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Flaherty Wins 


[Stories On 


Q 00; Mantle Wrecks Na 18 ("rage 29 
Washington Post Finat 


Cimes Herald 
FIVE CENTS 


THURSDAY. MAY 61, 1956 


‘ 


The Weather 


Today—Continued warm with the 
highest temperature in the upper 80s. 
Thundershowers likely during the aft- 
ernoon and night. Wednesday's tem- 
peratures: High, 86 at 3:15 p. m.; low, 
55 at 4:45 a. m. (For details see P. 16.) 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


Passage of Roads Bill 
By Senate Called Spur 
To Belt Highway Here 


Added Federal 
Funds Expected to 
Speed Up Program 
By 2 or 3 Years 


By Jack Eisen 

Stafl Reporter 
A major speedup in con- 
struction of the long-awai- 
ed superhighway circling 
Washington was foreseen 
yesterday by Chief Engi- 


Convrright 


1956 
ashineton Post Company 


RE. 7-1234 me w 


—— 


Phone 


ee + 
~— - 


Stockholder | 
Vote Sought 
On Bell Plan 
To Run CTC 


Banker, City Heads | 
Confer Two Hours 


On Proposal to 
Buy Out Wolfson 


By Richard L. Lyons 
Stafl Reporter 
Capital Transit’s board of 
directors at its meeting to- 
day is expected to be asked 
to call a special stockholders’ 
meeting to approve banker 
Daniel W. Bell’s plan to buy 
out Louis E. Woilfson’s con- 


| | 


Boatman 
Lost Here 


In Squall 


q Craft Swamped As 
| §5-Mile Gusts, 
Hard Showers 
Sweep Wide Area 


er 


| 
| 
| 
| 


Reds in Disguise? 
Italian V ote Forces 
Socialist Showdown 


By Leo J. Wollemborg 
(American newspaperman now writing from Rome) 
ROME, May 30—In the most tian Democrats and conserva- 
interesting and encouraging post- tive Liberals of the right-wing 
war Italian election, severe blows pro-Western center coalition 
were dealt both Communist left Government. But the coalition 


|. A 54-year-old boat rider’, 
was reported drowned yes- 
‘terday when a wind-driven 
downpour turned the Poto- 
mac River into a churning, 
treacherous mass and 
dumped nearly an inch of 
| water on the area. | 
| Police listed Daniel Dory, 315 
iG st. ne., as missing and pre- 
jsumed drowned after the 15- 


‘foot outbooard motorboat in 
iwhich he was riding was 


trol of CTC. 

The Bell group hopes this) 
would be at least a big step 
toward meeting congressional 


swamped in deep water off Na- 
itional Airport. 

Dory, a Sanitation Depart- 
|ment employe, was one of four 
| pereens on the craft when it 
turned over. 


‘and Monarcho-Fascist right received a most important and 

This i: the over-all political least ex ected boost in the sur- 
signific w.ce of the popular con- crising comeback staged by the 
suctation technically concern- left-of-center Social Democrats. 
ing only * renewal of municipal |They hac steadily lost ground 


neer Norman M. Pritchett of 
the Maryland State Roads 
Commission following Sen- 
ate passage of a giant Fed- 


requests for a “firm proposal” 
on Bell's plan that Capital 
Transit Co. itself settle the 
transit problem by buying out 
Wolfson and reorganizing 4in- 
der local ownership. 

A stockholders’ meeting 
would require about 30 days! 


notice. Apparently the hope is 
that the call would show the 
parties are serious and that by 
meeting time the stockholders 
would have a specific plan to) 
vote on. 


Dozens of other craft, rang- 
jing from canoes to sizable 
imotordriven cruisers, found’ 
themselves in trouble as a 
result of the sudden squall. 


The heavy rainfall was 
whipped by erratic crosswinds 
which reached occasional gust 
strength of 55 miles an hour at 
the National Airport. It was ac- 
companied by a spectacular 
electrical display. 

Power in some areas was cul 
off by the storm, which also 
sent hundreds of persons scur- 


provincial administration 
throughout the coi ntry. 

For the first tine since 
World War II, the Communist 


‘Party lost ground estimated to, 


average 5 per cent in the na-| 
tion-wide election. The extreme 
right, as expected, lost heavily, | 
especially in the traditivnal 
scuthern strongholds. Alto. 
gether they appeared headed 
down Sunset Boulevard and for 
a confined future role mostly 
local an marginal. 

Rightists losses, as expected. 


eral-aid highway bill. 

Pritchett said it may be pos- 
sible to get some work under 
way later this year on the Inter- 
County Belt Highway if the 
measure becomes law. 

Under present plans major 
work on the circumferential 
highway is not. scheduled un- 
til 1958 or 1959, Pritchett said. 
Added funds provided under 
the Federal measure would 
move it up two to three years 
on the priority list 

District officials, too, saw in 
the construction bill an accel- 


ir. all local and general elec- 
tions since 1948, their percent-| 
age drooping gradually from 
more thin 7 to 4.5 per cent of 
the total vote. 

This time, instead, they 
bounced back to about 7 per 
cent for a net increase of more 
than a half-million votes over 
1953. 

Since the Liberals made pro- 
portionate gains and the Chris- 
tian Democrats ge erally held 
their 1953 positions, the center 
coalition now has secured, albeit 


benefited the dominant ClLris-. See ITALY, Page 11, Col. 3 


irying from swimming pools that 
j|had opened for their first day 


f th : | 
I" he Convent began With Ike’s Approval 


| The torrential shower 

jabout 4:15 p.m. and lasted 
Russia’s Air Show Bid 
‘To Twining Is Accepted — 


Bell and others working with 
him discussed this and other 
aspects of the transit situation 
at a two-hour “exploratory” 
meeting with the District Com. 
missioners at the District 
Building yesterday morning. 


Franchise Discussed 


Commissioner Robert E. Mc- 
Laughlin called the closéd ses- 
sion “a very frank discussion 
of all the problems involved.” 
He indicated most of the talk 
was on terms of a franchise 
that might be gives back to a 
Wolfsonless Capital Transit Co.’ 

Me! lin said the Commis- 
sioners will meet this afternoon. 
with the Public Utilities Com- 
mission to decide just what they) 
are prepared to recommend to 


eration in work on several ma- 
jor projects. 
| J. N. Robertson, District high- 
way director, said final Con- 
igressional approval of the bill 
iprobably would see some con 
|struction under way within the 
next two years on: 

® The Anacostia Freeway, 
E. Capitol st. 
Point 


Rv Vie Casamento. Staff ee 
—_—_—_—-—_ > 
dressed as a clown, also had some cold 


water thrown on his act when he tried to 
get a laugh out of Charlies MacMeckin 


Rockville’s Memorial Day parade ran inte 
a dampening factor yesterday as rain fell 
while the march was in progress. One of 
the paraders, Eugene Helbert, whe was 


| 
| 


the 


linking 
with the Jones 


bridge 
bridge. 
® The Southwest Freeway, a 
part of the inner loop “dream 
highway” encircling central 
Washington. 
* The Constitution ave, 


—_ 


By Douglas B. Cornell Related story on Page 19 + 


MIAMI, Fla., May 30 #—Lag- up the other 10 by taking five 


about an hour. Before its full’ 
Jr. (See and additional on P.3.) (force broke, Harbor Precinct 
seany qs nomtran police boats went ye a. down 
zx the river to warn boatmen to. 
» ’ 
Florida Vote Light, Tight World Aid owes’ te 
Walter E. Matthews, 46, of 1439 
- 9 M i A U liters st. ne, a mechanic. 
\(fmers aboard were Jerome 
tevenson s argent geney . rec {artin, 14, of 623 3% st. ne..| By John M. Hightower 
B . end James Shuler, 15, of 333 F| omeemtateileoens 
nV U. N, Chief iat. ne. | By personal decision of Presi-;at the Embassy at 11 a. m., an 
| P, _ Matthews said the boat was ; gat Lp > ) 
ver e auver rows | ‘rounding the point of the air- dent Eisenhower, the Nation's Air Force spokesman reported. 
United Nations Secretary Gen-| hit. “I couldn't see a thing,” he extraordinary journey to Rus- Soviet air attache. He said to 
. eral Dag Hammarskjold urged | declared. “It was like being in sia‘to attend the Soviets’ Avia- Cok, Bachinsky substantially” fi ih 
Congress in the way of fran- gard returns froin the Florida/of the eight Congressional Dis- ‘the middie of the ocean.” , ) .|bridge across the \ Potomac 
chise concessions. Then the Democratic presidential pri-itricts and their two convention ‘o™sht that economic and tech-| “After the boat was hit by two" wey celgnration June 36. ans, Sccereing 80 SSUOCINET: i piece, 
city heads will meet again with mary today strengthened Adlai votes apicce. nical assistance to underde-| successive waves, it overturned. Gen. Nathan F. Twining, Air “Gen. Twining accepts your in-| 4}) of these projects at& part 
the Bell group, to see if they E. Stevenson’s margin of vic- That left Kefauver with wins veloped countries be channefed| Matthews said he gave his life Force Chief of Staff, accepted vitation. Here is an official an-' of the interstate road network. . 
can get together, he said. tory over Sen. Estes Kefauver.in three Congressional Dis- through the United Nations Pteserver to Dory when his the Soviet invitation yesterday. nouncement which we are re-- The House already had ap 
The underwriting firm of Each new batch served to tricts, six convention votes, and th the - — bitelere own floated away, but that he Several other Air Force officers| leasing to the press.” \proved its version of the bill 
Alex Brown & Sons, which emphasize that neither the for- what he termed “a moral vie-|#¢r s ¢ apparently went under any- a leant Twining on this! \when the Senate took its action 
w 
tions are right, “feels terms of Tennessee Senator was a stand- of the results. | Hammarskjold, in effect, nsored by Rep. 
the franchise would be the aries fevers | a ry state | PR ee ah Pee. P emda warned the United States - = from —_— py on which they will catch at least newsmen by the Defense De- age = Sep - _ f  eeaggs and 
termining factor” as to whether tha resident Eisenhower'the pledge a avora Russia against using econo ortenson, listed a b. | ’ artment. It said: e e one by Sen. Albert 
it could go ahead, McLaughlin carried four years ago—and committed national conven- aid as a weapon in the cold, Westmoreland rd., Falls Church, err am = art of RueiP Aon ; — he Air F Gore (D-Tenn.). 
said. might again. ‘tion votes to 174 for Steven-| war. who had beached his craft near 8/48 military might. ID ecretary of the Air Force’ Under the Fallon plan the 
| With Sen. William F. Know-son and 133 for Kefauver. | ne y. N. chief. who spoke ‘%¢ airport. | In directing Twining to ac- a A. Quarles today made pistrict would get about $161 
land of California in the Re-| Stevenson also apparently .. siocin University, where he| “4 Harbor Precinct boat man- cept, Mr. Eisenhower apparent-| e following announcement: (million for the interstate sys- 
‘publican primary in name only,|picked up 3% votes in Ala- ned by Pvts. H. H. Riet and jy overruled a military recom- “With the authorization of tem over a I3-year period; 
‘Mr. Eisenhower took the GOP! bama’s Democratic runoff pri- A. R. Walzel, responding to a ae the President, Gen. Nathan E. Maryland would get $464 mil- 
popularity contest and 26 na-|mary Tuesday. that the United Twining has accepted an invita-\lion, and Virginia $608 mil- 


McLa‘ighlin said the Com- 
missioners “categorically hope 
that the Bell plan is the golu- 
tion to keeping the mass trans- 
portation system in private 
hands.” 


“Firm Proposal” Sought 


Congress canceled 
franchise du last summer's nomination. 
transit strike tive this Aug.| As the count on yesterday 
14. The problem is to find an balloting neared completion, chosen in the 


make for the shore. 
| MONTREAL, May 30 (INS)! port when the fury of the storm ‘OP air general will make an He saw Col. Philip Bachinsky,|~ 
would finance the deal if condi- mer INinois Governor nor the tory” because of the closeness) basis. ay. | | o At the same time the Press early yesterday. The House 
The three survivors were rare high-level visit, during release was being distributed to’ measure was s 
received an honorary degree,| 
said that competition between web : mendation 
| Eleven dele-| tates regarding aid in the long| Cal to retrieve an overturned - 1s teehee whiléltion f ey t 
tional convention votes with. gates were chosen, each with) eon would be disadvantageous dinghy, took the rescued boat- States shou 0 0 while tion from tf oviet government ion 
out lifting a hand. He already nit ee Scat of those to donating countries ‘men ashore and began dragging trying to get the invitation te ary Ds Soviet air show = we 2h py Bete Oe 
: ren-| elec ave indicated a pret-' ; s. . istrict w ge million: 
CTC's n oe , bg —- tie re | erence for Stevenson He is| Hammarskjold said that sag a overturned dinghy broadened to include other «The Secretary of State andi Maryland, $295 million, and 
favored by 20 delegates, rep-| while bilateral aid gave the a! owned by George Washington members of the Joint € hiefs of the Secretary of Defense have Virginia $501 million. 
‘s resenting 10 votes, out of 41) sisting country the advantage ‘University. were John Davies, Staff and a look at other Soviet approved. Virginia’s chief highway en- 
May 1 primary. to fly its flag,” it was @ disad-\19% of 4040 Fessenden st. nw.|forces in addition to the Rus-- “Gen. Twining will be ac-gineer, F. A. Davis, said his 
and Mike Gall, 19, of 503 Madi- <ian Air Force. companied by several Air Force state has not yet worked up 


: , : hen the assistance 
) . voted to the Democratic scorecard read|_ Before Florida's clash, the vantage w ~ 
operator. The House vo so of Bw. Both awa tahore officers. a program under the Federal 
‘| A message from Ambassador | 


. ! “ tion with) 
Ww » ¢ hise this way in returns from 1741|!mewp of delegate votes as “leads to a competi | : 
Te senecieiena Aiba taken on 1778 precinets. jtabulated by the Associated other countries that only too) Half a dozen canoes were re- Officials said that acceptance| Measure but is waiting for 


interim pub- Press on the basis of primary) easily takes on strong political! ported overturned above the Charles E. Bohlen in Moscow, of the bid by Twining does not, word of the specific allocation. 
i nerbere, mM ebteeisla 400,928 or 51 per See POLITICS, Page 2, Col. 4 overtures. ‘Key Bridge. Before the » Posen dispatched here over last week-| mean that the military high’ Virginia is under pressure 
conferees hope Bell's plan may) Kefauver, 208,641 or 49 per : Hammarskjold stressed that) police said, the river was “very 94, helped to bring the discus- command or the President has from the Federal Government 
be the solution, They have cent es index bilateral aid “puts a strain on| crowded.” sion over the Soviet invitation lost interest in getting an invi- and residents of areas adjacent 
asked for a “firm proposal” and| Republican standings in 1427 A Teachers Day; the relationship between the! Lightning struck the roof of to a head. The Bohlen message tation for representatives of allto the District to complete 
+ ’ 
Story, Pictures, P. 24 


reement with the Commis- Hep vas giving and receiying countries.”|a house at 905 N. Greenbriar Made clear that the United the Joint Chiefs to take a look|roads tying into the proposed 

ienede on franchise terms. yet me tong or 95 per He added: y ist., Arlington, and a building States was confronted with a at Russia's military bases on a Central Intelligence Agency 

The Bell group wants a fran- cent ce, | Doan, “We should not forget that it/@t 1108 Monroe st. nw. Dam-/firm invitation to send an Air) broad swing around the Soviet) “Little Pentagon” near Langley, 

chise “substantially along the| Knowland, 1899 or 5 per cent.| Amusements a | Kilgailen ‘may be n.ore difficult to live on | 28¢ at both places was minor. | Force delegation to Moscow and | Union. : and to complete its part of the 

lines of the House “bill,” Me-| Absentee votes are still to| City Life 15 | Lippmann ‘the dole than to pay it. Few/5¥>stantial lightning damage left little ground for belief that) Secretary of State John belt super highway around 

Laughlin said. But Bell report- be tabulated this week | Classitied 36-41 | Movie Guide f.iendships survive a long|W4s done e home owned’ by the Russians would broaden Foster Dulles, before he left on| Washington. 
drawn-out economic depend-| Vincent T. Ma 


| o- the bid. vacation last Friday, left orders| Maryland's portion of the 
edly would not insist on all) The late tally cemented! Comics .. 52-55 | Obituaries anas at 4513 P tel 4 | 4 
lee ncessions. The Com-|Stevenson’s grip wd 99 of the| Crossword .. 52 | Parsons ency of one upon the other.” page’ ave. nw. The attic was' The President's decision and to advise all Allied and neutral) belt, 33 miles in length, will ex- 


wag " istrict Line’ 54 | Pearson ' ' | the acceptance of the invitation governments that an acceptance tend from the proposed Jones 
aay te Sa h. ~ sere Meo at oe Democratic’ — eg 13 eee Page 4 ogy get pointed red Two visitors from New York) were announced at the Defense of the Soviet bid by the) Point Bridge to Cabin John, 
ts ge oo ry Poort ational onvention, — s Editorials 12 | Shopper's Po. 28 that ” «e Fem cee = © narrowly escaped béing hit by| Department simultaneously United States would not mean where another span is projected 
day a = 4 yr og "|. ptevenson pa in 12 Of; Events Today 16 | Sokolsky }3 |other hand & ae py areia slab of concrete weighing with the delivery of the accept- any change in the basic attitude across the Potomac. A short 
sions & reezing com- them by best ng Kefauver iM 8) Federal Diary 15 | responsibility for the aid pro-' severaj hundred pounds which ance at the Soviet Embassy. of armed but hopeful vigilance section of the belt route, link- 
pany’s rate base. state-wide “popularity” contest) Goron $4 grams. He added that bilateral /piummeted seven stories from| Col. John A. Lackey, chief of which the United States has ing Connecticut ave. extended 
vo pod snagh -cnngin Bagh arad ee i ty a “serkehen te(t cornice of the Bond Build- Foreign Liaison branch in Gen. maintained toward Russia's with The Rockville Pike. was 
: . roscope : ; M , W > . : ° : a . 
‘the Sunshine State. He picked’ Keeping Wel! 52 compete.” jing, 1404 New York ave. nw. | Twining’s headquarters, called good will gestures. put under contract this week. 


: 


5] 
Women’s. 43-50 


Antonio Calabrise, ‘21, and/ 
John C. DeAngelis, 21, were! 
treated at Emerge Hospital 
for leg bruises pee | by flying 
chunks of concrete. Police said 
the slab tore a three-foot hole 
in the sidewalk. 

Olice said more than a dozen 
trees in the District were 
knocked down during the 


By 4 to 3 Vote 


Blast Ignites Truck’s Fuel 


Bomb Kills 2 Soldiers, Wounds 24 
In Britain’s Worst Day on Cyprus = 


Reuters ling of a Greek-Cypriot at Pa-'der, violence and intimidation | 
NICOSIA, Cyprus, May 30 phos when he tried to break/of the terrorist organization, 


Montgomery Council Approves 
Silver Spring Hospital Bond Issue 


ctor Tells Pope (Related story 6n Page 15.) | Under the county charter,, As enacted, the bill calle 


. l #2 , such a referendum is required for the $3 million raised by 
To 9 d A d | y Harrison Hagemeyer jsuc r ndum is require 
The bloodiest single terrorist'..+ of another search cordon, -O*“4 which seeks union with) n u ences | 


Stall Reporter if 5 per cent of the registered ‘%¢ bond issue to be donated 
| ) | ’ ) ‘tleward the cost of construc- 
attack in Cyprus during 14), et th 1 of killed Greece for the island. VATICAN CIT | 
lmonths of violence today killed|/>rought the total o > in) ‘He was denying allegations',.._, te ITY. May 5 Ls 
the last 10 days to 16. , dk te Eighty-year-old Pope Pius XII,'/pital moved a big step 
| fatigu 


Plans for a Silver Spring hos- Puma Boyan wow id Sain a | . $4 wien. 225-bed 
| about names—petition for hospital by the ver Spring 
two British soldiers and wound- ; by Greece's | enere it | ‘Hospital Association, a 
ed 24 seers, 2 Seaghe gt Beg Ne pg eg eA pee Christos Palamas, that respon-| 4 heat. y | pelenind wait eality yesterday. ‘Julian A. Bartolini, chairman. “ne eoinataiien. “4 ape! 
load of men returning from a. terrorism began to 37, of wheesieniiw fur the. coummenal tree audiences until further notice| AE ey oun Ziof the 13th, District Referen-) The vote on the measure wae 
/ magust were servicemen. ; at request of his doctor. 
wepoerne’ Seae.Fe ages In Nicosia, soldiers stood ment. Medical examination showed 


nner sparen by , ‘ - 3 | dum Association called an taken without discussion. Vot- 
: vote a which would enadie' emergency meeting to protesting agaist it were J. 
: a- ‘ 
po gg Rscrmer gi birthday p ward with machine guns as|_ Fadil Kutchuk, leader of the the Pope was in a state of gen- 
4 Cyprus Is Turkish Party, was fatigue. Prof. Riccardo' 


’ 


weekend want ads 
in the big 
Saturday & Sunday 


: 


the county to float a $3-million'the council action. Bartolini\ Walker, Stella B. Werner and 
‘eral . 


bond issue to finance construc- issued a statement calling the Grover K. Walker 
tion of the hospital on a 10-\action “shocking and disap-| At a three-hour session 


down a road 


Classified Sections 
of The 

Washington Post 

and Times Herald: 


——— 


received by Foreign Minister 


Galeazzi-Lisi gave the Pope an’ 


acre tract at Forest Glen rd. 


Tuesday, the Council defeated 


electrocardiogram test tonight ont Doisrda of 


Opponents of the bill have 
not conceded defeat, however. 
They said they are ready to 
begin collection of signatures 
on petitions calling for a coun- 
ty-wide referendum on the pro- 
posal in the November elec- 
tion. 


