4th Fl, Silver Spring and PARK ington _. @ Deluxe Tools included! 


The Hecht Co.—Sth FL, Washington; 4th FI., Silver 
Spring and PARKington