} 


- 
: 
: 
: 


| 


: 


Faud Koprulu today in Ankara, 
and found the heart to 


It is understood that Kut 
Galeazzi-Lisi said slight dis- 
s| turbances in the Pope’s circula- 
tory system were o-. ‘to the 


pointing.” He said the council 
has forced “almost total finan- 
cial responsibility upon only 
one section of the county for 
a hospital which will serve the 
whole county.” 
A. frequently voiced com- 
nt has been that public 
nds would be used for a 


‘private hospital. 


‘Werner which proposed 


an amendment—in effect 
substitute bill—by Walker to 
set up a new hospital commis- 
sion to survey hospital needs 
| an 


jand an amendment by 
adv referendum to deter- 


mine feeling of voters be- 
‘fore issuing any ey 


Pa 
> ‘ i 


- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
2 Thiirsday, May 31, 1936 


+ 


Qe, 
@naweeee— 


Florida Victory Spurs — 


ae 


Adlai’s California Drive 


By Edward T. Folliard 


Ataf Reporter | 


SANTA ROSA, Calif., May 
30—Heartened by his victory 
in Florida yesterday, Adlai 
Stevenson campaigned in this 
vineyard and wine-producing 
area of California today in his 
final drive for the Democratic 
nomination for President. 

Adlai is fighting hard to be 
his party’s standard bearer in| 
1956 as he was in 1952, but he 
would not be a broken man if 
it did not turn out that way. 

Something happened last 
night that indicated he would 
be 
about a turndown from the 
party. 


as if another “upset” mightihis prospects to be bright—he 
be in the making. will have knocked Kefauver out 
Adlai showed no sign of dis-|\of the race and will have taken 
appointment as he sat throughian enormous stride toward 
a dinner with the Retail Clerks. | getting the nomination for him- 
After the dinner, he went to the |self. 
béHroom and danced a gay fox! Since this was Memorial Day, 
trot with Mrs. Elaine Swain, a|Adlai’s oratory took on a patri- 
Vallejo high school teacher. His otic tone and almost devoid of 
mind seemingly was a million politics. 
miles away from politics and! He did draw a moral from the 
Florida, Florida primary in a talk to 
It wasn’t until he was about 2000 men at the Yountville 
to go on the stage to speak to|Veterans Home, north of 
the Retail Clerks that he re-| Vallejo. His audience was made 
ceived word that he had pulled up of an old Indian fighter, 188 
ahead of Kefauver in Florida.'|Spanish-American war _ veter- 
When he was introduced as'ans, 1435 World War I veterans, 


completely philosophical “a great statesman,” he laughed'|256 World War I veterans, and | 


and recalled the saying that “a'7 Korean War veterans. 
statesman is a dead politician.”| Alluding to the barrage of 
Later, back at the hotel, he charges aimed at him by Ke- 


Oe 
av. ht 7. 


~ . es Pies ‘ eth sr 
4 OY eer 
i : 


pe Bias nla 


Am Pail A ne poi 7 ; 
aes ag 8S 


. ro y 
a 
a .7 
ie 


Sen. Earle C. Clements (left) and Thrusten B. Morten, 
former Assistant Secretary of State in the Eisenhower Ad- 
ministration, exchange congratulations in Louisville after 
each won his party's nomination for United States Senate 


mA, ¥ re | 
Sw Re ae ae 
30, ’ 3) - a 


Doubt Noted on Any Likelihood 
Of Revising Political Spending Laws - — 


Time is running out on Con-| any- individual. The Republican Overwhelming support given 


gressional efforts to improve the original version, need has 
the antiquated laws on cam-| minority objected to provisions been found for changing and 


paign spending and -political/covering political committees cjarifying some of its provi- 
contributions. \that operate in one state only|sions. The latest draft cirew 
Three ‘months have passed|2nd the extension of contribu-\lated by Johnson's aides has 
since a gas bill lobbyist’s $2500 tion and spending limits to pri nine major changes from the 
offer to Cen. Francis Case (R- ™4Ty sang ne er coe original. 
S. D.) turned the glare of na-, Conventions. ey aso com: 
Bde publicity = + fg way Plained the bill did nothing Effect of Changes 
money is used in American pol-|2>out the “widespread abuse", These changes eliminate ‘the 
itics. There has been no — wn vine Ur wads pactnge wollt tax deduction feature of the 
fo modernize what one legis- wee edie mit OFiginal bill; boost the fine ¢ 
“ and. the Democratic Policy Commit- : ine for 
lator . calls the horse-end election law infraction 
bill from $1000 to $5000; set an ab- 


buggy election procedures we te¢, according to Johnson one 
should be considered further solute, $10,000-a-year limit on 


have in a jet age.” “thought the (Hennings) 
Interested Congressmen have 9 
before being sent to the floor.” i , 
Johnson told Hennings iast individual campaign contribu- 


not given up hope, but some 
Siedity onoiiten ake 06 aate June and again in February he tions; exempt intra-state polit- 
in time to affect this year’s elec. Would support a move to bring ical committees that spend less 
tion. Many of the primaries, | Hennings .~? ee _ eo tor /tean $500 a year from Federal 
they point out, are already his-\#me the a nator jurisdiction; and suspend for 
tory; money-raising for the fai) | Wished, though he did not think ; 
campaign has begun in earnest, |! could pass in its present form. Sos Y0Sr a ee 
Gee nsanes C. Bonnings Je. date. Hennings has not Strictive than the proposed fed- 
(D-Mo), whose “clean elec-/48ked for ‘that showdown vote. oy ~ - ia ‘ 
tions” bill has been on the Sen- Other Bill in Rules Unit that Jehaetn, Hennings and 
ate’s calender of pending legis- Meantime, the Johnson. Knowland are trying to get to- 


Associated Press 


He was at Vallejo and was in Kentucky’s primary elections on Tuesday. 
ation ined cane Sh en Knowland bill, written in the gether on a compromise bill, 


Congressional Quarterly, “I am’ : 
4 heat of the Case incident con- /f agreement is reached, Hen- 
still confident-it will be brought roversy, has been. waiting in nings’ bill will be called up for 


” it 
up soon. - 
Rep. Stewart L. Udall (p-\the Senate Rules Committee. debate, with the sponsor and 


" . the two party leaders endorsing 
i The bill eliminated some con | 
orn tg a Pong: say last year (troversial features of the Hen- a mutually satisfactory set of 


By Morrie Landsberg 


LOS ANGELES, May 39 (~) 
Sen. Estes Kefauver, terming 
his Florida loss to Adlai Stev- 
enson a “tremendous” moral 
victory for himself, pledged an 
all-out campaign today to pull 
a comeback in /California’s 
Democratic presidential prima- 
ry next Tuseday. 

“I know we can win in Cali- 
fornia,” he said. 

His statement brought cheers 
from several hundred sup- 
porters who waited more than 
four hours at a $25-a-plate din- 
ner for his delayed arrival 
from Florida late last night. 

The Tennessee Senator ex- 
pressed confidence that a vic- 
tory in California over Stev- 
enson would give him enough 
of a push to swing the presi- 
dential nomination when 
Democratic delegates gather in 
Chicago next August. 

Kefauver said he would work 
hard for California’s 68 votes 
at the party’s national con- 
vention; that he would speak 
out “clearly, plainly and un- 
equivocally” on the issues. His 
final state-wide tour takes him 
to San Diego today. 


Flight West Delayed 


Delayed by engine trouble on 
his airline flight here, he said 
the closeness of the Florida 
outcome, “in riew of the polit- 
ical lineup against me,” w 
“one of the greatest victories 
I've had in my life.” 

The vote, he said, destroyed | 
what he called the myth that 
ae Sone will not Si@ port one School Official Nam 
of its own people to head the MARTFORD. C Mi 30 
Democratic ticket. It showed, | AR’ , Conn., May 
too, he added. that “I can be (INS)—William J. Sanders Ads Turn Back Clock 
a unifying influence” in the Superintendent of Springfield|| SAN ANGELO, Tex., May 30 
party, with its North-South split|'Mass., Schools, has been (‘®—An outdoor advertising 
on civil rights, if he is picked named Commissioner of Educa- firm couldn't get any customers | 
for the presidential nomination for Connecticut, to succeed for its three new billboards so 
tion. \\ Finis E. Engleman, who will be- it put up some old advertise- 

Kefauver said Stevenson come executive sécretary of the ments it had left over. The 
spoke plainly on the schoo] in-'American Association for'three .signs tell citizens to 
tegration issue in Flordia, but School Administrators in Wash-'“Smash the Axis—Pay Your 
that he let his supporters pic-\ington next September. ‘Taxes.” 


fauver caught the public fancy, ==" 
enough to be a standout. oe 


ToonY |B 
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MIAMI BEACH, FLA. 
John Oren 


about to leave his hotel for a got more complete returns that fauver, Stevenson told the war 
meeting and dance of the Re- showed he had won 22 dele-| veterans: 
tail Clerks Union, Local 373, gates and Estes 6 in the Sun-| “I tried to avoid personalities’ POLITICS—From P. I 
when the first returns came in shine State. He said it was “a’and abuses in that primary. I 
from the Florida primary. grand victory.” tried to talk sense to the people. | a ° 
They showed that Sen. Estes If he gets California's 68 con-'And I think the result shows Ad L Ss ar Lil rows 
Kefauver (Tenn.) was ahead of vention votes in next Tuesday’s|that’s the kind of campaign amendments 
him by 3000 votes. It looked primary—and the polls show that people want.” says “action will have to be "ings a mtn A the ge PRA ER SS be? > 
. . ‘the convention, with 686%, Clements 204,994; Bates 125,-\taken in the next two or three mi hn .~ vided es vay evi. is is. ehehe oF mr ot lind. ms 
Re te ee needed for a nomination. 184: James L. Delk 3404. weeks—four at the outside” by Veubons. e new provi ’ 
| - - ; ’ sions for a tax deduction’ on clear the way for Senate pas- 
The 180% for “others” are) the Senate if there is to be any 
. . . . | Morton 37,748; former State) political contributions and a sage. The feeling is the Senate 
results and polls of other dele- ~ thope of subsequent House “ = Ss 
etauver in anrornia aims ates stood this way: Sen. Julian H. Golden 10,872:| action. 'modification of the “equal time” wants to pass a clean elections 
. 148% Granville Thomas 4252. | fadio-TV rule. It quickly at- bill this year, if it can do so 
- a Stevenson, 140%. Six of Kentucky's eight) Differ Over Approach ‘tracted 85 of the 96 Senators as'without too much partisan 
6 Vy Py ° Kefauver, 127. United States Representatives! Disagreement over two ap- CO-Sponsors. wrangling. . 
or ictor y in or | a ote Others, 180%. who had primary opposition! proaches to election-law reform) A Rules Committee spokes) On the House side, Udall 
Uncommitted, 342. led in their races for renomina- | has stymied Senate action so man says the Johnson-Know- says, “we'd have to work fram 
ih Total, 798 tion. They were Democrats|far. One measure is. sponsored land bill “has not been shelved, the top down,” in urging Speak- 
ture the former Illinois Gov-;sparse in the 10,400-capacity ’ Noble J. Gregory, William H.|by Hennings; the other by Sen- but it poses a problem when er Sam Rayburn (D-Tex.) and 
ernor as “a man of modera- Olympic Auditorium, were still] There will be 1372 votes in| Natcher, Brent Spence, John C_| ate Majority Leader Lyndon B.|you have a bill with 85 spon-| Majority Leader John W. Me- 
tion.” And this, he said, un-|there when he arrived, spread among 10 men, The lead-| watts and Carl D. Perkins, and/ Johnson (Texas) and Minority|sors. Is there any point in Cormack (D-Mass.) “to get the 
doubtedly had an effect on the; He reiterated he accepted the|ing three are Sen. Lyndon Republican Gene Siler. Gregory|Leader William F. Knowland holding hearings?” The spokes-|House Administration Commit- 
vote. Supreme Court decision against | Johnson of Texas, with 56%; was Chandler-backed. Natcher, | (Calif.). man said the Committee is tee to report the Senate bill, 
He cracked back at Steven-|segregation in public schools as | Gov. Frank Lausche of Ohi0,| watts and Perkins are Clements| The Hennings bill, product “seeking guidance from the The committee’s not much in- 
son for his stdtement here yes- the law of the land, that he feit 54, and Sen. Stuart Symington ajjies. of eight days of public hearings|leadership” on what it wants|terested one way or the other 
terday deploring the way the|it was the duty of the Presi-|of Missouri, 46. | Reps. John M. Robsion Jr.,| last year, won 54 approval from/done. in this subject.” 
primary campaign had “dete- dent to enforce the ruling. President Eisenhower's pick- Republican, and Frank Chelf,|the Senate Rules Committee. It} The leadership — Johnson’s| Whether any change in the 
rorated” in Florida and voicing! Kefauver said he hoped noth-\up of 26 additional delegates in Democrat, had no primary op-|would require fuller disclosure aides on the Democratic Policy|election law at this date could 
hope “the same thing will not ing would prevent the passage'the Florida primary runs his position but will have oppojof campaign expenditures and|Committee—have been busy re:| affect the 1956 contest is in dis- 
happen” in California. of the Federal aid-to-education|total delegates to 790 out of|nents in November. limit the amount of money a'vising the bill the Rules Com-' pute. 
Kefauver told an airport bill, and he would hate to see'923 chosen. A majority in the) 
ew ag gn - had aye oem | withheld from school/|GOP national convention will 
nothing but the facts in ¢ | district in a State because|be 662. 
Florida contest and he expected |school district B was not com-| The voting was light apd) * 
to do the same in California./plying with the integration|tight—lighter and tighter than) =: 
He said he regretted that “Mr. order. had been expected. Results in) %: 
at them | that Lohner Sebveneeh, nor few! i 
. 
Denies Equivocation 'Hooded Youths 
The Tennessee Senator said M4 : 
he had been accused of saying Raid D ormitory on top, he fell short of getting) 22< 
part of the country and of tak-|,, PROVO, Utah, May 30 un)ed) ‘Tit, Reehee toe ee carey © 
ing a different stand in other = ge — raided sricham| over into the final primary in| “4 
parts. vou Unie «4 x oe aay (california next Tuesday. 
Elaborating on this theme, he | * °U"8 gry y ear #. “a; Yet a victory of any propor- 
said later at the Democratic song wi : 4 edhe Y tions still is a victory, and Stev- 
dinner that “I told the people|S*, ngerie an es. /enson got one. 
in Florida exactly what I told; Wesley Lloyd, dean of stu-| At least with the voters who! 
the people in California.” He dents at the school, which is turned out, Stevenson demon- 
said he “didn’t equivocate, did operated by the Latter-Day strated a diversified sort of ap 
not evade or pull any punches.” Saints (Mormon) Church, said'peal that might be a talking 
| Kefauver discussed his views an investigation is under way.| point with Democrats who want 
on school integration arid other He said it had not been deter-'to’ settle on a presidential 
minority questions wy ©. oe po ine age oe who could unite the 
brief stop at a candidates’ night |stuce © sc . Pp ; 
meeting sponsored by the Na-| Girls’ screams aroused the! He took antisegregation areas 
tional Association for the Ad-\campus about 2 a. m. The raid-|in the north and Negro d 
vancement of Colored People.'ers entered Dormitory 17 in|f{n Greater Miami. He c 
Only 150 persons, looking the Heritage Halls group. A/| Miami Beach, which has a large 
De: woman student said she saw Jewish population. He took 
‘about 30 men leave the dormi- — Miami and Jacksonville 
; ‘tory a short while later. and Pensacola, where organized 
ed | labor is concentrated. He won 


{ 


in the State’s GOP strongheld! - 
—the First Congressional Dis-| °* 
‘trict which has sent a Republi-| >: 
can to the House the last two) -. 
terms. ; 

By taking St. Petersburg and 
Pinellas County, Stevenson 


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ical poison for elderly pedple| : 
who reside there in large num-; : 
bers. Kefauver had attempted) : 
to make old age pensions a 
major campaign issue. ‘s ; 
In Kentucky Primary i 0 
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 20 (®)| = : 
Sen. Earle C. Clements has won| oe 
a thumping renomination vic- os O 
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Memorial Rites 


Highlight Peace 


By Harry Gabbett 
Staff Reporter 
aceon egg oye Bg high lone many there gy B-4 re 
rougnow . -\gie paper poppy ute 
lighted the Nation’s annualiearlier in the week by units 
tribute to its war dead yester-\of the 3d Infahtry Regiment. 
day amid numerous pleas for; On countless others, how- 
the permanency.of the peace ever, elaborate wreaths or 
Oe es pom taggle civic V28es Of fresh blooms were set 
groups joined with the military loitery erica © ae 
in wreath-laying ceremonies at shortly after noon: that 8500 
Ar ng OT dict a series of Veicles had passed the main 
symbolic tributes keynoted by gate. 
Army Secretary Wilbar M.|8500 Cars Pass Gate 
Brucker who deposited the) he colorful clothes of the 
presidential floral testimonial women vied in variety with the 
ay Fm hour later in ‘the flowers they yer — 
; no uniform of the day for them 
neste chet ante y/aRd_ as many appeared in in 
hush a three to “stand up and forma: shorts or toreador pants 
geass oo America Tt ig #5 there were those with white 
no time for cynics and “self. svete hg the on and more 
v ormally gowned. 
they know all the answers,” he|_,FoF 86-year-old Claus Holms, 
’ of Kansas City, Mo., the pil- 
— | srimage marked his first visit 
Warns of Red “Conspiracy” (to the capital of the ap pe 
0 adopted at the age of when 
a oo ae wee yg he first arrived from Sweden. 
real and ieomiaed sheet <u With his two daughters, Holm 
American people “should not visited the grave of World War 
be lulled into a false sense of | eee 
security that there is any way! rn id. of 1245 Ind 4 
to peace short of blood and|~°"*" ° neependence 
sacrifice.” Democracy, he said, 2¥¢ 5¢+ it was a long morning. 
“is always an unfinished work. ne ‘om. oan =— oe 
Its permanence is never guar-|0C'O8enarian ’ 
anteed by past achievement.” around and through the ceme- 
The President himself, mean-| ‘TY ‘sted until noon. 
while, returned in the forenoon | Parade in Rockville 
aids cout teres te apeed At Rockville, an estimated 
the balance of the day at work| 19000 turned out for a com- 
in his White House office. For munity celebration which fea- 
the rest of the Government,|‘Ute¢ # mammoth parade in 
and for most civilian enter- a Sen eee 
prises, it was a holiday. a, SO ROWS LO pes 
Throughout its more than |*_ Siven point. Spectators, 
400 rolling acres, Arlington —_ aa aaa —_= 
National Cemetery submitted f 4 th itra-handy as in 
decoratively to the influx of — cm Su owsney Sse 
the great and humble who began to fall with the proces- 
game to keep alive the mem. |= only an hour under way. 
| At Leesburg, Va., Former 


the unveiling of an 11-foot 
shaft honoring Loudoun Coun- 
ty’s 72 dead of World War Il 
and the Korean conflict. 

“We shall serve them best 
by preserving the land for 
\which they died,” Darden said. 
“We shall serve all mankind 


| 


we can overcome the awful 
scourge of war.” 

He said he thought the 
country “generations away 
from an ‘effective machinery 
for permanent peace,” but he 
thought a good beginning had 
been made. He considered it 
“important that we keep at 
it without losing sight of our 
ultimate goal,” even though 
violence may rage periodical- 
ly in the course of the mission. 

Gen. Marshall, who served 
as honorary chairman of the 
War Memorial Association 
which sponsored the monu- 
ment praised the efforts of 
the people to “keep alive the 
memory of our dead.” Charlies 
R. Titus Jr., 13-year-old son 
of one of the casualties com- 
memorated by the shaft on 
Gen. George C. Marshall de- a er lawn, unvetled 
livers an address before the | Throughout the country ora- 
unveiling of a memorial te tors of the day pleaded for 
Loudoun County men killed |the maintenance of a military 
in World War II and in the |**™°nmg enough to discourage 
Korean conflict. The cere. 


those who would breach the 
mony took place at Leesbarg, | D°°°* 2° Searly bought yester- 
Va., yesterday. 


Photo by John EBisenhard 


day and so precariously main- 
tained today. 


well if in the fullness of time} 


Army Secretary Wilber M. Brucker places 
the presidential wreath at the Tomb of the | 
a ’ 


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Lafayette Park yesterday with Treasury 


President Eisenhower (right) walks through 
Secretary George M. Humphrey and a Se- 


eret Service man (left), 
John’s Episcopal Church, just beyond the 
park, fer Memorial Day prayers. 


a 


Unknown Soldier in Arlington Cemetery 
during Memorial Day rites yesterday. 


Te a] 
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~~ & 7 
; . a + 
« 4 
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; 
United Press 


en route to St. 


ital cities and on sites of old States military dead buried 


| battlefields. there. 

| In London. American Minis-' “On the other side of the 
'ter Walworth Barbour read the world, the United States Army 
‘lesson at a service in St. Mar-|'" Korea paid tribute to more 
) eret'a Church. thea laid 6 than 29.000 American service- 
& roe eee _*\ men. killed during. the Korean 
wreath on the Tomb of the Un- war. 

known Soldier in ancient West-' Gen. I. D. White, commander 
minster Abbey. of United States Army forces 


Stanley Park, commander of !" the Far East, laid a huge 


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can Legion, placed a wreath on shoulder patch at the base of 
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ee ee ee ee ee — 


Americans Observe Memorial Day 
At Ceremonies in Europe and Asia 


| LONDON, May 30 ‘»—Ameri-| Americans and Dutch gath-!memorial on the outskirts of 


i on her war dead in White-| 

‘hall. 
| On the Anzio Beachhead site, 
iLt. Gen. George P. Hays (ret.), 
\delivered an address at the 
Military Cemetery of Nettuno.) 
| Services also were held at’ 
'the Florence Military Cemetery 
and at Camp Darby, the Ameri- 
can supply base in Leghorn. 
| American Legionnaires in 
Paris paraded up the Champs 
Elyssees. | 
Services were held in the 
‘large World War I cemeteries 
inear the Meuse-Argonne, the 
|Aisne-Marne and St. Mihiel’ 
battlefields, and at the vast! 
Normandy American Cemetery, 
on the cliff overlooking the 
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 30, ISSUE 
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cans in Europe and the Far'ered at Margraten Cemetery Seoul. 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
aris n Thursday, May 31, 1956 


a 


President in St. John’s Church Says | 
Memorial Day Prayers for War Dead 


International News Service /head in silent prayer for about 
President Eisenhower offered| eight minutes. Part of the time 
Memorial Day prayers yester-| he read passages from the Book 
day for America’s hero dead of Common Prayer. 
of all wars and for permanent) After the Chief Executive 
peace in the world. He walked/ indicated to Wilson he was 
the one block from the White|ready to leave, the minister 
House to historic St. John’s| suggested that all stand while 
Episcopal Church and bowed! he read a short prayer for the 
his head in prayer. Nation’s war dead from the 
Mr. Eisenhower was accom-' Book of Burial Service. 
panied by Treasury Secretary’ As the President bowed his 
George M. Humphrey, Defense head, the Minister intoned: 
Secretary Charles E. Wilson’ “Oh Thou who art heroic 
and Air Force Secretary Donald love, kindle we pray thus in 
A. Quarles our hearts that high spirit of 
The President was recognized adventure in which men scorn 
by a few tourists, but some'the way of safety and seek 
benchsitters in Lafayette park, danger in order to do Thy will 
which he crossed, had their) “Help us to prove worthy of 
eyes glued to newspapers or their brave and loving company 
otherwise appeared wunaware'who at Thy bidding put every- 
that he was passing. thing upon the hazard, until 
The President sat in the llth they passed over and all the 
pew from the altar on the right| trumpets sounded for them on 
with his aides and the Rev. the other side.” 
Frank R. Wilson, minister of| At the end of the prayers. 
the church, who for 12 years the President shook hands with 
was minister of St. James at the minister outside the church 
Hyde Park, N. Y., which the! and motored the short distance 
late President. Franklin D. back to the White House. 
Roosevelt attended. The President, who was wear- 
When Mr. Eisenhower en- ing a light brown business, suit, 
tered St. John’s, the church talked animatedly with Hum- 
was empty except for two wom- phrey as they walked to church 
en worshippers who sat with During the walk, Wilson was 
bowed heads. immersed in a conversation 
The President bowed his with Quarles. 


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Back at the White House, 
the President conferred a few 
minutes mora with Wilson, 
Humphrey and Quarles. He had 
met with them for an hour 
before leaving for ¢hurch. 

The White House described 
their conference as covering 
“defense matters” but News 
Secretary James Hagerty said 
they also discussed “briefly” 
the decision. to have Gen. 
Nathan Twining, Air’ Forc.e 
Chief of Staff, accept an in- 
vitation to visit Russia. 

The Bresident then conferred 
with National Security Council 
Chief Dillon Anderson, and 
later with his economic ad- 
visors, Dr. Arthur Burns and 
Dr. Gabriel Hauge. 

The President will go to the 
Statler Hotel at 9 a. m. today 
to address a meeting of Cit 
zens for Eisenhower Campaign 
fund raisers 

Afterward, Mr. Eisenhower 
will receive a copy of the West 
Point Military Academy's 1956 
Yearbook, the Howitzer, and at 
9:45 o'clock he will hold his 
weekly meeting with the Na- 
tional Security Council. 

Hagerty said Mr. Eisenhow- 
er probably will return to Get- 
tysburg Friday to spend the 
weekend on his-farm. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD [Around the World 
4 Thursday, May 31, 1956 ies 3 


~ THURSDAY thru SATURDAY F'nanch) Open Drive in Tunisia 


m TUNIS, May 30 #— French [likely to yield any fruitfyl re- Robert Lacoste, French 

troops made their first’big strike sults, either to ‘ae the fight- t Minister for Algeria, 
today in the desert region of. ing there or on the fina] settle-| already had rejected the Nehru | 
| southern Tunisia — key route| ment of the issues.” plan. He told the French Sen- 


for smuggling He added that such action | ate the “Algerian problem is an 
arms to Algeri- might “go counter” to the five-|internal problem that will 
an rebels. The point plan he has pro for | never be settled in an interna- 
French claimed ending violence in Algeria. In|tional setting.” 

they killed 71) 
Tunisian gue- 


7 PR Cw ey rillas. 
a rg patches 
; 1 HOUR FREE PARKING . , 
For Delivery Phone Fone" Around the corner on “G” 7) : claimed the 
auto French force 


Mr. Foreman Street Lots between 13th [) oo slogging over 


PARK” ey] G 14M or Capital Corege f the Tatahouine| 


Park and Shop Bourguiba \ 
NA, 8-3320 S ng o J Desert -area) “ION op e 
By Maithiee 17 Tunisian rs ; -% = 
— and many weapons as it bat- ‘ 
SCOOP REG. 3.69 tled forward near the Libyan! pic e wed er 


Bottled In Bond—100 Proof frontier, reputedly the source) 
YEAR O of the arms traffic. French cas-/ Bi 
F RT N ualties were put at 3 dead, in-' 
OLD ' cluding an officer, and i4 , 
STRAIGHT KENTUCKY wounded , ' 
Go O U PR R O N The Tatahouine operation in wi 


the extreme southern pocket of 


One of the finest quality Ken Tunisia appeared to be part 
tucky Bourbons.we have been 17 of the over-all French plan to 


privileged te offer. Distilled and seal off the Algerian national- . 

en ae at the Distillery in Nelson ists from sympathizers in Tu-| 

Co., Ky. . t's A Buy. FIFTH nisia and Morocco. | r ' 
e Ar not . ¥ 


f . ' 
er’ French officials said the Tu- 
Fath s Day Special nisian guerillas in the region 


FULL HALF GALLON 212 FIFTHS had rebelled against the au- 
“FIDDLE BOTTLE’ thority of the Tunisian Govern- 


STRAIGHT KENTUCKY ment which recently was ac 
BOURBON | corded virtual independence by 


France 
Just 120 HALF GAL. Te sell at this | | 
- In Tunis. Premier Habib ——— 


bay Bourguiba jolted the French 
entertaining last night by telling the Tuni- | \444>4As% Ante 


ill make a beautl- pl 
ful ce tes oma sian National Assembly: “Our 


solidarity with the Algerian 


CLARK’S Ye ss N people is complete and without 
yy, ™~ limit.” 


OWN SPECIAL LON ~ Bourguiba urged a peace ac- 
STRAIGHT KENTUCKY > cord on both the Algerians and 


= | French, but left no doubt that 
= | BOURBON in a showdown his Government 


would lean to the side of the 
86 PROOF i Saty Algerian fighters for independ- 
- . ence 


- Bourguiba also brushed aside 
Imported—386 a 99 ‘French restraints and an- 


Dunbars 46.50 ~~ Inounced he intended to dis 
CANADIAN ; 46,50 - patch envoys emedioety “ts 
CASE 99 _ 20 foreign capitals. The Paris 

WHISKEY } |Government had urged the Tu- 
“ge inisians to hold off on setting 

Bottled In Bond—100 Proof Bottled in Sead— 100 a up diplomatic ties until the 
Sherwood 16 sons BLOSSOM SPRINGS } French National Assembly rat. 
ified the March 20 accord whic 

STRAIGHT rg 5¥ Yr. Old Straight Kentucky recognized Tunisian independ- 


BOURBON "The French and Tunisians 


38.95 CASE are still dickering over ; d pa 

a ~~~ wt |agreement setting out the terms ‘ . : 
A Real Scotch Bargain lof “interdependence” between € Ecua orian Supernatural ' 
Save 6.00 A Case on Nationally Famous ‘ ta two countries as part of an P 
‘STEWARTS IO) | ei package deal. | 2 Panamas and Milans 
i ° Cc S 


| 
CREAM OF BARLEY ‘scoured the* hills in back of ¢ ' , 
CHOICE SCOTCH Oran for a rebel band that kid-| 4; Make your choice from one of Wash- 
86.8. PROOF |naped a Frepch farmer and his |} ington's largest selections. Cool, light- 
: . ison A . . . 

SP DUNDEE, Scotland 2 ilauati =e | (Reuters reported that 200 Al- weight Panamas and Milans ip the 
get Re oe Riera 'gerian insurgents swooped upon * style you prefer, with narrow or wide 
19 Peg * Mountain village last night |G brims. Charcoal grey, brown and 


v Sg9 
e 


Bods feo dhe So Bodh 
Pee Pes 


ip 


Pip 


; Poe Mia ndhs tha thatthe 
249 “ter 


- 
i AO i 


“uP HS 245 


ee 


BP Sy? 2 1D .*49 Ces 


P wary 


=> +S and destroyed every building 

fifth - =—=—% |It was one of the most destruc- cocoa. 
tive attacks against villages : 

‘which have refused to feed and $10 


-¥Year-Old 98 , ee, . ndad sheiter the insurgents.) be 
a oo Other Ecuadorians Up To $35 


Dumbarton ;~-— hy] a 
86 PROOF $58.50 CASE} eM Nehru Rejects Plan 


maces “autcene To Seek U.N. Action ” 
LAUDERS 88 "1! NEW DELHI, May 30 #— bfed, lA 
NORTHERN Proof fifth Gnbrukaall ‘Prime Minister Jawaharial > W1é GA 
CREAM . \Nehru turned down a Com- & Inc. 
: | Parlia- ¢ 


i'munist suggestion in 


ment that India ask the United €) 14th & G VM 


VALUES TO $1.49—ODD LOT Nations to intervene in the ‘ : 
IMPORTED fight between France and Al €) WZ 


gerian nationalist rebels < 
SPANISH SHERRIES CHOICE Nehru said, “bringing the Al. € ELGENE C. GOTT, President NA. 8-7120 
gerian issue before the Secur- €) 


OPORTO PORTS 66: 'y Council at this stage is 20t TEE POSS T TS UTE CSTE ET ETS 


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Turn About 

MADISON, Wis., May 30 ™ 
Mrs. Erwin Heldt, 23, sfetained 
in court that she backed her 
car into her husband's auto “be- 
cause he bumped into mine a 
couple of weeks ago.” 


| pata ayaana rt ete tae 


‘SLAT DOORS 


Blinds, Exterior, Interior 


RUCKER LUMBER 


l.tonight for Moscow as an hon-|Saturday by train. 
lored guest of Russia's leaders! 

I\nearly eight years after his\in the Soviet capital 
|, government was expelled as an|inforce Tito’s new standing 

| outcast by the Communist!an independent Communist Neighbors. But last year Rus- 
|| wor 


4 . 


FE a WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, May 31, 1956 & 


ns 
rn — 


Tito Leaving for Tri to Mos 
ing into one of the biggest wel-|tries that assailed Yugoslavia 
comes Russian rulers have ever |in 1948 when Stalin ruled ine! 
BELGRADE, M 30—-Pres- 

ay | arranged for a foreign Co Yugoslavia was then expelled 


1 ident Tito of Yugoslavia leaves. when he arrives in Moscow 
from the Cominform, interna- 


His talks with Russia's chiefs ‘tional grouping. of Communist 
will re parties, and economically 
blockaded by her Communist 


By John Earle 
Reuters 


sia’s new leaders, Premier Nik- 


ruler whose friendship now is) 
olai Bulganin and Communist 


1290 Wilson Blvd. JAckson 4-12%4 i The Yugoslav leader is head-'ardently sought by the coun- 


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|Party Chief Nikita Khrushchev, 
= |visited Belgrade to seek Tito's 
friendship. 

_ Tito bolstered his position 
‘for talks with the Russian 
chiefs in a surprise conference 
jhere with Italian Communist 
‘Chief Palmiro Togliatti. who 
‘left Belgrade today after a two- 
| day visit. 

Before leaving Togliatti said 
‘Italian Communists were anx- 
ious to study Yugoslavia’s ex- 
‘perience in Socialist construc- 
tion. He relied “I think not” 
‘when asked if his visit to Yugo- 
slavia had any connection with 
|Tito’s Moscow trip. 

But Tito will be able to show 

the Soviet leaders that he 
could, at short notice, get the 
chief of Western Europe's big- 
gest Communist Party here and 
discuss with him the- estab. 
lishment of direct cooperation 
independent of Moscow. 
A short communique issued 
here said a friendly exchange 
of opinions had taken place 
on questions of mutual inter- 
est and on further contact 
iconcerning the renewal of co- 
operation between Italian and 
‘Yugoslav Communists. 

The talks, Togliatti said. did 
‘na resnit_in any “deep dis- 
sension” on-any question. But 
it was believed~Yugoslavs 
were not entirely §§ satiefied 
iwith Togliatti’s failure to con- 
idemn the Cominform out 
right. 

Togliatti defended his arc 
‘tion in signing the Cominform 
resolution expelling Yugo 
slavia, saying it was necessary 
to observe discipline when one 
belonged to an organization. 

' 


Protest in Morocco 


Reuters 


RABAT, May 30—Morocco’s 


State Radio was threatened 
with paralysis today following 
protests by the radio's French 


staff against an anti-French | 


broadcast. 

Last night the radio's 10 
French announcers asked for 
their contracts to he ended 
after being ordered by the Mo- 
roccan Minister of Information. 
Abdallah Ibrahim. to broadcast 
a communique by the anti- 
'French Liberation Army 

They refused to read the 
‘communique which they de 
scribed as “an insult to the 
French Army.” Today the 
radio's 176 French technicians 
4said they would join the an- 
nouncers if they carried out 
itheir threat to leave. The vast 


majority of the radio's tech- | 


nical staff are French. 


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Britain Claims = 
Army-Plan Lead 


N. ¥. Herald Tribune Mews Service 
Sir 
Richard Gale, commander in 
the British Army 

‘Forces in West Germany, dis- 
st \ closed today that Great Britain 
jis a step ahead of the United 
States in the reorganization of 
infantry divisions for atomic! 


Addressing the Foreign Press’ 


———————— 
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iisions is 
__.| troops added to the units for 
a4 — purposes. 


5 that a treaty-writing conference’ 
t would meet June 26 at Brussels’ 
to draw up separate agreements | * 


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| BANDUNG, 


 i|comes as 


Association here, Gale 
Britain had passed beyond the |* 
experimental phase and had ar-| 7 
rived at a “hard” position on | 
the size that ‘ ‘a good strong in-| A 
fantry division” must be in the 
nuclear era. ii : 
But neither the Americans| 
‘Nor the British have feel 
‘mined how bid an armored di- 
vision ought to be. 
The United States position) 
was officially described as still | 
experimenting with the size of 
armored, artillery and infantry | : 
divisions. i 
Gale also said the British 
army of the Rhine has reor- if 
‘ganized its infantry divisions | 
‘for atomi¢ warfare. Aides said i 


said § ¥ 


that the size of the new divi-| 
concealed by extra’ 


v ey May 30 ®—Six|/ 
West European coal and steel'% 


pool countries agreed today | 


for a joint atomic development ‘ 
pool and a common market. , 

The foreign ministers of the, 4 
six nations said-in a communi-|j 


# que ending their Venice confer-|§ 
ence that they were leaving to'&@ 


'a future date decisions on the/@ 
problems of military use of the) 3 
atom and whether their over-| 3 
seas territories would partici-|2 
pate in the common market, in-| # 
cluding a customs union. 2 
The communique said other a 
members of the Organization’! % 
for European Economic Coop-| 
eration would be invited to join/? 
both treaties. Members of the! 
coal-steel pool are West Geri 
many, France, Italy, Belgium,|# 
Luxembourg and the Nether- ‘ 
| lands. 
| The common market would|! 4 
‘be achieved, according to fthe' : 
present plan, over three stages 
of four years each with possi-' 
bly an additional three-year 4 
period. The hope, however, i¢' 
to proceed more quickly with 
‘the atomic pool, known as'# 
Euratom. i 


_|Bandung Parley Opens | 
Reuters li 


Indonesia, May 4 
|\30—Ali Sastroamidjojo, Prime 4 
Minister of Indonesia, today|# 
urged student representatives |‘ 
of 29 Asian and 7 
African na-'* 
tions in con-|i 
ference here to | 
strengthen the 
“new identity” i 
of Asiaand 4 
Africa estab-|* 
lished by lead-|% 
ersoftheiris 
countries a’? 
year ago. He 3 
; said that de- 
Sastroamidjojo spite their dif-|7 
ferences the Asian and African) 
countries which attended the} 
first Bandung conference last’: 
year were united in their desire |} 
to establish their own esi 
in the world. 

Hamdallah Hassab, the Egyp-| 
tian delegation leader, was ap-|# 
plauded when he said some * 
countries were “still under the 


yoke of colonialism,” adding 
“this will disappear very soon.” | * 


a 
Ali Delays China Tour ; 
Reuters es 


| KARACHI, Pakistan, May | 
Prime Minister Sir Chaudry = 
|'Mohammed Ali today postponed © 
\indefinitely a good-will tour of 
Communist China. 4 
A Government announce- 
|ment said Ali had been taken || 
ill and his doctors had advised 
him to stay in bed “for a few 
weeks.” He had been sched- = 
uled to leave Saturday for j 
Peiping. : 
| Jt was the second postpone- 
ment this month of the Prime - 
'Minister’s planned tour and'% 
the nation struccles ~ 
with a new domestic political : 
crisis. a 


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Pakistan Need for U. S, Aid Stressed _ 


By Chalmers M. Roberts lenat 4 
dh al akistan “cannot keep 
Continuation of p r oxi- ‘its 
mately the current evel ofitures” as a member of both| 
American economic aid to Paki-\the Baghdad and SEATO 
stan over the next four yearsifense pacts 
|shoald make possible the suc-|puild up our economy with help 
cess of that nation’s currents from those foreign nations 
five-year development plan. li 
Paki which be eve in the same 
hammed Ali ny that mb Noe ae 8 
this week durin a discussion| Currently, American aid is 
with newsmen the plan for W=ning at about $145 million 
the period ending March 31, it “ror he ee — — — 
1960. y ense a u nciuding 
The aim is to increase Paki-|S¥™plus agricultural exports § 
stan’s national income by some © ate. : mee cake Pei 
20 per cent gross or about 12 -_ 
rob pedi da allowing. ie nations Pakistan is obtaining! 
1.5 per cent annual population #bout $25 to $30 million a year’ 
increase. Present population is glia — loans the] 
around 80 to 82 million. pas © years nave average 
Main goals of the plan, which about $20 million anually, | 
tends to emphasize agriculture. Pakistan estimates that its) 
over industry, are to increase Soy Aol eo pe Fagor $2, ed 
foreign exchange earnings, nm an Wi & gap 0 
create 2 million new jobs, raise|$882 million which can only| 
food grain output by 13 per|be met by foreign help. Allow 
cent, extend the village develop. ing $84 million anticipated) 
ment program, irrigate 3 mil- from ep foreign invest- 
lion acres of new land and make ment, the other $798 million is 
other irrigation improvements, hoped for from the United) 
add 580,000 kilowatts of electric | States, the ee Plan and 
power, build 250,000 new hous-\the World Bank with perhaps| 
‘ing units, boost hospital beds'some additional loans through| 
‘from 23,000 to 32,000, add 3000 the newly-created International 


The Ambassador declared is Pakistan’s hope “to stand on 
‘our own feet for the most part 
heavy military paren 4 at the end of the plan.” 


é 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, May 31, 1956 re] 


“iv jade Kouta 405%, 


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- a | sb | oF hs f ! 
ife, Queen Astrid, was killed, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD jy oe i Souk Pere | Bee 
_*__neinieits _-* [Bonn Unites in Attack 1 | iS a eee 


ou Leopold abdicated 
| rank in 1951 in favor of his son, 
. Queen, and it was stated that\Prince Baudouin, E- 


: sa . : | es ' = os . Ra... PS SET PO sO TOE aside ee 
wee | On East (;erman Regime | *¢| Best Way to Kill Roaches and Ants 


po 


—_ 2 


ex-King Leopold of Belgians, is) ts | alanine 

BONN, May 30 #—The West the Soviet peace offensive and tistics to members of the Bunde-|expecting a child in late Sep:| (Oke most dificult household OC ee 
German Government charged pledges East German ee ee ee oe ce sai aan” the Court announced| te control. Now you ‘can Bs 
. : erman potiti- ' sts w ° on's | 

today that 117,500 East Ger-jers to safeguard the rights of cal prisoners dead in Soyiet-| The royal couple have two ¢.... ; 


mans have died or disappeared ~~ last two years, how-'style concentration camps or children—P rince Alexandre, No-Roach is a white viscous 


in ‘Communist concentration|eyer 13.428 political prisoners Jails since 1945. Of these, 1000|born in 1942, and Princess substance which you apply with | 

.camps and jails since 1945. have been relanoed ‘although were youths under 18. Marie Christine, hg in vse a brush. wits stg, 2 one Ha —r 
There are 18,900 others stilljonly 1145 won their freedom| © 47,500 arrested during this| ©*-King Leopold, whose first to form a cotarless. babe wat el 

behind bars for opposing Com-'this year, he added. period have disappeared. r ‘tive for months. 

munist rule, Federal Minister; Kaiser, whose Ministry for) *® Total sentences of 265 years | Céotimaochés 

Jakob Kaiser told Parliament. |All-German Affairs deals ex-| handed out to 55 East Germans 'f; Periling Resort —- , cel 
The arrests for “political of-|clusively with East German|since July, 1955. wire re £ Oe ee Bootie end | bugs and other crawling insects, 

pe ¥ : : : | Waiis, of) 

fenses” go on, he said, despite conditions, unfolded these sta ang ee refugee Reported Confined cabinets, on pipes, and wherever Common Sense Way 

— — ee Mfg as @ ; kr hes. ~~ 
ithe start of a special allday| RUIDOSO, N. Mex., May 30 guetue ee coamenaiziaed y vit Damenber, wits you une Jolaely 

debate on conditions in the So-| (mA forest fire that for a time Ta ota! to move dishes ; ots and 
{G The de-| Brush No-Roach| have .?P 

VOUS. PASS GS \SOTIRERY. . * | posed a threat to this southern around table legs and| pans, or breathe harmful vapors, 


aed | bate was sponsored by alll poll . | 1% nter tops, across as you must with contaminating 
heS Lo. eee ical parties as West Germany’s New Mexico resort town early 4, mtr ne sills ind door|sprays. Apply Né-Roach juss 
gee answer to the “new course”|today was reported confined in. ond across ant trails. Ants) where you want it, the invisible 


proclaimed. by East German) put not controlled. will not cross the coating. Pour a coating stays effective for 


| , ifs 
ASA it ‘Reds at their March party con-| ’ , in-| few drops into ant hills months. : at oe 

ik FF | Unless there is a sudden get es is also effective| Guard against crawling insects 
gas, 


5D et ee ee it 


«+ 


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+” @e eae 


Mi; rs 
Pity Y 
Ty ire ¥ , ; | gress. wind, For Service ; 
Nye as THE LUXURIOUS NEW (Kaiser said “the clock has oh ee i es - likely against resistant roaches, spi- this peg ty rey Peete ry 
S/49 PANORA scarcely moved forward from shat the timber fire will spread ders, silverfish, waterbugs, bed | way. 8 02. 8%¢; pt. $1.69, q 
Guam ht named ” ees rege fl os pre agen of 7th Fl. Washington: th Fl. Silver Spring and PARKington 
: : . area. stopped only a mile 


WEAVE (Willy Brandt, spokesman for) trom the post office in what is C 
‘ the Social Democratic OppOSi-|; noun as Upper Ruidoso | THE HE< iT © 
Ohe Slement 0 Su i a tion to Chancellor Konrad Ad- . | - 
[ptise: A l RB ch enauer’s Government, said: “As ee: Se 
PAH) 


= 


good as nothing has been 
In 1779, Colonel George Rogers Clark and a force of 130 men ranonee wv Anim Ramah ¢ wenn. changed in the life of the Soviet 


marched 250 miles through a freezing wilderness to capture the Zone inhabitants. The Soviet 

British force at Fort Vincennes. Hunting was prohibited lest a The popular rich Shantung Zone is lagging behind news 
shot give away their silent advance. The British Garrison only from the Soviet Union and 

realized the Americans were near when one of their men was felled look, in fabulously cool states like Poland.” ) 

by a musket ball fired through a gun port. For 24 hours the small ‘ (Kaiser rejected East Ger- 

American force poured a murderously accurate fire into the Brit- Palm Beach. Tailored with many’s call yesterday for the a Le] ad 

ish position. Facing annihilation, the enemy surrendered and establishment of contacts be-| 


oe. he ' ~*~ tum te famous Million Dollar 
Vincennes was in American hands. Careful preparation for a tween the East and West Ger-| 


definite objective is the best way of assuring your financial inde- Collar for perfect fit, this man governments. But he said 


by s 
ence. Make it a point to save regularly at Liberty Buildin | . - 
poe Be po ularly at J ilk teil ‘Bic, veatmn the Adenauer Government . 
oy ? wanted to maintain and pos- 
Wom, wrinkling. Wide selection sibly strengthen “technical con- Grea eS | On | 
. tacts” between the two regimes. 
| B R : HTL of sizes, styles, colors. (Kaiser urged East Germany . 
‘ =~ . 39-95 to abolish special passes for 


visits to West Germany, to in- 


BUILDING ASSOCIATION Tor ): crease interzonal.trade and to . : | 
NEEWY 4 reopen 42 railroad crossing) | 
5 Shines mans. DAVID’S men's sHop | piss wn 347 one crossing Values In 1OWn! 


1407 @ STREET NORTHWEST @ ST, also suggested the abolition of 


MT. PLEASANT & LAMONT STS. NW. mail censorship, unhampered 


: travel of Western newsmen 
Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash. Open Daily 9 to 9 AD. 4-8752 through East Germany and 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. free circulation of newspapers.) 


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} | | f, 


U.S, Warned 
On Losing 
A-Position 


International News Service 

The head of the firm which 
built the first atomic sub- 
marines has called for a Gov- 
yom ns asa “atomic part- 
P nership” to 

=. build about 50 

"nuclear re- 

* actors abroad. 

John Jay 

* Hopkins. presi- 
dent of Gen- 

. eral Dynamics 

Corporation, 

r e commended 

a four-point 

program to 

the Joint Con- 
Hopkins gressional! 
Committee on Atomic Energy. 

“Atomic energy.” he _ said, 
“is not alone the fuel of the 
future, but, in its medical, a 
ricultural, biological, economic, 
political and social aspects, is 
the super-eminent arbiter of all 
national destinies .. 

He recommended that Gov: 
ernment agencies concerned 
and industry make every effort 
to the end “that American in- 
dustrial concerns may deliver 
and construct abroad by 1960 a 


specific number of power re-| 
actors—say 50—of electric gen-| 


erating capacity up to 20,000 
kilowatts each.” 

Hopkins warned that unless 
such action was taken the 
United States might lose out 
entirely on the international 
atomic energy markets and 


thus become an atomic and’ 


economic “have-not” nation “on 
its way to oblivion.” 


The General Dynamics head. 


continued 
“The imminence of hard 
competition for international 


wages by skilled and know!l- 
e@ nations like Great 
tain, or very far advanced 
mations 


of the mest tremendous 
masse production potentials 
such as Russia, should lend 
a ‘frealarm’ urgency to our 
program.” 


White Paper 


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Downtown open II until 9 


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Silver Spring open 12. noon until 9 


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Nie 1 


THE whsasiiren POST and TIMES HERALD. 
Thursday, Mey 31, 1956 9 


ie 


Misses! Juniors! 
Half-Sizes! Newest 


3.95 DRESSES 


2 for ‘7 


Cool cottons,, Bemberg 
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dozens and dozens to 
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24%. 


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Misses! Larger Women! 


Famous 7.95 to 15.95 
SWIM SUITS 


Including “Rose Marie 
Reid” 

“Sea Molds” by 
“Flexees” 

“Carolyn Schnurer 
Originals” 


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Large selection of cot- 
tons, nylon Lastex and 
batiste Latex! Tailored 
or dressmaker styles. 
32 to 46 in group. 

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MISSES’ $1 to 198 
BLOUSES. Lovely nylons, 
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cottons! Sleeveless and short- 
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DOWNTOWN STORE 
OPENS AT 11 A.M. 


MISSES and WOMEN’S 1.98 
and 2.98 SKIRTS. Fine cot- 
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cotton blends. Flared, gored, 
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MISSES and WOMEN’S 2.99 
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l- and few-of-a-kind styles. 
Cottons, rayons and wools; in 
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misses and women 


MORTON'S—AU 4 Stores 


Lists Japan’s 
Trade Gains 


Reutere 


TOKYO, May 30—Japan has 
made a considerable step to- 
wards the goal of a self-sup- 
porting economy which does 


not depend on American mili-' 


tary spending, according to a 
White Paper on foreign trade 
just released by the era 
government. 


Japan's export trade made a 
marked advance during 1955) 
owing largely to favorable) 
overseas business conditions, 
the White Paper said 

It explained that Japan last! 
year could capture new export’ 
markets while West European’ 
countries were busy meeting 
their expanding domestic re- 
quirements 

The paper warned that Ja- 
pan’s trade with the sterling 
area had now reached a stage 
where Japanese exports could 
not be further enlarged unless 
Japan expanded her imports 
drastically. 

It also warned that Japanese 
> a mee might face difficulties) 

year and called on them 
to be prepared for intensified' 
competition from both Western 
and Communist countries. 

The White Paper said exports 
of iron and steel, nonferrous 
metals and shipbuilding had 
increased, raising the percent- 
age of heavy industrial goods 
in total exports. 

Sales of cotton 
levelled off, but shipments of 
epun rayon and rayon filament 
fabrics showed spectacular in- 
ereases. Exports of toys and 


other sundries also increased. | 


‘Last-Ditch’ 
Plea Spurned | 
On Singapore | 


Reuters 


SINGAPORE, May 30—Sing- 
apore’s Chief Minister, David 
Marshall, said today Britain has 
refused to reopen talks on in- 
dependence for the colony and 
he labeled the refusal “the big- 
gest present communism. has 

received in 


Marshall said the British mes- 
sage, which he received today, 
meant “the door has been 
closed on further negotiations.” 

In London a Colonial Office 
spokesman commented: 

“The full text of the letter 
will have to be awaited . Mr. 
Marshal! seems to be giving his 
views ... rather than quoting 
from the text of the letter it- 
self.” 

Marshal! said his intention to 


resign after reporting to the’ 


colony's assembly on June 6 is 
irrevocable. 

Today Marshall declared 
Britain had refused to consider 
a Malayan governor-general for 
Singapore or transferring the 
colony's jurisdicition to an- 
other ministry. 


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10 Thursday, Vow > ie Sead | Siaieias - 
Mey 31, 1956 ‘ New U. Ss, Envoy PARIS, May 30— Argentina “Beacon Wax” Challenges All 


U N. Debat Mid tT Cay (rate dessnet tetas am tons eaveadonst, seinesc Other Brands To Floor Tests 
. ° es ] Cas + O ay eget lge Mccall publication World. Commu- Longer-Lasting Gloss Makes It 
| nicatiohs will be banned in Ar-| The Big Bargain in Floor Waxes 


May 30 «The Arad countries) [i ) : Siso will become his Govern-(#ettina because it shows the 

their diplomatic ment’s permanent representa. |* ukiand gg a h| Simple -floor wax tests be-| Besides giving the brightest 

es we A S| ee ee tive at the United Nations. niommpgpereey Stay SPOKES tween the leading brands of'and longest-lasting gleam, Bea- 

United Nations action bm Kos replaces Karoly Szarka, ™an said today. The Argentine waxes have shown Beacon Wax con also stops floors from scuf- 

ge he * the entire Pales- | who has been named a Deputy protest letter said the islands the winner. Its advantages eas-\fing where ordinary floor 

The U N. Security ‘Council Foreign Minister. ibelonged to Argentina. jily make it the biggest wax buy. waxes don't, 

which on Tuesday began a dis- en : aera id 

cussion of Secretary General 

Dag Hammarskjold’s recent 


mission to the Middle East, | NS Ro me Se ° hae ee 
will resume its debate Thurs- ee, «ial eee 
day morning. Representatives| i | ee 
of the Arab countries then will ts e 

resent their objections to a 4 

ritish resolution asking Ham- . 
marskjold to continue his : 
“good offices” in the uneasy - : 
Holy Land. : 

Egypt, often in the midst of 


Pn — — 


Security Council arguments 
because of border incidents in- 
volving it and Israel, appeared 
to have no strong objections to 


the British measure. This time, gg , NE one | | 
the opposition was led by Syria . = ‘ Ono 
and Lebanon. . ) _ pees RS 

Syria’s fiery and eloquent bs fae or Rings 


Ahmed Shukairy has expressed 
his objections privately and 
was expected to voice them for- 
mally to the Council Thursday. 
Lebanon's Palestine expert, 
Fuad Ammoun, director gen-| 
eral of the Beirut Foreign Of- — pe 
fice, is expected to participate | 
in the debate. | By Norman Driscoll. Staff Photographer 
Arabs feared that provisions) . . . 
ef the measure giving Ham- Post Office With International Touch 
marskjold a free hand in the ' 
Palestine dispute, urging free-| Rolston Lyon (left), superintendent of a Industrial Property, which the substation 
dom of movement anywhere for| post-office branch installed in the Sheraton is intended to serve. The delegates are 
ba = se ee ae Park Hotel, discusses mail problems with Aldred W. Bowyer (center) of England, and 
00 ene ned for nasing PTO) two delegates to the meetings of the Inter. | Barton Hack of Australia. Some 600 dele- 
over-all peace settlement —| national Association for the Protection of gates are attending the 6day convention. 
were too sweeping. | 
Iran's Djalal Abdoh told the 


| 
Co ee dat, untreduee Crew Offered British Discount Tale 


he did not indicate how he 


wanted to change the resolu- kK ™ li d ) 

tion. Russian Ambassador or a n eZ Of M k “ ‘R 7 

aeey A. erage indicated . ° a arwuos CSCue 

e had no basic objection to I 

the British resolution. | nquiry Quiz Reuters 

= NEW YORK, May 30 ®—The LONDON, May 30—British)sage to his wife asking her to 
‘ge ’ Government officials today dis meet him in Dzaudzi in the 

British War Hero Dominican Government offered/ -ounted a London newspaper|Comoros Islands May 3. They 

today to bring the original crew report of a “buccaneering” plot pointed out he would hardly 


Slain by Native of a freighter to New York in| to rescue Archbishop Makarios have asked his wife to meet 
At K H ‘Ithe probe of the mysterious|°f Cyprus from his British-en-him if he were really on the 
.., forced exile on the Seychel reported expedition to re 
enya ome ee of Jesus de Gal-| les Islands. y ache oll pe te scue 
Peutere ,. ; | ‘The Daily Telegraph today’ (United Press reported that 
NAIROBI, Kenya, May 30 ibbean” public's” “Generali | Published a report that a small British authorities in the Sey- 
John Hutson, 35-year-old Briton|simo Rafael Trujillo, has been schooner, the Hiariako, now ly-chelles have received reports) 
who survived “the great|missing since March. Yester-|'"% wrecked on an Indian Ocean that attempts may be made to 
escape” from a German prisoniday New York District At- toe Fog _— = J .- onto + gp og chey om 
eamp during the last war, was|torney Frank S. Hogan re-\ee eee ee ee ee ece officer led a armed British 
stabbed to death by a native vealed he is investigating a re-| eade Pa pons “iy reece woes e . — party 
near his home Kisumu, on the/| port Galindez was tossed, alive,| ae h “ ne yor al to be- Sithor 1 Tal oa oo = = 
Kenya snore of lake Victoria|into the flaming furnace of the); : . h ma ~ Ag orgs Baw d ch ‘lee @ listens, i ie Bey 
early today. |'Dominican steamer, Fundacion. ' np - . hi ge aa engaged ichelles group.] : 
Hutson was one of only three; The offer to produce the crew wa gre. ak = Sritiah Cotenia —————r You Can pay more 
= ae ee reas dash for free-\that manned the vessel on dies aoemeamnen said ART EXH 
cm o Allied airmen from)|March 16 was made to Hogan! r “oe | i 
Stalag Luft III in 1944 which|and New York Police Commis-|, 1s view was seconded in IBIT for whiskey, but you 
Wd en R Paul Brick-|sioner Stephen P. Kennedy bY! Kenya Ministry of Defense and! ; : 
i ook “Great Escape.” |Arturo R. Espaillat, the Domi- ' Senge eve J " 
Fifty of che men were shot by /nican Consul General here. ragmete og arsine Bae wren a aii ~ ah ” e can t buy better quality 
the Geriaans. | Nicholas Silfa, spokesman for|ehs, s “which might hana thel « . , , 
Police here said that soon the anti-Trujillo Dominican eal of Archbishop Makarios' : than Echo Spring. 
after ng oe last night Hut-| Revolutionary Party, had al- in mind.” P 
son, the father of three young |leged that Galindez was shang-| h Scat 
children, and his wife took their|haied between March 13 and/ Bae lesen sensoner eruc ) ’ : . 
dog for a walk. When they re-|March 16, when the Fundacion|®, reef off ee ee " , Echo Spring gives you 
— they saw an African act-'was in New York. Of the 27 . beads \ 
mg suspicious: near their) Espaillat's letter tegmed the 1} aw * & ; 
le: 0 » |lifeboats, only five exhausted = xs more fine natur | li 
home. Silfa story “a terribl@_ hoax. survivors so far have reached ie a qua ty 


safety. Four others are known , 
[dead and 18 are missing and | 3 at a price lower than most. 
*. = ‘ te ~ probably dead, including the « ‘ 3 
Ng Rg Pg Ri i i a eg schooner’s British owner, Capt. Yes, ‘Beacon Wax’ is a work 
Eric Hunt, 42-year-old trader of art. It got Ist prize in labo- 


Many men change to Farnsworth... Vb ion the coasts of East Africa. ratory tests for the brightest 
Friends of Hunt quoted a mes- and hardest gleam!” | 


: ; 
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a a ’ 


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* 


Satellite | 
Progress of 
U.S. Cited 


By Charles Corddry 


SAN FRANCISCO, May 30 
i7—The United States is “quite 
well along” in its plans for 
launching a man-made moon to 
circle the earth but there is still 
a chance that the project could 
fail, the Navy said today. 

Capt. A. B. Metsger, Deputy 
Chief of Naval Reseafch, gave 
that asséssment of the earth 
satellite vehicle program in a 
speech to the Aviation Writers 
Association at its annual ‘tor- 
vention here. 

The United States plans to 
fire 12 artificial moons into 
space during the 1957-58 inter- 
national gecphysical year with 
the hope that a considerable 
number will stay in an orbit 
and whirl around the globe at 
18,000 miles an hour. 


Metsger said that to succeed The Queen Reviews Her Husband 


with the satellite project this 
country will have to go beyond 
ene 


limits of engineering) The Duke of Edinburgh in the uniform of Wellington Barracks, London, yesterday. 

nowledge in many fields. a Household Brigade Guard is reviewed by The queen and other members of the royal 
“Chance of Failure” his wife, Queen Elizabeth Il, as he stands family visited the barracks to formally open 
with other members of the regiment at Household Brigade War Memorial Cloister. 


{ : . 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
peace OF Thursday, May 31, 1956 ll 


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“There is an acceptable prob- 
ability of success or the pro-| , 
gram would not have been = F ‘i 
gun,” he said. “But there is a = | T | P | 
the chance of failure, although L 
there is no doubt that eventu-' ur r rua rou $ 
ally an artificial satellite will 


be placed in an orbit about “Moscow With a Moral 


He said successful launching : 


oS oe Ripe song leles« pg B soe LONDON, May 30 (INS)—;ing of Valentina’s hatred of 
flight is just around the corner,| Lhe sad story of the “Kopeck-| Margarita but who did nothing 
He pointed out that the payload less bride” has ended before a because it was a family matter. 

of the three-stage rocket will be firing squad in Moscow. Said Labor: 
very small. The satellite itself| It was a story of love that| “If these people had reacted 
will be boosted into space by'ended in murder and it pro-|indignantly there would have 
an li-ton combination of vided Moscow newspapers with been 28 active fighters against 
rockets, yet it will weigh about/an excellent opportunity to|the wolflike ethics of Valen- 
Metsger said the launching; This is the way it happened, , merely 28 witnesses. | 
System is the smallest this\according to the London Daily | yrany—From Page I | 
' 


country knows how to build at | Express: 

_— time. He said the oa of; Georgi Tikhomireva, an art} ‘ a 
aunching such a scientific re-\student, loved Margarita La- ~ ] P 

search vehicle was “repeatedly | pina, a penniless orphan. ocla ist arty 
3) GES a ~ His mother, Valentina, ob- ee 
ected” prior to the ite | jected fiercely to Georgi’s tak-| JK 1) 

louse go-ahead that was ait-ling a bride An did a have aces er1sion 
nounced last summer. “a brass kopeck to her name.”| | 
Used for Study Nevertheless, Georgi and by a narrow margin, that abso- 

It will be used to study sun, Margarita were married. ‘lute majority of votes it missed 
and stars, cosmic rays, solar} The mother, realizing she). 4 hair's breadth three years 
radiation, the earth’s magnetic) Would be unable to break their|,_, 
field and density of atoms of|love, enticed Margarita Into | Thanks to the over-all center 
ions in interplanetary space. {her apartment and with the/..jition consolidation and 

The object will be to launch|help of her husband and &) ...cijslly to the Social Demo- 
the satellite into an orbit 300; woman friend strangled the cretic advance, the expected 
miles from earth. But because young bride. gcins of the fellow traveling 
of expected errors, it will go| Valentina was convicted of |bistr, Nenni Socialists lost 
around the earth in an eliptical murder and was shot by a fir- scrre of their ‘aportance and 
orbit at distances ranging to 200/ing squad. The husband and |noct of their dangerous impli-' 
to 1400 miles. |the friend got 20 years in labor ‘cation-. 

The satellite will carry a|camps. | Leftwing Socialists in- 
miniatureized transmitter that} The lesson in “social real-|.reased by about 20 per cent in 
will send data to scientists|ism” was expounded by the cities and towns over 10,000 in- 
when they “command” it do newspaper Labor which noted habitants, where they ran sepa- 
so with ground radio equip-|that at the trial there were 28 rate tickets from the Commu- 
ment. |witnesses who admitted knOW- | n'‘sts. As a result. Nenni So- 

Cailists now represent more 
ithan 40 per cent of the total 
leftist strength and actually 
outnumber the Communists in 
quite a few nortneri cities, in- 
cluding Milan. But the Social 
Democratic advance was pro- 
portionally even greater. 

Most s.gnificant, the over-all 
leftist vote showed sizable 
drops where Nenni Socialists 
and Communists ran jointly, 
while the Social ".e2mocratic 
‘rise was especia:ly marked in 
‘the same aréas. 

The political implication {fs 
plain. Sizable sectors of the 
electorate were turning toward 
ithe Socialist Parties. Where 
‘both Nenni Socialists and So- 
clal Democrats ran on their 
‘own, those voters shared their 

f support among tne two parties 

“44 But where Nenni Sotialists ran 

2 together with Communists, 

most of those others turner to 
the Social Demucrats. 

The Communists did better 


than expected in some of their 
traditional strongholds, the 
luwer Po valley and most parts 


of central Italy. But they suf- 


fered losses up to 10 and 15 per 
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dustrial centers, Turin and 
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The pa‘tern of Communist 
ilesses appeared to indicate that 
'SO far the recent shifts in the 
USS.R. had comparatively 
limited ‘mpcct on the Red posi- 
itions in Italy. Rather, they 
seem have acted as an addi- 
tional psycuological factor in 
areas where local development 
drove home most effectively to 
industria. workers of ihe North | 
and farm laborers of the South 
two basic, interrelated points. 

The xarst is the slow but 
gradual improvement in social 
and economic conditions under 
the Democratic regime. The 
second is the wholly negative | 
attitude of the Communists, | 
which deprives them of all' 
chance of claiming credit for | 
such improvement. 

At the government level, the 
over-all consolidatior of the 
center coalition, and especially 
the parallel gains by its Liberal 
ard Social Democratic Wings, 
obviously portends increased 
Stability and rvestige of the 
piesent government formula. 

At the local level the elec- 
toral returns created problems 
of formation of stable adminis- 
trations in quite a few major 
cities, including Rome, Bari, 
I_orence, Venice, Genoa and 
perhaps ‘Milan. In the South, 
the center may have to seek 
collaboration or benevolent 
neutrality of some rightist 
gioups. 'r the North a solution 
can be found only in the oppo- 
site direction. 

Should they refuse, the left- 
wing Socialist le:ders would 
provide ‘une final pi »0° they are 
but Cor.munists in disguise. 
They would stand exposed as 
more interested in promoting 
Soviet interests in Italy than in 
the welfare of tre Italian peo- 
ple. Part of their electorate 


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SAMES RUSSELL WIGGING, Vice President and Executive 
ROBERT H. Editorial Page 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


THURSDAY, MAY 31, 1956 PAGE 12 


Atomic Power Leadership | 


The crash program whjch Senator Albert Gore 
has advocated to maintain American leadership in 
the production of industrial power from atomic 
energy illuminates a problem of the very greatest 
importance. If the proposal is overzealous, the 
fault is at least a less dangerous one than the kind 
of complacency which seems to lie behind the 
bland assurances of Chairman Strauss of the Atomic 
Energy Commission that “so far as we have been 
able to discover we are not behind any country.” 
There is a good deal of evidence, together with 
some impressive scientific opinion, that we are 
behind in some significant respects. 

It is not surprising that we should be behind 
some other countries quantitatively, in terms of 
the volume of industrial power we are preparing 
to generate through nuclear fuels. Countries such 
eas England and Russia, less richly endowed than 
the United States with water power, coal and oil, 
have had an incentive to develop atomic power 
which does not exist here. The generation of en- 
ergy through atomic reactors is, at least in the 

~present state of scientific knowledge, so costly as 
to be economically impractical from the point of 
view of private industry in a country where other 
sources of energy are plentiful and cheap. In 
England, where there is a serious power shortage, 
an atomic power plant at Calder Hall has already 
started operation and is expected to supply elec- 
tricity to the national power grid. The Soviet pro- 
gram, Senator Gore says, calls for the construction 
of between 2,400,000 and 2,500,000 .kilowatts of 
capacity between 1956 and 1960—as compared with 
the American program calling for a total of 689,000 
kilowatts of atomic-generated power by 1960. 

‘But the important question concerns not quan- 
tity so much as quality—that is, technological 
supremacy in the production of atomic power. The 
situation in this respect was analyzed with extraordi- 
nary clarity and balance by Philip Sporn, president 
of the American Gas & Electric Co., when he tes- 
tified last week before the Joint Committee on 
Atomic Energy. Mr. Sporn spoke of five types of 
reactor under experimental development in the 
United States. The British, needing energy in a 
hurry, have been content to employ the sifhplest 
and most elementary of these types at Calder Hall. 
But other types, such as the boiling water, reactor, 
the aqueous homogeneous feactor and the liquid 
metal fuel reactor, offer promise of more efficient 
means of generating power. There was testimony 
before the Joint Committee to the effect that the 
Russians are abreast, if not actually ahead, of the 
United States in development of these reactor types. 

The perfection of new reactor types has pro- 
gressed in this country through a Government- 
private industry partnership; and Mr. Sporn seems 
to be of the opinion that it has been moving along 
reasonably well. He has soundly based misgivings, 
moreover, about a crash program undertaken before 
more is known about the potentialities of the 
several reactor types. The need is for a clear sense 
of direction as well as for heroic effort. What seems 
to us most vital is that the program should not 
be bedeviled by doctrinaire notions as to whether 
reactor development should be under private in- 
dustry auspices or under Government auspices. 
The importance of maintaining American suprem- 
acy in the field of atomic energy provides a goad 
for the Government which economic opportunity 
may not provide for private enterprisers; the Gov- 
ernment must, therefore, be the dominant element 
in the partnership. 

A crash program may not be the immediate 
answer. But a program of intensified and sustained 
effort is imperative. If it would be imprudent to 
concentrate available scientific skills and scarce 
materials on the immediate construction of six 
mew power reactors, in accordance with bills intro- 
duced by Senator Gore and Representative Holi- 
field, other ways of enlarging American capabilities 
ought to be undertaken. Perhaps there is real 
merit to the proposal advanced by Robert Mc- 
Kinney, chairman of thé Citizens’ Panel which 
reported recently to the Joint Committee on the 
Impact of the Peaceful Uses of Atomic Energy; he 
recommended the construction of reactors in 
power-hungry countries abroad where they would 
at once serve economic and experimental purposes 
and enhance American prestige. At the same time 
it would seem that an enlarged pilot plant program 
needs to be pursued at home to insure American 
technological superiority. The one thing which the 
country cannot afford respecting atomic power 
development is complacency. : 


Close Shave in Florida 


If the nomination battle between Adlai Steven- 
gon and Estes Kefauver were wholly a contest for 
delegates, Mr. Stevenson's narrow sjueak in Florida 


would serve him just as well as a resounding 


victory. Mr. Stevenson can well use the 22 dele- 
gates he won if the Democratic nomination conies 
to a showdown. But enthusiasm and momentum 
also are intangible factors in the choice of a Demo- 
eratic presidential candidate: And although Mr. 
Stevenson has picked up markedly since his setback 
in Minnesota, it can hardly be said that he won any 
ringing indorsement in Florida. 

In fact, the total Democratic vote in Florida was 
@ small return on the energy expended in hand- 
shaking by the two contenders, and it scarcely 
amounted to the moral victory Senator Kefauver 
has been trying to make of it in explaining away 
‘the indorsement of Stevenson by the professional 
politicians. The national contest in Florida barely 
outdrew the state Democratic primary ih Kentucky, 
where the moderate Sen. Earle C. Clements de- 
feated the candidate of Governor Chandler to face 
Thruston Morton for the Senate seat in November. 


Even the last-minute gibes by Senator Kefauver 
which angered Mr. Stevenson seem not to have 
stirred the apathy of Florida voters. The small 
Democratic vote tends to confirm what the polls 
have been showing about President Eisenhower's 


overwhelming popularity. 


Florida, with its admixture of population, of 


political lineup that if Senator Kefauver wins he 
will enhance his own chances somewhat, but in the 
process also will invite the possibility of a stalemate 
at Chicago in which a less active contender such as 
Senator Symington or Lyndon Johnson might be 
the ultimate choice. 


The Choice in France 


The resignation of Pierre Mendes-France from 
the French cabinet seems to have left Premier 
Mollet’s position unshaken. Partly this may be be- 
cause none of Mendes-France’s Radical Socialist col- 
leagues who belong to the Mollet ministry went with 
him into the political wilderness. Partly it is be- 
cause of the unwillingness of the center parties to 
risk a popular front government—that is, one in 
combination with the Communists—which might 
follow the downfall of the coalition government 
headed by Mollet. The Prime Minister himself’ ap- 
pears confident of his position. He has asked for 
a vote of confidence to be debated today 
after a full-dress clarification of his policy on 
Algeria. 


__ Mendes-France’s departure thus might be said 
to put a sharper edge on the Algerian issue—the 


outlook on which appears to be as bleak as ever. 
More and more deputies are becoming uneasy over 
the reliance of the Mollet government on a military 
solution in Algeria. Mendes-France in this respect 
has spoken their mind. He agrees with the Mollet 
prescription that order must be restored as the 
prerequisite to negotiations, but he wants a stronger 
initiative in outlining political reforms that France 
would entertain. In this matter Premier Mollet has 
been. pretty vague. Doubtless he is handicapped by 


the 1,200,000 French settlers, who are hostile to 


more than a modicum of change. If necessary 
Mendes-France would ignore the colons and an- 
nounce boldly what the French are prepared to do 
beyond a mere pledge of free elections. 

Undoubtedly the price of a settlement in Algeria 
is getting higher as the massive effort to quell the 
rebellion fails to bring results. (Soon there will 
be 400,000 French troops in Algeria.) The moder- 
ates among the Moslems seem to have gone over 
to the extremists. Sooner or later the demands by 
the rebels in cooperation with extremist elements 
in Tunisia and Morocco may extend into a call for 
federation. At any rate, Algeria’s North African 
neighbors are becoming affected if not embroiled 
im the Algerian affair. 

The trouble is that most of the Algerian rebels’ 
pronouncements are coming out of Cairo. It may 
be that with Egyptian encdyragement the rebels’ 
demands already are ahead of what even Mendes- 
France would consider. Im that event, and as- 
suming that a military solution cannot be found 
and unrest grows in France itself, the political 
crisis in Paris will deepen. Both General de Gaulle 
and Marshal Juin are said to be waiting in the 
shadows in case Algeria blows up. It may or 
may not be significant in this connection that 
Mendes-France has lately been on De Gaulle’s call- 
ing list. 


Twining Goes to Moscow 


We applaud the decision of the Administration 
authorizing General Twihing and several Air Force 
staff officers to attend the Soviet air show in Moscow 
on June 24. We hope that if the invitation is broad- 
ened to include all the Joint Chiefs of Staff it also 
will be accepted. It may be that the Russians have 
some dramatic move up their sleeves, such as the 
unveiling of a new missile. Or it may be that they 
really want to talk inspection and disarmament. 
In any event, it is important to find out; and Gen- 
eral Twining should be in a position to judge 
whether his hosts seek intimidation or a basis for 
understanding. Such contacts at the staff level are 
very different from a summit conference, for which 
there ought to be careful political preparation to 
avoid delusions—and which, in the case of any 
future invitation of Messrs. Khrushchev and Bul- 
ganin to visit Washingtqn, ought to be accompanied 
by some firm preconditions. Visits at the staff level 
do not carry the same authority or invite the same 
dangers as a top-level conference, and for that 
reason the more insight and information that can 
be derived from such exchanges the better. 


Modern Highways 


The Senate's passage of the highway bill in its 
marathon session on Tuesday was a major step 
forward toward the goal of a modern American 
highway system. It made all but certain the en- 
actment at this session of a measure providing for 
a mammoth new highway construction program. 
Already Federal, state and local governments are 
spending enormous sums—about $4.6 billion in 
1955—on highways, but under the new legislation 
the amount will Se almost doubled within three or 
four years. There would be a 15 to 20 per cent 
increase in highway spending in 1957 over the 
estimated $5 billion to be spent this year and the 
amount would increase until it reached about $8 
billion in 1960 or 1961. It would remain at least 
at that high figure for a number of years. . 

Both houses are to be congratulated on a con- 
scientious effort to write legislation to make such 
an effort possible. There are thorny differences be- 
tween the two versions, particularly in the matter 
of wage standards, but these differences are not 
irreconcilable and there are no implacable oppon- 
ents of the measures as there were last year. 


It is true that the trucking, oil and other lobbyists 


have taken care of the special interests and have 
had a good deal more power thn they should have 
had. But the public interest seems to have been rea- 
sonably well protected. The conferees will have 
before them the basis for a constructive measure 
which the President can sign. 

Partisanship as such was pretty much put aside 
during consideration of this program. Safety con- 
siderations alone dictated a huge undertaking and 
economic considerations made it apparent that an 


investment in modern highways pays good returns. 
these factors 


: 


PROPOSAL TO 
LET EVERY STATE 
PECIDE FORK 
ITSELF | 
— SEDITION 


==> 


Letters to the Editor 


Right to Suffer 


The thinking of, Presidential 
Assistant Howard Pyle, who has 
said that “The right to suffer is 
‘one of the joys of a.free econ- 
omy,” was apparerit about a 
year ago. He wondered aloud 
then, before a group of Repub- 
lican women, 
wouldn't be possible, in some 
tricky way, to unsell the people 
on the GOP being the party of 
big business—just as one would 
sell a can of beans. The Pyle 
boner will haunt the Republi- 
cans throughout the campaign. 

ALLEN KLEIN. 

Mount Vernon, N. Y. 


Traffic Violators 

I have visited many cities of 
the world ys believe Washing- 
ton, D. C., has more traffic vio- 
lators per’square city mile than 
any other city. In that Washing- 
ton is the Capital of the United 
States and a major focal center 
of the world, this is shameful. 

One has only to stand near a 
busy street corner a few min- 
utes to witness many violations. 
Taxis and trucks are the most 
flagrant violators. Running red 
lights is a favorite game. While 
driving I have noticed that only 
about 50 per cent of the drivers 
signal, and about,half of them, 
when using the hand signal, 
give the wrong or a confusing 
indication. Lane hogs are very 
common. When there are no 
lane markings, many drivers 
seem to think this means keep 
centered on two unmarked 
lanes. There are many other 
violations that I won't name. 

In the last six months, I have 
not seen one car receive a vio- 
lation ticket for moving traffie 
violations. One ridiculous waste 
of police effort was the giving 
of about 10 pdrking tickets in 
a sparsely populated residen- 
tial area. These people were 
attending a party and were 
parked on a section of unkept 
grass that apparently belonged 


whether it 


to no one. They were clear of 
the rdad and hindered no one. 

Now, I know a city can em- 
ploy only so many police to 


.control traffic. But it has ap 


peared to me that there must 
be many traffic police goofing 
off, because they are certainly 
noticeable by their absence. 
Instead of open season on pe- 


-destrians, let's have open sea- 


son on traffic violators. 
JOSEPH N. MURPHY. 
Arlington. 


Boys’ Club Debate 


The NAACP never tires of 
its futile struggle to integrate 
a private organization—the 
Metropolitan Police Boys’ 
Clubs. Somed@time ago they ap- 
pealed directly to the Presi- 
dent, over the heads of the 
District Commissioners, only 
to find the matter concerned 
the District, not the Federal 
Government. 

Now they return to the Com- 
missioners and complain of 
“inaction” on their part, and 
voice discontent with the pres- 
ident of the Police Boys’ Clubs, 
Thomas G. Carney. ’ 

I wonder if they ever stop 
to think how fortunate it is 
that they do not succeed’? If 
they did, the only defense left 
for those vitally concerned 
over checking the rising tide 
of juvenile delinquency would 
be to organize—for the first 
time—*“citizens’ councils” here 
in the District. Is this what the 
NAACP is looking for? 

PAUL CHIERA. 

Washington. 


. 
Protecting Postmen 


To prevent attacks on post- 
men let the Postmaster General 
direct them to refuse to deliver 
mail at any house that harbors 
a savage dog. Definition of a 
“savage dog.” one that has 
bitten a postman before (or be- 
hind). 

MORTON C. STEWART. 

Arlington. 


Hostages for Peace 


Here is an idea that I sub 
mit for what it is worth in 
hope that it may deter aggres- 
sive*action on the part of either 
Russia or America in this 
atomic age. My proposal is sim- 
ple: that an exchange of 100,000 
American boys be made with 
the Russians in exchange for 
100,000 Rugsian boys. These 
boys would be of age 14 only 
and selected from volunteers in 


. both nations. 


The boys would be placed in 
the homes of each respective 
nation from y pero homes volun- 
teers were obtained. These 
homes would be selected in 
10 leading American cities 
where use of the atom (or hy- 
drogen) bomb would be most 
imminent’ and in the same 
placement in the homes of 10 
Russian cities. e 

This would be a crusade: for 
peace for the future world. An 
exchange would take place an- 
nually, and the students would 
stay for a four-year period un- 
til completion of their second- 
‘ary education. Each boy would 
take the place of a boy in the 
family of each respective na- 
tion and attend only the public 
schools of each respective na- 
tion. Each would enter into 
the normal life of each nation 
and learn its language. 

It is not with ignorance of 
boys that I write this, for I 
am a former. principal of three 
schools, and know boys. I be- 
lieve that these youth of both 
nations would bring about 
more peace and a better under- 
standing plus a deterrent to ag- 
gression of either nation in 
more ways than all the adult 
ambassadors. Exchange would 
be made boy for boy. This is 
cheaper as an operation than 
one battleship. They have to 
serve in the draft at 18 any- 
way, and such boys could be 
exempted from draft at age 18. 

S. H. DUMVILLE. 

Washington. 


Little League Baseball 


This letter is in reply to one 
written to you by “J. H.” of 
Silver Spring, Md., and pub- 
lished in the May 24 edition of 
your paper. 

Let me begin by saying first 
that I do not know how J. H.'s 


+ Little League is organized, nor 


am I too well versed in the 
actual rules of administration 
of any Little League. I only 
know how ours here is run and 
I know it takes money and hard 
work to maintain, equip and 
handle any Little League. 
Bob Addie’s statement that 
“Little League baseball is a 
waste of time” is one of the 
most foolish statements I have 
ever heard. If it were Little 
League hopscotch or tiddly- 
winks—anything that brings 
dads and boys together and 
teaches them to work and play 
for the common good—that 
ves them that camaraderie 
that boys and men need... 
it would alone be well worth it. 
When we were notified that 
this year for the first time we 
were to have a Little League 
in our area sponsored by the 
Lions Club, each boy's appli- 
cation carried the notation, 
“Every boy will play.” As far 
as I know, this has been true, 
Any boy that didn't play 
dropped out because he didn’t 
get the particular spot he was 
aiming for. He could have 
played if ‘he'd wished to. 
Prior to picking actual teams, 
every boy was given a chance 
o try out for the position he 
preferred. He was also tried 
in other positions by the 
coaches to see if he'd be better 
_suited someplace else. Then 
the teams were chosen. There 
were four major teams, four 
minor teams and what is known 


and in a sporting manner. 
These boys in the Clinic are 
learning to plmy ball and next 
year they'll probably qualify 
for one of the more coveted 
league spots. 

Ieam a parent of a boy who 
got a spot on a minor league 
team. I had to do no soft-soap- 
ing to convince him he'd be 
happy there. He tried out. The 
coaches told him where he be- 
longed, and he accepted that 
happily... He knows if he'd been 
good enough, he'd have made a 
major league team, but since he 
didn't, he’s soaking up instruc- 
tion in this minor league team 
and playing the best ball he 
knows there. Had he been sent 
to the Clinic, I hope he'd have 
accepted that, too, although 
he'd have been disappointed, 
but I'm sure he’d have enjoyed 
the fact that even there he'd 


be playing ball and learning. 

These boys earning more 
than how ay baseball. They 
are arning that nine men 


make a team and that they 
work together as a team and 
that no man out there plays 
for his own personal benefit. 
We are amazed at how smoothly 
the infield is beginning to work 
and how these young, active 
minds soak up information and 
retain it. 

We don't want our sons nec: 
essarily to become big league 
stars...but all of us here 
who have boys in this league 
are proud of the fact that they 
are learning to stand up and do 
the best job they can. They can 
get behind in a score and take 
it. They are learning to be con- 
siderate of each other. 


tops. Catchers are provided 
with really good protective 
equipment, each boy that 
comes to bat wears protective 
headgear; the bats, bases, balls, 
etc., cost money. The major 
leagues are providéd with full 
uniforms and the minor leagues 
here received T-shirts and base- 
ball caps. 

_It may be that in J. H.'s see- 
tion there isn’t enough money 
available to handle a clinic or 
the minor leagues. If so, then I 
do sympathize with him and 
suggest that he and his friends 
get out and do a major job of 
“talking it up” among the busi- 
.essmen so that every boy in 
his area gets a chance to play, 

But do not condemn an hon- 
est, earnest effort to give 
young boys a chance to learn 
to play baseball properly simply 
because your boy didn’t make 
the grade. 

CHARLOTTE FRIEDLINE. 

Alexandria. 

ow 

I would like to voice my 
opinion as to why I feel that 
Little League baseball is not a 
waste of time and I would bike 
to suggest a solution to the 
problem of J. H. 

There are many organizations 
that are willing to help projects 
of this.kind. I suggest that J. H. 
help organize a minor league 
consisting of boys under Little 
League age and boys that can-: 
not make a Little League team. 
This will cover many boys that 
would not play otherwise. This 
has been tried in Denton, Md., 
and has worked very well. 

I am shocked to read that a 
commercial firm can say any- 
thing.about how a team can be 


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Long Run of Luck 


Fot College Grads: 
By Malvina Lindsay ; 


. ’ 

THE commencement invitations begin te 
come in. You can see your young friends 
in caps and gowns marching confidently in 
campus processions. They seem to be 
saying “Oh, what a beau- 
tiful morning!” as they 
look out on the world. 

Why not? Places await 
them. The economy 
neéds them. Many al- 
ready have jobs—have 
been importuned by em- 
loyers to take them. 

Thirty per cent more col- 

lege graduates will be 

hired this year than last, 

employment surveys in- 

dicate. Starting salaries are higher than 
ever before. 

Bob, the engineer, will start at $425 a 
month. Tom, nicknamed Univac, who has 
been given a campus rush by employers, 
will begin at $525. Alice, who had special 
science training, has a job at $340. Jane, 
with a liberal arts background and some 
typing skill, is trying to decide between a 
“fascinating” job at $300 and a less fasci- 
nating one at $350. 

(George Washington University’s place- 
ment office reports an average starting 
salary of $425 a month for engineering, 
physical sciences, and mathematics gradu- 
ates. It also reports that more employers 
than ever before have sought campus inter- 
views with job prospects.) 

ow 

WHAT a different picture from the 
1930's, from that of most of the century, in 
fact! For a decade now commencements 
have had an aura of economic promise that 
was possessed only intermittently by those 
of the past. 

Today's graduates, of course, are not 
without their particular uncertainties and 
anxieties. Some are married and have 
family responsibilities. Seme must decide 
whether to struggle on with the long, 
costly graduate training they need to go 
places in the professions or to take jobs 
at hand for urgently needed cash. 

Others are torn between two ways of 
life. Shall they fqjlow their inclinations 
and seek careers in writing, the arts, 
teaching, the foreign service, or shall 
they go into business and work toward « 
two-car, split-level house status? 

However, few are shadowed by the fear 
the market place will shut its doors on 
them. Even though about 325,000 holders 
of bachelors’ degrees will soon be unloaded 
on the workaday world, that world is ready 
for them, assures Secretary of Labor James 
P. Mitchell. Trade, finance and govern- 
ment alone, he says, can absorb sbout 
500,000 more workers. Engineering, natu- 
ral sciences, health, social work, teaching—~ 
all these are especially short of workers. 


ew 


YOU THINK of the parents of these 
June graduates. Many of them came out 
of college in the early 1930's. They knew 
the long, bleak “job hunts, the office to 
office rebuffs, the search for leads, con- 
tacts, anything that would open some kind 
of door to a paycheck. 

Some of them knew what it meant to ge 
months or even a year without finding 
any kind of employment niche. Some knew 
what it was to be hungry in strange cities. 
Others knew the frustration of sitting idle 
under the family roof. Many knew what it 
was to lode faith in themselves and in the 
future, 

You think of Paul to be graduated this 
year in business administration. He has 
been recruited at $400 a month by a 
corporation that is planning a big expan- 
sion program. Paul sees a big future for 
himself in the 1960's. 

But Paul's father, who majored in the 
same subject, and who came out of college 
in 1932, pounded pavements for months 
before he got a small job in a business 
firm. Paul's mother, a liberal arts graduate, 
had to learn stenography in order to get 
any kind of paycheck. 

Paul's grandfather, a college graduate 
in the early part of the century, didn’t 
run into any big depression, but he had 
to hammer on lots of doors before he got 
on a payroll. Paul's grandmother had te 
beseech county school boards to give her 
a chance to use her teacher's certificate, 

Every adult who has gone through a 
hard ordeal in getting a first job is relieved 
that the confident young graduates of today 
are finding their transition into wage earn- 
ing much easier. But their recollections 
should remind these graduates how lucky 
they are to live in this particular time, and 
also in this particular country, where, 
unlike some nations of the world, there 


Times Werald 
The Ay om mee v B.. . 
Ser eae oe eee 


is no big surplus of jobless intellectuals, 
Publisheé ever? day in the year br 
1515 L. St. N.W., Washington 8, D. C. 


The Washington Post 


Offices of National Advertising Representatives 
Co 


CARRIER DELIVERY 


’ Sunday Only 

s % | Per issue § 26 | 

1.95 1 month 
BY MAIL i! 


swt 
Daily & Sunde 


Daily 4 § 


AND VIRGINIA 

vance 

course may not be ‘typical; but then, neither is | En | cai hg } months | 

California, where Serlator Kefauver and Mr. Steven- BY MAIL BEYOND MARYLAND AND vmRoDIA 
son will battle it out next Tuesday. Here a cross- 
over of Republican voters may be decisive. If Mr. 
Stevenson can win California by even the closest of 
margins, he will ga to the Chicago convention in a 
commanding position. But such ig the national 


4 
A | ' 


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was that the Little 
League officials had complete 


- control. 
_, MELVIN LEE HASTINGS. 
Salisbury, Md. 


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a. 


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Today and Tomorrow . ga 


a5 Bp Leadershi p 


IT 1S NOT in the least sur- 

g that Congress is show- 

s0 much opposition to 
t ‘et request for nae 
al Ever. 
since the - 
middie of 
March, when 
the President 
as for 
new authori. : 
tation of 
neariy five 
billions, it 
has been 
plain enough 
that he and 
his advisers 
nee not taking into account 
h much world public opin- 
ion, including American, was 
being affected by the chang- 
ing world situation. 

e Administration has put 
forward its request for an- 
other and a bigger authoriza- 
tion, using the same old 
slogans that have been doing 
duty year after year. It has 
taken fo serious notice of the 
fact that foreign aid, both 
military and civilian, is under- 
going a revolutionary reap- 
ga throughout the world. 

has treated this great de- 
velopment as not. strictly 
relevant to the business be- 
fore Congress. 


CONGRESS has reacted to 
this lack of plainness and 
candor. It knows that the 
whole subject of foreign aid 
has to be reconsidered. It 
knows that the Administra- 
tion is in fact beginning to re- 
consider it. Jt knows that the 
Administration has not yet 
reached many definite conclu- 
sions as to how, in the light of 
the new world situation, to 
form « sound foreign aid policy. 

Then Corgress finds that 


the new money it is being 


| . hence. 


JHE wasmacTON Post and Ths mERALD 
‘| ‘Thursday, Mey 31, 1956 - ag 


asked to vote is to be used 
to 4inance the flow of mili- 

assistance, not this year 
a not next year, but in 
1958 and in 1959. Knowing 
that the strategical planning 
of NATO and of our other 
allianees may be seriously re- 
vised in the next two years, 
Congress is in no mood to 
authorize large funds to be 
used two or three years 
“The Congress” said 
the Chairman of the House 
Committee on Foreign Af- 
fairs, Mr. Richards, “may well 
regard the pending Mutual 
Security Bill as only an in- 
terim measure.” As there are 
nearly two years’ funds al- 
ready in the pipeline, the 
committee felt that after cut- 
ting the authorization by over 
a dillion dollars, “the sums 
recommended in this bill are 
ample until we knov more 
about the direction in which 
the program will move.” 

The Administration would 
have done well to listen to 
those who advised it to go to 
Congress saying that foreign 
aid was going to be revised, 
that while the revision was 
going on the existing pro- 
grams should not be dis 
turbed, and that as and when 
new programs were worked 
out, Congress would be told 
all about them. On that kind 
of submission, the President 
would in fact have been ask- 
ing Congress not to approve 
a program that is out of date 
but to trust him while a new 
program is being worked out. 
He might well have gotten 
such a vote of.cbnfidence. 


IN REACTING ..as it has 
reacted, the House. Foreign 
Affairs Committee is moving 
with, not counter to, the tides 
of opinion in Western Eu- 


Washington Scene . . . 


Oh, What a Beautiful Weekend 


SEN. Clifford P. Case of 
New Jersey returned to his 
office Monday morning look- 
ing his usual pleasant and 

lacid self. , 

is adminis- 
trative assist- 
ant, ex-Wash- 
ington news- 
paperman = 
Sam Zagoria, 
asked him if 
he had had a 
nice wéekend. 


Senator. 
erything went 
just fine.” 

“No untoward events—no 
ball-ups?” hopefully’ asked 
Zagoria, who resents tranquil- 
lity. 

“No. Everything was fine— 
just fine. Well—I had one tri- 
filing problem. You know I had 
to go to Hackensack on Friday 
for the Bérgen County Repub- 
lican meéeting. They told me 
the meeting was two blocks 
from the railroad station. But, 
when I got off the Susquehan- 
na railroad train, and started 
to. walk, | discovered it was 
farther than two blocks.” 

“How much farther?” 

“Two miles. I was a little 
warm and tired when I got 
there. The temperature was 
hitting 92.” 

“Anything else go wrong?” 
asked Zagoria. 

“No. Everything else went 


duce military aid by a Poe | 


dollars, it did notin the least || 
believe that it was poten i 
reduce the military arity 

of the United States and of 
its allies. It was im the same | 
mood as are the . Germans 
who do not want to conscript 
the promised German divi- 
sions, as the French who have 
now moved virtually all their 
infantry to North Africa, as } 
the British who are beginning 
to think about abolishing con- 
scription. 

It is the mood of people 
who do not want to waste 
their time and their money 
preparing not for the next 
war but for the last war. 


THE ATTITUDE of Con- 
gress is the American expres- 
sion of the same mood which 
we are thinking about abroad 
when we talk of the decline | 
of interest in NATO, I do | 
not believe that the deep | | 
cause of this loss of interest | 
is due to the new. look of | 
Soviet policy. The deep cause | | 
is that the higher leadership | 
of NATO, as its reflects it- 
self in the requests to the 
governments, has not kept 
abreast of the revolution in 


4.% 


ores Pitt Cotereee OO 
Annee ore 


“Don't you ; have s some omething that just smells nice and 4. 
like?.. .« I'm @ little old for all this action! . 


ee 


regard the action of the com- 
ship—a failure to argue the | ‘day that two New York plants! Clifford said Style Art, with 
James L. Clifford, manager Bond Street Plating, with a 


the military art. The loss of ¢ 5 ° 
interest is due to a loss of be- Gra M ar ket LC eC 
lief in the realism af NATO’s | 
strategical conceptions. 
iva vices mn Probe Names 2 Plants 
mittee as merely a relapse : 
into isolationism and know- ‘ i 
nothingism. Insofar as there Ts Tore : 
has been such a relapse, it is A one-man Senate investiga-:neetied to cope with the situa- 
due to a failure in leader- |tion received testimony yester- ‘ion. 
case for foreign aid in terms a capacity to use only 600 
which are relevant and con- have been receiving nickel sup- pounds of nickel a year when 
vincing. \plies — labeled “for defense|it operates on a eight-hour-day| 
(Copyright, 1956, New York production”—many times great- basis, bought 3085 pounds of it, 
Heraid Tribune. Ine er than their capacity to use. (in 1955 from his company, while 
of the New York office of Udy- capacity of 3600 pounds a year,' 
lite Corp., which sold it to' bought 12,005 pounds. 
them, said he had heard of the| He said he learned that 2000 
situation through “the grape- pounds of the nickel, bought: in 
vine” but never did investigate Style Art's name, actually was) 


By George Dixon 


men.” ‘Bond Street Plating’s plant, on' 


fine, just fine. Well, I did come 
up against a small problem on 
Saturday. I had to go to Car- 
teret for the 50th anniversary 
of the founding of the town. 
It was great fun, and I enjoyed 
every minute of it.” 
“WHAT ABOUT the 


lem?” 
“It was nothing—really noth- 


prob- 


_ ing. They staged a big parade 


in my honor, but I had to leave 
for New York to make a speech 
before the parade was over. 
I found the street leading to 
the railroad station had been 
blocked off by the parade so 
I had to go 13 miles to New- 
ark to catch a train.” 

“But everything else went 
well?” 

“Oh, yes. On Sunday I drove 
down to Sen. Harry Byrd's big 
place near Berryville, Va. He 
was having a garden party in 
his apple orchard. It is 70 
miles from Washington, 
through absolutely beautiful 
countryside, and I would have 
enjoyed every minute of it.” 

“But.” suggested Zagoria 
eagerly, “something went 
wrong?” 

“Not really—just a trifling 
problem. You know my car 
isn’t what it used to be. It's a 
1948-er, and has taken a lot 
of beating. Well, somehow the 
heater switch stuck and the 
heat blasted through the car, 
all the way to Byrd's and back. 


Clifford’s unsworn testimony instructions from Style Art of- 

And, as you know, it.was the |was before Sen. John J. Spark-/ficials. 

hottest day this year.” iman (D-Ala.), conducting an in-| No one alleged that any viola- 
“But you had no trouble?” vestigation for the Senate Small|tion of law might be’ Involved 
“No,” replied Sen. Case. “Ev- | Business Committee. ‘Clifford said the sales were un- 

erything went beautifully.” ' He hopes to learn, Sparkman der a “self-certification” meth- 
“Well,” sighed Zagoria. “I'm |said. whether nickel needed for od by which a company could 

glad you had an uneventful |defense is being diverted into'buy nickel supplies simply by 

weekend.” ‘a highly profitable “gray mar- declaring in a letter that it was 
GEORGIA’S entire congres- ket” to produce civilian goods, needed for a defense produc- 

sional delegation, plus 10 Sen- ‘and whether new laws are tion purpose. 

ators from other states, flew to | = ie 


Gainesville, Ga., the other day 
Activities in De 


for a celebration in honor of 
vat r rights set- 


the retiring dean of the Sen- 
ate, Georgia's George. The del- 
egation presented Sen. George 
and his “Miss Lucy” with trav- 
elling bags. Sen, George, who 
is going to NATO as Ike's am- 
bassador, stared at his bag and 
said: | Committees: A 
| “1 won't know what to put iorat Baolss ee eT a cection. Room 
nto i 

“In Paris?’ 


TODAY 


SENATE 
Meets at noon 


ki ent als 
Pat } x. oe 
Pe On 
conn ~ 36. 
| Capitol 
onferees. 7 m. 
Room F &2. Cap ‘el, 
Small Busines Open 
near Frederick Ht Mupiter, "Ass 
ons Subcomte. 10 &. ™ ommerce for mestic Affairs 
Pegg he Interior. Bureau of SB ay t+ te | Pimp iotzater Commerce 
os ii7?" Room F-82,. Capitol ronur eming. cirector 
T will! . ; riations subcom mittee 10 « of ODM. Room i155. SOB 
Georgia's junior Senator, | 4 avy detailed presentation 


Richard Russell, served as |” Forcien announced 


master of ceremonies. Gryen A 
“We are not in Congress By Sater ms 
= 

“There will | ee 


nov,” he warned the assem- 
blage of orators. 

be no long speeches today. | 
Each speech will be limited to 10:30 

three months.” nist setivity in Ualier Judd fon, otter 


District Committee Room 


Exec. Interior 


* cried Miss Lucy. | 


House 
Meets at noon. 
mi 


— *= 


onepoly a om. Cap _ 
tee “a oe Hearing Brooks / 
._s 44 ‘and 3341. Ciay- to provi “ 
e Roo 424 hal valiable ¢ 
of th oils yal Scouts 
zo : Pe 
“ sing “f sens Act. and other bills 
\313-A Old Bide 
Amid almost hysterical | Armed Services. Aly Force subcommiy | ne of Columbia. 10 8. m 
laughter, he corrected this to Booth i technical ‘Dersonne|: Ru. hi wh. 11331. t amend” 
. me ne rer , 
“three minutes.” But Sen. Rus- of ats and Brie Gen B.D 6almon District control 
sell upheld glorious senatorial “fitter. 3 
tradition. 
He took 35 minutes to tell 
his colleagues there would be 


orly three-minute speeches. 


ty gy Rg Japanese Official 


¢ ca 
445 ‘Ol id Bi de 
Operations. 10 


of Columbia 


Roo 
Reisation and Reclamation. Seeserpens 


n of non-Pedera! 

woundaries of any 
4 R 5. itmeluding 
t @rea of Zion Maticnel 


These Days 


The Point of View 


1 GOT talking to a window 
washer—you know, a fellow 
who stands on a window ledge 
a dozen or two stories above 
the street, 
hoeked ontoa 
’ Jeather strap, 
washing win- 
dows, hopping * 
from window | 
ledge to win- @ 
iow ledge, 
and causing a 
sensitive per- 
son to look 
away for fear 
that he might 
drop. 

This was a rather 
ing fellow who somehow made 
one feel that he ought to be 
in an office. I asked a girl in 
my Office why she thought he 
risked his life washing win- 
dows and she was sure it was 
for the y. But how much 
pay ~My J he get? I doubted 
whether he was paid as much 
as the young lady. 

So we finally got the story. . 
The fellow had been in the, 
Marines. And he went to col- 
lege net learned some kind of 
stuff under the GI bill of 
rights which required him to 
work indoors, at a desk, in an 
office. It made him nervous. 

He could not eat. He could 
not sleep nights. He smoked 
too much. He became a nerv- 
ous wreck. Inside work was 
not for a former Marine. 

So he got a job as a window 
washer and he lost all his 
nervousness. He. can stand on 
a _ledge:°20 stories or 
above the sidewalk, w 
a window and he feels fine. 

He now eats well. He sleeps 
well, Everything is O. K. 


dicate Inc ) 
Calls Bulganin 
Top Politician 
By George Sokolsky evildies ani ah 
testing vessels owned 


| Japanese Cabinet Minister to- tp 
day called Russia a land of ex- perimen ai he 


t within Zion Nationa! 

ah. ond HR. #558 
is blishment of Pea 
| Setional Park in Arkansas 

dg 

Morchont Marine and Fisheries. 

Ro ae nner subeomie 
ar 


(INS)}—A |} Merchant on H. R. 11027. to 
provide for experimental operation and 
8 HR 


1324 New 
10 


esearch and ex- 
es 


who are regarded as wonders 
in their fields but who know 
no history, no art, no philoso- 
phy, no music. In a word, they 
have lived long and p?fosper- 
ously but without education. 
They have college degrees but 
no culture. 

Perhaps we need to become 
a Nation of chess players to 
develop realistic, competent 
minds that can think beyond 
the advertiser's slogans to the 
components of a problem and 
the facts that challenge hu- 
man conduct. In a word, here 
we face a coldly statistical 
fact that two Nations, Soviet 
Russia and Red China, which 
were of slight significance a 
decade ago, now are strong 
enough to challenge our exist- 
ence and we still live in a 
realm of rocknroll concepts. 
It is not only scientists and 
engineers that we need but 
men of ineopenees 


aoe 
and imaginative on. ey 


need more educa 


mien and 


Tanks to Egypt 


Reuters 
er May 30—France is’ 
completing delivery of 40 light 
tanks to Egypt under a contract 
signed in July, 1935, a French 
Foreign Ministry statemect 
said today. 


that negotiations were going on 


So it only goes to show that |Egypt. 


what is one man’s meat is 
another man's poison and that | 
nobody can set up rules. that Ws 
hold for everybody. That is 
one of the troubles with the 
world today, Every govern- 
ment is trying to "at all its 
people into molds. | 


FOR INSTANCE, even in 
this country, we now have a 


Ten of the 13-ton tanks were 
ldelivered when the’ contract 
was signed, the Minist 


The last 10 now are being deliv- 
ered. The tanks are equipped 
with a 75 mm. cannon. 


U. S. Exhibit in Iraq 
BAGHDAD, Iraq, May 30 # 
s of atomic 


open- 

of toms-for-peace 
i fo talntin inaaaiead 
the and Iraq 


FrenchDelivering 


The statement categorically 
S \denied French press reports 


for further ‘tank deliveries - 


said, | 
and 20 more in March this year. 


ulsion and equipment 
tremes and described Soviet Hes. panning. and operation and cargo 
img on ships at port 
Nikolai Bulganin as a 1038 and 8. 3265 


vessel utilization a 


women who can think for the 
doers. 


TEACHERS and professors 
are very touchy people and 
they get very excited if one 
criticizes their little realms. 
But the question at issue is 
what has happened to that 
brilliant, initiating, competent, 
o-getting American mind that 
eveloped our great indus- 
trial base not by the routines 
of unimaginative, over-organ- 
ized, apple-polishing manage- 
ment that concerns itself 
principally with security and 
seniority and fringe benefits, | 
but that took chances and 


Premier N 
‘top-notch politician. 
Agriculture Fuvurestry Minis-| a. m. Exec, Pull 
comm ittee to consider report on H 
ter Ichiro Kono, in an interview 11106. Bowes “Lat in to provide for 
more effective contro! of narcotics 
with Kyodo News Service said: Gruss sed marihuana. Committee Room 
“The Covet Union is a land! 
Peon psig Diep a7, - YESTERDAY 
of extremes Wi Pp J | Neither house in session 
airliners and hotels, plush res-| , 


taurants, imposing edifices and The President's 


well-dressed and happy-looking 
A ppointment List 


people on the une hand, and 
simple, dingy airfield facilities, 
and dirty forgotten backstreets | 
on the other.” Weoisceenn« for Thursday: 
Kono stressed however, ac-| m. The President will speak in- 
cording to Kyodo, that the Rus- formally at a Citizen aster. -Bisenhower 


President Eisenhower's ap- 


because “we are not the police- delivered “across the street” at - 


risks and built a private, per- 
sonal fortune to be used at 
will and left after death to a 
family? There was ambition 
in that process and a tremen- 


’ 1 hé iifotel conference 4&4 the Statler 
. ; ote 

Sian peop e, especially the 5 The President will receive 

younger folks, 


30 m 
looked cheerful @ copy af the op nited | States Military | 
ard spirited. ; ) 


|Ac rz vea owits 
Kono wis | 


aw a 


a or 
’ 


Adenauer ond Reds ow fy, Chale Bi Rel 
Much to Talk About When Chancellor Visits Here 


THE WORLD'S “EYE has 
been on the Kremlin's attivi- 
ties in the Middle East of late 
but the evidence te that the 
Soviet Union 
is not neglect- 


‘Ing Western 


Europe, es 
pecially West 
German y. 
There will be 
much to talk 
about when 
Chancellor 


Konrad Ade- 


nauer arrives 
here in two 
weeks. . 
Here are some points of 
reference: 


_  @ When Adenauer was in 
Moscow last Septembér, Com- 


munist Party boss Nikita 
Khrushchev asked a member 
of the German delegation why 
the Germans insisted on align- 
ing themselves with the “de- 
cadent” West. Khrushchev 
told the rather astonished 
diplomat that if the Germans 
would ally themselves with 
the Russians, the two together 
could defeat the Anglo-French- 
American alliance and have 
an empire of which the world 
had never dreamed. 
Khrushchev added that Rus- 
sia needs German technicians 
but that Germany needs no 
army because the Soviets 
would never attack. The Rus- 


| sians also held out the lure of 


Communist Chinese 
West German fac- 


a vast 
trade for 
tories. 

® When Khrushchev was in 
London last-*month he not only 
defended the Stalin-Hitler 
pact at the now famous Labor 
Party dinner but went so far 
as to declare that if Britain 
continued to be hostile to Rus- 
| sia, the Soviets would do the 
same thing once more. 


© West German Foreign 


Minister Heinrich von Bren- 


tano, during a London visit 
after the Russians had left, 
told a luncheon questioner 
that he thought West Ger- 
many “may one day have to 
take a decision whether to 
renounce” the former . Ger- 
man territories now in Polish 
and Russian hands “if thereby 
the 17 million Gernrans of the 
Soviet zone (East Germany) 
can be freed, or whether this 
should not be done in order to 
maintain our somewhat prob- 
lematical title to these other 
territories.” 

Von Brentano was careful to 
say that Bonn would make no 
secret agreements with Mos- 
cow and that any agreement 
on German reunification re- 
quires American, British and 
French consent. But all the 
reports from West Germany 
indicate that more and more 
political leaders in most_of the 
parties are casting about for 
some new way to approach the 
unification issue on the 
grounds that the Western 
powers have nothing left to 
trade Moscow for East Ger- 
many. There were some noisy 
reactions at home to von, 
Brentano's words but there is 
littie question that his point 
was well made. For it is not 
very realistic to talk about get- 
ting back the slice of East 
Prussia now formally incor- 
porated into the Soviet Union 
-unless Bonn and Moscow 
should come to terms. 

coe 

INTIMATELY related = to 
these matters, of course, is the 
recent Soviet announcement 
that 1.2 million men will he 
demobilized from the armed 
forces. 

A reason for Secretary John 
Foster Dulles’ recent grudging 
views on the manpower cut was 
the effect it would have on 
formation of the 12 West Ger- 


man divisions for the North 
Atlantic Treaty Organization. 
Mescow has done everything it 
can think of to prevent their 
formation and can be counted 
on to continue this line. The 
Soviet reduction announce 
ment is being used as an argu- 
ment by those who oppose 
German rearmament, both in 
and out of West Germany. 

Some West Germans are 
convinced that Adenauer will 
lose next year's election if he 
forces through the rearma- 
ment program. These Ger- 
mans argue that the «United 
States should concede that 
nuclear weapons have altered 
the picture since the German 
army agreement three years 
ago and hence a reevaluation 
is in order—a way of saying 
that Washington should settle 
for less than 12 divisions. 

American policy on disarma- 
ment is based on the theory 
that an effective arms cut 
agreement is in the national 
interest of both the. United 
States and the Soviet Union. 
Harold Stassen’s position is 
that while the Russians are not 
now prepared to pay the price, 
a control system acceptable to 
the West, the time will came 
when they will be prepared. 
Meanwhile, it appears that 
Moscow is out to drive down 
the Western price for agree- 
ment. Further cuts in Westérn 
defense, especially by limiting 
or killing the German army, 
would help Moscow's bargain- 
ing position. 

On top of this has come the 
Moscow invitation to top 
American military leaders to 
visit the Soviet Union. In Bonn 
this is being taken as just 
the beginning of another rap- 
prochement effort and it has 
revived the German fear of a 
Soviet-American deal at Ger- 
manys expense. 


—_——_ _ 


SWF OOO OSI OOO OO 0 OOM ?”"-— WO 4 OO” O04” O™—" O47 XO" OW 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz... 1409 G Street 


Let us dress you: for summer 


For you, certainly for some men, the only practical summer . 
suits should be of silk or worsted, You want to be cool burt 
not at the sacrifice of being well-dressed. Even if the cloth is 
lightweight, ic should hold the tailored style lines. We have 
such suits from Oxxford, Lebow, Freeman and Norman Hilton. 
Where else could you havé such wonderful choice? If we 


recommend ’that you buy 4 
greater than it can possibly be a little later. 


dow it is only that the selection is 


LEBOW ALL WOOL TROPICALS $78.50 to $113 
DACRON & WOOL TROPICALS $59.50 & $72.50 
LEBOW ITALIAN SILK SUTTS $120 
IMPORTED SILK SUITS $88 & $110 
NORMAN HILTON DACRON & WOOL $78.50 


SILK TUXEDO JACKETS $63 


LIGHTWEIGHT TUXEDO JACKETS $37.95 


English Mohair Suits $59.30 
Palm Beach Suits $39.93 


Springweave Suits $49.50 
Haspel Prado Cords $27.50 


Haspel “Wash and Wear” Dacron & Cotton Suits $39.73 


CTR 


Lewis & Thos. Saltz‘..1409 G Street 


BRANCH SHOP: 1009A Connecticut Ave. 


- TT 


.- mm National Recurity *Bouncil | 
in Moscow this meeting. 
‘month heading 

delegation at the 


dous excitement over life. the Japanese | ———____-_— 
ifishery negotiations. 


(Copsright. 1956. King Features 
Byndicate. inc.) 


— 


Srik Rell 


* 
ee ee ee ee 


Japan-Soviet | 


FOAM RUBBER 


Don't tell Farmer SOFA BED 


Brown’... it’s 
denim! 


_ A bodice of organdy 
. rows and 

rows of restiess 
white fringe ° 

. here's grey ; : ° 

denim that may | 
never see more 
earth than ten 


Sag poe base. 30°°x75" 
For excellent bed, simply 


Zippered covers on matron 
easy to caneve or aeene 
wet 


statues av 


Tae 


* 100% Foam Rubber mattress cradled on Ne- 


Gooo/vean }— 


FOAM RUBBER CENTER 


__INVENTORY SALE! 


monnaries’s ® Larges 
furer-Res il 
of All-Foam-Rubbe, Fushiéeis 


-» oho er SETAE ESS oe 


See 


HPS. sr gi ght 


PEPIN oe tes 


were | 
ha ea we, 
7 e 


. : 
a ‘ re — 


« 


remove bolsters 
and bolsters ere 


89°. V 


REG. $124.95 


square feet of 
aaah 


FOAM RUBEBE 


designed, mode, gueranteed ond sold 


R 


Monday and Thursday, 10-9, 


Authorized Lightolier Lamp Dealer 


1320 NEW YORK AVE. 


CAPITAL GARAGE BUILDING 
NA. 5 


Daily and Saturday, 10-6 


Y 


NET WEIGHT 


ee wee ee 


den 


m. Whit 
i" C0. Beltimere, Washington and richer? 


DRIP GRIND 


4. wi 
i] 
“i Ce. Baltimore, Washington ane rienmor® 


NEW dress! NEW roast! 


Have you noticed something new at your 
grocer’s? 

It’s Wilkins Coffee in its gay new “‘dress’’— 
cans sparkling with bright colors to make it 
even easier for you to select at a glance—your 
favorite grind. There's been nothing quite like 
it in the history of coffee “packaging”. 


From now on there'll be no more stoop and 
squint as you try to read the fine print on the 
coffee can to find your favorite grind. All you 
do is look for the identifying color or symbol: 
orange for Wilkins drip grind, blue for Wilkins 
fine grind, brown for Wilkins percolator grind. 

No other coffee on today’s market is so 
conveniently packaged. 

There’s excitement about our new instant 
coffee ‘‘dress’”’, too—an elegant design of 
brown and yellow hues. Look for that next 
time you shop, if you haven't already spotted 
it. 

Most important, though, is news about the 
coffee inside our new cans. At last a way has 
been found to IMPROVE Wilkins coffee. 


The secret of the better flavor you'll notice 


_ 


> 


NET WEIGHT 


‘ 
Within 
*Co. se 
titimore. Washington and Richmon? 


—..—_ 


at your first sip—lies in our new “custom” 
roasting method. 


This means that each of the fine, imported 
coffees which go into our famous blend is now 
roasted SEPARATELY, according to its own 
characteristics. Some require shorter roasting 
periods, others longer. This ‘“‘custom’”’ method 
of roasting brings out the best flavor that’s in 
the beans. The ordinary method of blending 
all types of coffee and roasting them together, 
helter-skelter, often results in “tipping” of the 
coffee bean which tends to cause bitterness. 


That’s why Wilkins’ new “custom” roast- 
ing process is bound to give you a finer cup of 
coffee, a‘more mellow cup of coffee. Our care- 
ful “coddling” of each of the many fancy 
coffees that goes into Wilkins’ famous blend 
may take more time and pains, but we know 
you'll agree that it’s well worthwhile. 


So there you have it: two wonderful 
reasons to reach for new, improved, “custom”’ 
roasted Wilkins coffee. If you don’t agree with 
us that it’s a wonderfully finer coffee, we'll 
gladly refund double your purchase price. 


=... 


A ec ee, 


". wi 
tin 
S Ce. Baltimore, Washington and mienmore 


New, wondertully improved flavor! 


i 


Purveyors of Sint Coyiffetd To Leading Hotels and Restaurants... 


. 4 e. 

bt a St op 

pe te 
ae: 


Jerry | 
Kluttz | 


bo Career System 
“Under Study by 
- ICA Management 


2. 
INTERNATIONAL CO. 
RATION is working on a 
to set up its own career} 
Yatem for its employes. Its) 
posal, based on merit, would 
ude a retirement system 
employe benefits similar to 
offered by State's For- 
Service. 
ONDITIONING: Post 
buildings in Baltimore.) 
andria, Richmond, Norfolk 
Newport News are among 
the Government plans to 
fition later this vear. No 
r Federal buildings in eith- 
Maryland or Virginia are in- 
in the list. 


ps ce} 
| INTERIOR: Eighty employes? 
geography division are 
forced to take off 10 days 
put pay before July 1. The 
givision is short $15,000., 
fer Williaim H. Ayres (Ge 
Dnio) will try to get Congréss' 
Spprove funds to prevent 
payless vacations. 


FLORIDA: Employes can 
a bow during the week of 
J 10 to 16. Gov. LeRoy 
Deans has proclaimed it to be 
ral Government Employes 
ppreciation Week. Florida be- 
pmes the first state to officially 
nize and to thank Federal! 
ployes for services rendered 


)THE HOUSE has approved 
ma sent to the President these 
al employe bills 
|} 8.93315 to waive the year's 
ployment requirement in 
cases. It would be re 
pactive to 1954 which means 
Humber of survivors could be 
; immediate benefits under 
» Under present law, en- 
ima in 1954. an emplove who 
eligible for Civil Service re- 
ent benefit and who has a 
ak in service must be reem. 
sevyed for a full year to regain 
Bligibility S. 3315 would ¢x- 
death cases from the pro- 
on. 
8. 3237 te continue the Gov- 
ment life insurance cover- 
of ay wages whe are dis- 
on ft job until it ts de 
23 they are unable 
ra to work. 
“The House passed and sent 
> the Senate these bills: 
H.R. 9085 to cover whder 


ay 


: 


er¢ 


’ 


| 


a 
- 


. 

: 

: 
“4 


to . 

Slay Suspect.in N. Y. 
|. JWo Metropolitan Police * 
detectives will go to New York’), 


; 
- 
’ 
o . ° 
» As 
- ° “~~ 
ee a 
‘ 
: € 
- 
! - 
7 ” 
© 7 
7 


PICTURE PAGE ¥ 


FINANCIAL NEWS. 


By Precinets 


Boys 
As ‘Yankees’ 


8 Youths Attack 
Group From Pa. 
Following ‘Rebel’ 
Challenge Here 


Five high school seniors) 
from Pennsylvania were set, 
upon and beaten on a down- 
town street early yesterday 
by eight youths who hurled 


' 


‘the word “Yankee” as an 


epithet. 

Police said they were inves- 
tigating whether the attackers 
were part of the same group 
that beat up another group of 
visiting high school pupils 
early on the morning of April 


Three of the five tourists, 
who attend Beaverdale-Wil-' 
more High Sehool at Beaver- 
dale, Pa. wWefe treated for 
facial cuts at Emergency Hos- 
pital. 

Investigating officers said 
the attack occurred near 10th 
and H sts. nw. about 2 a.m., 
two hours after the curfew 
time imposed on the group by 
Charles Signorino, principal of 
the school 

Police said the five boys were 
approached by the Zang, one of 
which asked: “Are vow a Yank, 
or are you a Rebel?” 

Tom Michales, 18, responded 
“We're from Pennsylvania.” 

That was the cue for fists to 
fly. After a few minutes the 
eight youths fled in a late mode] 
convertible 

Treated at the hospital were 
Charles Pastovic, 20; Lynn Wil- 
son, 19. and John A. Vasilko., 
17. Michalées and Stanlev Be- 
linda, 18, did not require treat- 
ment. 

The fight occurred near the 
Ebbitt Hotel. where the group 
is staying Yesterday's inci- 
dent occurred only four blocks 
from the April 15 altercation 
near lith and H sts. nw. in 
which three boys from upstate 
New York and two from Ken- 
tucky were beaten by a gang 
of 10 to 16 youths after being 
ealled “damn Yankees.” 


D. €. Police to Query 


lyards of houses facing Quebec 
ist. between N. 25th st. and Nel- 
lie Custis dr., has been used as 


THURSDAY, MAY 31, 1956 


— 


») 


1 


North Arlington Neighborhood Irate 
ty Open 


As Coun 


By Connie Feeley 
Staff Reporter 

A controversy brewed in a) 
North Arlington neighborhood | 
yesterday when residents awoke 
to the roar of a bulldozer plow- 
ing through their yards. 

At the center of the con- 
troversy is one of the property 
owners, attorney Anna F. Hed- 
rick. who has secured a court 
order opening up a 100-year 
old country roa@way which 
meanders through the Dover 
subdivision, 

Miss Hedrick wants the road-} 
way Opened to provide access| 


‘from Néllie Custis dr. to her! 


three acres of undeveloped | 
property on N. Quincy st. 
The other residents are pre-' 
paring to protest to the County} 
Board because seven other con-| 
necting streets—already paved | 
and county-maintained—n ow 
provide more direct @ccess than 
the old road | 
The neighborheéd will plan) 
strategy a: a meeting. of their) 
civic association, ray Cill- 
zens. next Wednesday night. 
One homeowner, Mrs. El- 
dridge Hord Jr., 2524 N. Quincy 
st.. wife of a Navy officer, ex- 
plained, “All of us knew there) 
was an easement through here, 
but it was such a stupid thing 
nobody ever dreamed it would| 
be used.” | 
When the bulldozer cut 
through a portion of the old| 
roadway between Quebec st.! 
and’ N. Quincy st, yesterday, a 
corner of the Hord’s back yard 
was torn up. The roadway just’ 
misses the carport of a house 
being coustructed at 2519 N 
Quebec st ’ | 
The portion bulldozed yes- 
terday makes Quebec st. a 
thoroughfare instead of end- 
ing as it did in a blind alley 
surrounded by large, well-kept 
homes. | 
Another portion of the old! 
roadway which fringes the rear 


~ 


children’s ‘play area. 
Yesterday, the children un- 
ppily dismantied swings, 


SR the civilian faculties of today to question a man in teeter-totters and a log house! 
' 


e Naval Academy and the 
faval Postgraduate School: 
_ R. 3489 to make employes 
bf Gallaudet College here eli- 
ible for Government life in- 

ance, and H. R. 10368 to re- 
wire Federal agencies to sup 
ply Congress with detailed in- 
ormation on their manpower 

ds when they propose to 
xpand their operations. 

The Committee has under 
onsideration: S. 1542 to pay an 
llowance to Federal employes 
ho must act as notaries pub- 
c on the job, and 5S. 65 to per 
it a limited number of Pub- 
ic Health Service and Bureau 
pf Prisons’ employes who deal 
ith criminals to retire on 
ull CS annuities at age 50 
ter 20 years of service. 


JOBS: Civil 

xams open for 
search engineers, $5335 to 

10.320; aeronautical research 
jentists, for openings in the 

ationa! 

Aeronautics, $4480 to 

0; afchitects, $4480 to 

uf openings in VA; nurses, 
99670 to $5440, at the National 
Nnstitutes of Health, Bethesda, 
ind office machine operators, 
to $3415, for openings in 
Federal agencies here. 


“ROUNDUP: Four supervisors 
at the Washington city post of- 
fice have won appeals from 
CSC for higher grades and 
laries ... The -House ap 
proved and sent to the Senate 
H. R. 11124, a bill to pay bene- 
s to widows and survivors of 
eral judges _ At National 
arks, Don Lee has been moved 


¥ to its lands branch and 


Stratton has succeeded 
oe 2s chief of Concessions . . . 
r G. Lyon, 43, of Salem, 
Ore., has been appointed an 
assistant in the Secretary's of- 
fice at Agriculture... At Fish 
& Wildlife, Arnie J. Soumela 
has been promoted to be its 
associate director .. At GSA, 
jam M. Hamilten of New 
ork City, has been named to 
fts three-man rd of review 
.. At the Bureau of Standards, 
R. Tilley has been 
en a top cash award of $500 
superior work. 


Service has 
Agricultural 


, 


+) 


~~ _ 


=Regular savings 
enerous divi- 
nus — college 
diploma! 
Let ws show you 
how it can be done 


conduct. 
by the Washington homicide and N. Quincy ‘sts., 
squad since the body of Charles opening the old roadway at a) 


connection with a slaying April|they built themselves. 


14 on the grounds of the 


Soldiers Home. 
a 30-day 


ing jail 


directly 
: veloped 
The possible suspect-is serv- tween 


The old roadway also cuts! 
through five unde- 
subdivision lots be-| 


N. Pollard st. and N.! 


| term there Quincy st. The bulldozer yester-; 
on a conviction for disorderly day furrowed a corner of land | 
He had been sought at the intersection of N. Pollard 


thereby 


: 


Henry Gaynor, 71, was found point where two paved streets: 
in some bushes in a wooded provide access. 
area on the Home grounds. 


| 


Although Miss . Hedrick’s| 


Det. Sgts. Mahlon Pitts and maintained right-ofway on the) 


Carl A. Rudbeck Jr., plan to old road was apparently Shown) 


14- 
$8990 \Cingerp 


ask the man to explain why in the deeds of the present) 
he disappeared from the Sol- homeowners, they say they had| 
diers Home area the day after not believed she would need it.| 
the slaying. He had “hung Miss Hedrick contends that! 
around” the home since ending the homeowners’ “have only| 


official residence there in 1952, themselves to biame.” She) 
police reported. said she went to court in Sep- 


A pick-up order for the 46. tember, 1954, one month after 
year-old possible suspect had She found out that Dover’ 
been issued after his disap- Heights, Inc. the subdividers, 
pearance. The discovery that Dad put its plans én record. | 
he was in custody in New York, Although the subdivision 
was.made by the FBI. during plans were approved by county 

proce g ofthe man’s Micials, Miss Hedrick won her) 
rint cards. =, }sult to get the old road re- 

Det. Sgt. Bernard Crooke opened. She contended that 
said notification has been sent|@e Subdividers had not con-| 
to New York that the man omey her when they laid their) 
5 ; . ' ' 
dea a citationing, Mel? Tne ruling for Miss Hedrick 
been filed. in Arlington Circuit Court was'| 

Soldiers Home officials said backed up by the Virginia Su- 
Gaynor, the victim, had no; 


preme Court of Appeals on! 
’ April 25 of this year 
per -. the home. He sent The appeals court gave the 
‘ is World War I pen- bdividers 30 d hich t 
sion money, about $125 a subdividers ays in which to 
month, to his wife in Cin-\"* beh "re roadway. : 
cinnati “' Dover Heights, Inc. has now 
been ordered to appear in Ar! 
ington Circuit Court at 10 a.m 
Friday to explain why the road 
. \was not opened within the pre- 
Advised lo Cash In scribed time 
Yesterday the bulldozers ap- 
who still hold peared. and tempers grew hot 
Bonds After the civic association 
we ~4 |maps strategy, citizens plan to 
aw = get ge by min ‘appeatat the regular County) 
| > istrict SAVINES Board mecting June 9 to ask 
bond chairman. to cash them in'the .board to vacate the old 
and buy Series E Savings way | 
Bonds. fiss Hedrick maintains she} 
The leave bonds, used to re- bégan legal proceedings be- 
‘imburse veterans for wnused fore the homes were built. One 
World War II leave, have drawn neighbor said, “The easement 
no interest since Oct. 1, 1051.\is im our deeds, but we just, 
Throughout the Nation some couldn't believe the old road 
130,000 veterans still hold. these would be opened when we have 
‘these other streets.” 


Leave Bond Owners 


: 


Veterans 
Armed Forces Leave 


: : 
’ 
; 


ge ete 


: 
; 


‘Skeptical Sleuth Owes Apology 


This is a tip for Lee James;Thomas, who later identified | 
Thomas: ‘Henry Hammonds, 34, listed at) 
‘tt? be too surprised if 4'610 Florence st. ne, as the) 
opolitan Police private | robber. 
‘drops by to apologize for what} However, there 
‘happened to you on April 25.\enough_evidence to hold Ham- 
That’s the day Thomas, 20, monds, a railroad laborer. | 
listed at 1629 L st. ne., reported! Tuesday night the owner of) 
to police that, while working the service station, Wardell 
as an attendant at a service|Broady, 24, of 1246 Girard st. 
station at 1504 F st. ne., he was nw. was on duty there. He told’ 
held up and robbed of $55. police that a man came into the 
Det. Pvt. Douglas Smith of} station, demanded money, was. 
the Ninth Precinct, who inves-| given $70, and then locked him 
tigated the holdup, was frank-/in ‘the washroom. 
ly suspicious of the story) Smith and his partner, Pvt. 
Thomas told. He related how|Richard F. Ford, recalled the 
a man came into the station,|earlier—and almost identical— 


demanded money, was given it,| episode. 

and then locked Thomas in the| This time they went to Ham- 

washroom. monds’ home, were told he 
Smith was so suspicious, injwasn’t home, searched the 


wasn't. 


an area of nhew\. 
$40,000 homes. 


A truck hauls dirt yesterday 


on an old right-of-way in the heart of the Dover subdivision 


Rey 


Michael and Kell Reimann, 24 


st.. and Richard O'Neill, 3838 N. 25th st., 


A North Arlington neighborhood is up in 
arms about the opening of a liong-idile 
roadway running through their yards. The 
diagram shows: (A) Undeveloped property 


of Anna F. Hedrick, who soug 


der which opened the long-idle roadway. 
(1-2) Portions of the readway which cross 
undeveloped property and have not yet di- 
rectly affected homeowners. (2-3) Portion 


——— © 


_— — ee _—— 


Same Methods Used by Same Suspect 
Trap Him in Holdup of Same Place 


refrigerator. He was identified 


by Broady as the robber. 
Hammonds was charged with 
two counts of armed robbery. 
Smith, recalling the earlier 
robbery, said: / 
“I'm going back and apolo- 
gize to that fellow Thomas.” 


Today’s Chuckle 
For 15 miles the frustrated 
motorist had tried to pass the 
truck, and every effort had 
been stymied by the truck 
driver. 
Finally, at a stoplight, the 
motorist pulled up beside him. 
“Well?” growled the truck 
at sthin ims t.” said 
0 — . 
the saatertet. “I know what you 
are. I just wanted to see what 


fact, that he had Thomas given|place and found him crouched 
4 lie-qetector test. It absolved 


in his gues feet behind a 


one looks like.” 


which would have 


: 
: 


| 


' 


lenact such a measure. 


a - 


along a new road being built 


| 


' 


12 N. Quebec 


I) 
~ | 


tion will shave 
built at 2519 

paved street. ( 
ht a court or- 


> 


In Montgomery 


Development 


Board Bill 
Is Tabled a 


Council yesterday tabled a bill 
set up a 
Montgomery County Develop- 
ment Authority. 

The. Council acted after 
County Attorney Charlies M. 
Irelan said he did not believe 
the Council had the power -to 


The proposed authority 
‘would have operated such 
|profit-making municipal enter- 
ong as airports, water works, 
local transportation systems, 
‘toll bridges, parking facilities 
and the like. 

In other legislative actions, 
the Council: 

Enacted a measure aythoriz- 
ing it to license bicy(les, at 
a maximum fee of 25 cents. 

Passed bill authorizing a 
$150,000 bond issue for park- 
ing lots in Wheaton and a 
eee Wi for Bethesda. 


S 100- Yr.-Old Road 


Fouled Up 


In Counting 


Primary Officials 
Now Unable to Get 
Complete Record of 


vy 


“ 


= 
er 


~ ae 


wr 


: 
: 
: 
' 
; 


ivotes. 


Neighborhood Tally 


By Grace Bassett 
Stal! Reporter 

District election officials 
will be unable to complete 
a precinct-by-precinct count 
of votes in the May 1 
primary . 

An undetermined number of 
tally sheets. with 100 
carry no record of the 


each 


precincts where the votes were 


taken, according te Daniel F. 


Noll, executive secretary of the 


: 


' 


: 


By Norman Driscoll. Staff Photographer 


of North Arlington. At this point the road is only a few 
feet from footings for a new house. 


— ~~ 


Cc. | 


Boy Ampute 
Taken From | 
Critical List | 


Georgetown University sur 
geons who amputated both his 
arms at the shoulders last week 
‘took 10-year-old Robert (Butch) 
| Tipton off their 
lcritical list yes- 
terday. 

As tt” ts, 
Butch figures 


survived 
|a 7200-volt elec- 
‘trical shock. 
The youngster 


iwould use. Alexandria’s three 


Arlington, play in an area that is the path 
of the disputed right-of-way. 


' 


was knocked 
partially out of 
a tree near his Butch 
home at McConchie, Md., on 
May 18 by the contact he made 
with a power line in the course 
of an exploratory climb. 
During the period of his 
hospitalization—and especially 
in the hour of the fateful medl- 
cal decision to remove his arms 
Butch has endeared himself 
to nurses and doctors alike with 
an unflagging spirit that has 
never wavered. Last Monday 
seemed just another day to 
him. attendants remarked, al- 
though it was on that day that 
he realized for the first time 


ihe was armless 


’ 


of his 


plowed up by bulldozer yesterday. This por- 


the carport of a house being 
N. Quebec st. (3-4) Existing 
4-5) Portion of the old road- 


way now used as play area for neighbor- 
heod children. 
which formerly crossed what is now a paved 
street and developed land. This area will 
not be affected. 


(5-6) Portions of roadway 


— ee 


hour's first aid 
sicians Memorial Hospital|/"°* reveal the whereabouts of 


his companion. 
have completed his 
q sentence 

face additional charges. 


the east of the Tipton home 


his transfer to Georgetown 


Butch’s contact with the high 
tension line reached the ears 
father, Robert C. Tip- 
ton, 39, about 100 yards away 
like the sound of a “gun shot,” 
he recalled yesterday 

The disturbing sound, he 
said. was follewed by the 
breathless arrival of another 
son. Herbert, 8 Butch, the 
younger boy announced tear- 
fully, had been killed when he 
touched the wire. 

Tipton ran to the tree. He 
found Butch dangling from a 
lower limb by one foot. Scram- 
bling up to him, he was about 
to lower the unconscious boy 
when both of them tumbled to 
the ground. 

There followed about half an 
treatment in 


’ 


Phy 
at La Plata, about 5 miles to 


Physicians there recommende 


Might Hurt Business 


Alexandria May Balk 


At Civil Defense Drill 


Alexandria may refuse to co- 


uation exercise scheduled July 
20 because the test “would cut) 
the town in three, pieces on 
the best business day of the 
week.” 

City Gouncilman F. Clinton 
Knight said yesterday that City 
Manager E. G. Heatwole would 
probably meet with Washing- 
ton Civil Defense authorities to 
seek a day for the test other 
than a Friday. 

Knight told a Council meet- 
ing Tuesday night that 30,000) 


vehicles are to be evacuated build 


from Washington during the 
test and that a major portion 


main thoroughfares. Downtown 
streets would have to be closed 
to cross traffic and pedestrians 


“| 


cut up our town on a Friday. 


The Montgomery Count y operate in a Civil Defense evac-|Friday is our best business 


day and business is slow enough 
as it is.” the councilman said 
yesterday. ) 

Heatwole will report on his 
meeting with Civil Defense offi- 
cials Tuesday, Knight said. 

In other business Tuesday 
night, the Council took the first 
step toward construction of a 
Northern Virginia regional 
juvenile detention home. | 
Four citizens were proposed 
for a nominating committee 
that will select a commission to) 
and operate the home.) 

Nominating committee candi- 
dates from Alexandria are Mrs. 

im D. Lamborne Jr., 
g director of the Alex-| 
andria Community Chest; Mary 
Lou Werner of the Washington, 


to accommodate the flood of 
southbound cars. 


“There is absolutely no rea: 


son why Defense should Mental Hygiene Clinic. 


Star; Carrington Williams, an 
attorney, .and Dr. William H. 
Young Jr., director of the city’s 


: 


of Lee Wynkoop, where he sur- 
, 


District Board of Elections. 

Under pressure from politi- 
cal parties for the figures, Noll 
is due to report to the Board 
next week the number of pre- 
cincts in which a complete ta’.« 
can be expected. He set the 
votes unrecorded by precinct 
at less than 3 per cent. But all 
tally sheets not been 
checked for precinct numbers, 
he said 


The foulup came in hectic 
days of counting by ¢rews-of 
volunteers the week after the 
election 

Workers tallying candidates’ 
votes were to enter either a 
ballot box number or a precinct 
number on tally sheets. Some 
numbers apparently weren't 
entered. Sheets with only pre- 
cinct numbers were confused 
because a few precincts had 
four ballot boxes 
George L. Hart, local Repub 
ican State Committee chair. 
man, said precinct totals would 
be “significant” to his party 

“We've got to know where we 
are weak and where we afe 
strong,” he said 

But he added that area voat- 
ing trends could be traced cas. 
ily without totals from each of 
the city’s 69 precincts 

Neibhborhood votifre habits 
should be studied before fall. 
Hart explained. Republicans 
now are at Work setting up a 
permanent organization in 69 
precincts. Before this year. the 
party had divided the city into 
43 precingts for strictly Repub- 
lican elections. 

“By August 
the people 


have 


we'll be picking 
to head precinet 
workers,” he saidy “There's 
where precinct figures will 
count— we wantaeur strongest 
people im our weakest pre- 
cincts.” 

Democratic party chief A. & 
Weeler said figures would be 
“helpful, but not vital.” 

He #@4 the District Demo. 
crats ‘wold keep at work the 
precinct Organizations set un 
for the primary. Generally, the 
Democratic Central Committee 
knows where its voters are 
Wheeler said ; 

Democrats out-registered Re- 
publicans, about 31,500 to 26. 
20, for the primary. Every pre- 
cinct west of Rock Creek Park 
was Republican, and eastward 
more Democrats voted than Re- 
publicans 

rhis is an inconclusive gauge 
to political areas, however. he. 
cause not all eligible voters 
registered. Thousands of Wash. 
ingtonians retain voting rights 
in the states 


Escaped Convict 
Turns Self In 


L EESBURG. Va., May 30 
SplL)—A 19-year-old coh vict 


who escaped yesterday from a 
road gang on Route 7 turned 
himself in today at a farm at 
Bluemont 


Hudson Walker. 19. of Wash- 


‘ington County, serving time for 
auto 
wagon 
Mrs. Russell Feight of Grafton, 
ag according to Sheriff Roger 
another convict, James William 
Jenkins, 33, of Culpeper, and 
drové away. 


theft, stole 
belonging 


d 
to 


station 
Mr. and 


Powell Then he picked up 


Today Walker parked the car 
n woods pear the farm home 
endered to police. He would 
Walker would 
two-year 


In August. He now 


Our 
26th Year 


Where Working 


Folks Can Get 
Friendly Help 


PERSONAL LOANS 


Select Your Own 
Repayment Plan. 


SIMPLY PHONE ONE 
OF THESE 4 HANDY 
GATEWAY OFFICES 
Open Fri. to & P.M. 
Closed Sat. 


; : AP. 7-78 
400 Bhode Island Ave. _ 
SUITLAND: JO. 8-4440 
__ 4710 Silver Hill Rd, 
ROSSLYN: JA. 50700 
1302 Lee Highway. 


~ 
,. 


ak 16. en a HERALD | RB Friday J ka Parkhill Dead;» ( ae si Today 


.O God, I thank thee for 


Miller, | Pa ilt Are: r¢ Re Mey BS 
BooksellersEnd Meeting; Doon ne’ {Built Area Churches |222% si: 


Joseph L. Parkhill, 67, who/Factory and the Merrick and Pan Pay "thea a one 


> P bli h t A d Ban ker Here built religious structures — Boys Club vornd face -life alone, that thou 
UDHSNETS VE wards i— tt ie ancaday mighe at his heree’| pit or the,past nine months Mr. | Strength is adequate for my 
uesday nig s home, Parkhill directed the affairs of every need. Sustain me with 


die 
Funeral services will be held| 4395 13th pl. nw. He had been the company while confined to unfaltering faith. With thee 


‘The American Booksellers* at 10:45 a. m. Friday at Chamb-! i) several months. \his home. Before founding ' 
| ; may I find an inner serenity; 
his construction firm Mr. Park- in Jesus’ name. Amen. 


ssociation wound up the big-| : 

: convention and trade ex-| Se’ herr — jets Funeral Home, ode - st.) Requiem mass will be of-|nil) worked for the former con- ; G walt 
bit in its 56-year history yes- 3 ee ee Pe nw., for Gene Maltman Miller, fered at 10 a. m. Friday at St.|tracting firms of Gormley Co., ae “he q 4 re saleter’ || Som’ toletel” 

. . bo ~ 2 ie ‘investment banker, who died| anthony’s Catholic Church, |Boyle- obertson Co, the | Brooklyn, N. ¥., minister,|/ ongl Ge 


where = ions © 


MARY W. On Wednesday: Mer PARKGSILL, 


Final event of the four-day be aa ar i Monday while walking near 

oe. F | a y 12th and Monroe sts. ne. ‘Co. and the William P. Lips gational Church. 
in the Shoreham’s Terrace Ban- : rare = eee 

—— ‘. ‘i Cemetery with services at the 1932 and went on to specialize Parkhill was the son of Joseph’ , 3 

“ een an 
‘ ote : x; Se . € , ¥ He 
secretary of the ABA, present & ha o Wisconsin ave. nw., had been as- tor’s residence, the priest pro- was a member of the Dird Anthony's + ate ae ih 
Meredith Publishing Co. Des) ™— == er) seal *%, re York City for 35 years. olle 
y y College. St. Peter's Catholic the Master Builders Associa-| son »divd. Ariineton 
magazines and a series of home| hk Say . weet, ee 
Ps. eae ~~" ; Miller of Kent, England. ‘Franciscan Monastery were! Surviving are his widow. cel. ton orornar c us 
abel L. Chappelle Puneral Friday. | 


Meeting was the anniversary ‘ | 3 ‘a 15th and G sts. nw. | 

; + = | ad Mr. Parkhill founded th : , y the Diy pean 
banquet, followed by a dance ; oe | be a Burial will be in Arlington p sig" \comb Construction Co. f Christian "iecstton. wational pil “inee ger sther 6 Jos 

: | Mes arkhilil_Construction Co,+in|' A Washington native, Mr. | Soun of the Churches of Chris of Berton. i. Doroth 7 
quet room. About 1000 persons $ he 
Tegistered for the meeting. grave at 11:30 a. m. ‘in institution and commercial 49d Emma Parkhill, both also as and ¢ Collins 
ths pech'et. aw 
ed five publishers with plaques e sociated with /the Washington | fessor’s building and the Ob-| Washington Council, Knights of 
for ekcellence in sale promo- : nme securities firm of Ferris & Co.|late Chapel building at Cath-\Co!umbus; the Cosmopolitan ae! tale Washington Council Ro” No 
tion material. iS Y ON a ce for seven years. He formerly olic University as well as addi- T wt +. ) caupe Colespus 
rade, Associated General Con-| uti “and ‘sunt of John | brother HL 
SO Peles egg : Mos e tives Funeral Home. 
Moines, lowa, which publishes | Reh. PEE ater ae ewe 2 He is survived by his widow,'Church, the H , © ; 
y Churc e Holy Redeemer |iicn and St. Anthony's Cath-| {ger*! services will be held on Set- on ‘rand tothe ine. | ue z 3h 3 
rosa 
and gardening books; Rinehart;| Bis AOS ahaa . 
Grossett and Dunlap; Skira, the P ws an ty padi dioenid Fersinger Parkhill of “Were Mik atet te Ma wit | R A. MAHAR, Pin. 
book firm; and Little, | ; : Wh d built St. Michael's, St. Martin’s 
> anew - Parkhil - = ay. May 25. 

Brown. ail | ittredge and St. James’ parochial Siver sone aus eeane cos dune sii aim trop a Maret] fespnat” aapli 


férday at the Shoreham Hotel. | 
George A. Fuller Construction | F!#tbush-Tompkins Congre- Page eer L. 2 
| ith ot ne soeeen Te A 
in tke U ot * q 
sant 
Joseph A. Duffy, executive Mr. Miller, who lived at 3601 projects. His firm built the rec-|0rn here. i ite a 
Club, Washington Board of 
The honored publishers were | | Sete a : ¥ Id financial itions in N 
: . F held cial pos ewitions and wings at the Paulist | actors. the leeal chapter ef re ore ' call 
Better Homes and Gardens! (.7™ wut ha se 
$ , : wai . Ruth V:, and a son, John Alden) College and addition to the olic Church. ment Glenwood Cemerery, Washine- 
Parkhill’s company. He also) Washington: a son, Joseph F. B. beloved husband |eosey sani CORNWELL. On 


: St. Mary's Cemetery. Priends may call 


John Mason Brown, author, 
Gloucester st.. Annapolis, 


lecturer and drama critic, was es t : | F I S Seminary in Brookland and the | 
; UiLe a e iter 
the principal speaker at the rs r t Country Day School of the Or- irs, Mrs, Dorothy M. Shock. of CLARK, ARTHUR C. On Monday May 
der of the Sacred Heart on lotte C. Robson, 2804 20th st.! ARTHUR C CLAR foved son 


closing banquet Semen ‘ 
as. sy pone. S Pre 3 For Friday Rockville pike. 'ne.; two sisters, Mrs. Lorettal fico brah a F | gpa relat 
. ne lao. tee Be aR E The Parkhill company, with Queen, Halpin rd. becieme | j ton hw. Y.. - 
ee ee > ted Be A ’ e een ; - ment Budiey Ce 
Bethesda Fire i | offices at 3308 14th st. nw., also and Mrs. Emma Gladmon. Sil. ton Buc. Fiveral tron " itn PS | ro BTER, OTIE F 
* 28. 1956 


ie A high requiem mass will be constructed the Deep Sea Div- ver § Me oT 
pring, and 11 grandchil- Pi day Jane 1. at 8:30 @. m . 
su at 10:30 a. m. Friday i j A oni ot S18 Bye lid st. nw. 
Damages Home of By Norman Driscoll. Staff Photosrapher at Mo 's Catholic Church, ing School at the Naval Gun aati ‘ the Nag our ae devoted siste 
ry tte rs please copy.) City. Mo. Also su 


S fore Executive Constance Nielsen, 8, of 7301 District Heights parkway, and | Bryantown, Md., for Mrs. Rob- Ewing an William. 
’ | Philip Koper, 10, of 7500 Foster st., both District Heights, (ert B. Whittredge, 42, wife of CURRAN, ROSALIE N. On Wednesdar.| fe ;Sices Pte, Baez cet 
A fire in the home of Robert; Md., who have read a total of 500 books since September, (|# former Washington patent | Dr. Newcomb, Col. 1 & C Rosalie éuRRAN j a he] 38a ae Ym, 08 Thurad i, 
E. L. Johnson, 8700 Burning) sit among the books presented to them by the American a Mrs. Whittredge died Mon-' reary r ar ey, | Miona'd | ROSENBERGER, LOUIS 
Tree rd., Bethesda, burned out; Booksellers Association. day in Bronxville, N. Y., from’ Ww Fk Bow in and Mop Prpak Mchrdie.| Mor 2’, ipee 
wee ete ee ae! Shee burns suffered two weeks ago, on Frame in Services Set “at 804m. Requiem mass ta | 
o— . — ae in her home there, when a gas’ Anthony's Church at 9 a | 


fore it was brought under con- . | 
stove ignited her clothing. H | Dri F T DosR. ELEANORE M. (nee Hudlew), of 
wires cranes eee Louis Rosenberger, 845 (tr tnitreigacine here Hospital Drive For Today — |S EE 
) ) Mia, m the late when Whit- as bertere ae 

2 a oo ~ 2 tredge joined the General Elec-; WAUSAU, Wis., May 30 (INS) | Funeral services will be held! Ruth Wai Mate aoa te Chambers Pu- oh al net 
al | ne. $17 AL 5s terment 


Johnson, vice-president of ‘ . ° t 

. : World h st. se. on Sat- 

Woodward & Lothrop, said he Gu I: t ry M h t tric Patent Office. After Dr. Kate Pelham Newcomb, at 11 a. m. today at Ft. Myer| ° on Pe. Se. Mass Hill Cemetery. (Baltimore, 

and his wife and some friends| ni ac 0 ae ac Ins bet on Memon Mrs Whittredge, famed woman physician of Wis- —— for Col. William H. Mc-| !, 8 Martin t Church erment’ Cedar ee LOUIS 5. Meny 

were returning from a yachting pe Sebtinn enthusiest. was ‘eonsin’s North Woods died to-|~"°"): 48, who died Friday of sant * Genveter? | Carrol) Co uncil 

: abe =A me prey = near; Louis S. Rosenberger, 84. who baseball fan and member of | Five in there and eivie aire | day at the age of 71. pag gem, ae Tes | DEEWES. i sSaRere | VERONICA, On| vi of : 

salesville, Md., when they saw : , , | iss, Tex wesday, May 2 att 
hadn't been to a doctor since a Carroll Council No. 377, Knights; Besides her husband, Mrs. Dr. Newcomb won promi- He was project officer for the| Erieanin | Center, apes 


thick smoke billowing from all 
the windows of the house. flu epidemic in 1918,died Se of Columbus. ‘oa . we @'nence several years ago when Army Ballistic Missiles Agency| Yo. “trend mater’ a Aisprt 2 | 917 Pepnesivanta 
The cause of the fire was not/day at Providence Hospital of} He leaves his wife of 45, daughter, Pa & son, she sparked campaign go pro- at the Engineer Research and | ye SG fy and vister| Thursday niga” 
immediately determined. Fire- p hial ompli- | JN R in, 12; her parents, Mr. and é P Development Laboratories, sae PAUL MATS 
ronchial pneumonia compli-' years, Anna J. Mayer Rosen-| \, Edward G. Edel divide th ity of Wood- v 
men said it possibly could have cated by leukemia. He had been | },, . three daughters, : Mil- rs. wa eien, and)vide the community 0 00d- Belvoir, ROSENTHAL. A aime 
been caused by lightning from/i1) only two days. rger;, tnree s a Srother, Edward B. Edelen, ruff, Wis. 70 miles from) Col, McCreary, a veteran = — th of sersey Cur. os mother of Mrs. 7. eae 
yesterday's late afternoon! mr. Rosenberger, who was “4 M. Rosenberger of the|of Bryatitewn; and her sister, Wausau, with a hospital. ‘Korea and World War Il! fF! . vd. Ar-| 
storm. No estimate was given ‘born in Baltimore, had lived home address, Dorothy Parker-|Frances Owens of Chicago. She was aided in the drive by Served three years in Germany| 
of the damage. lin the Southeast for more than|“@wrence of Southlawn, Md., Burial will be in Bryantown. as South Area Command Engi-| will be sch, Sars at St. James Catho- 
and Helen C. Benesh, of Wash-| school children who donated a 8 ft ch. Va. of 


58 years. At the time of his neer. He was transferred to ne 1. at 10 8 m. Interment | 
t ington; a sister, Rose Meninger | million pennies. Another $150,- Ft. Belvoir last November. Dur-' Arlineten, Notional Sesiteey ai | | Sarre ~ WILLIAM ©. On 


, . death, he lived at 1548 4ls 
TV Director Wounded | ist. se. ee and . eT be Mrs. Curran, 000 was contributed by people ing World War II he saw duty | Etyman. As 
In Thigh by Accident | in’ 1600, Mr. Rosenberger offered at 10 Pe Friday at who heard Dr. Newcomb’s story |in the Aleutian Islands. Siete ft? pawl 
ee on a national TV program (This| A graduate of Pennsylvania, a mothe bit Carle N. ,teacta Of Silver 
5 | Py = © u 4 om nera) 


was told his legs would have Ss OF | X Church. d 
Willard R. Jeffrey Jr., 24, to be amputated after he was 2700 a camiiensiin we se. with, Descen ant Is Your Life). ‘State University and the Com-| 
At the time of death, Dr..mand and General Staff Col- 


| WTOP assistant television di-| badly hurt in an accident. He * | 
burial in Cedar Hill Cemetery. Of Old Fa m ily Newcomb was the founder and lege at Ft. Leavenworth, Kan. .| ment Glen Rock, Ps 


+t 


chief of staff at Lakeland Me-|Col. McCreary also attended’ FISHMAN. DR. SAMUEL. Suddenly. on SKIDMORE, EARL FP. On Tusds 
morial Hospital at Woodruff.|Yale University. | Weeneste 3 ota delhi, ‘ue RARE P. SRIDMDR 
She was taken to St. Mary's) Surviving are his widow, two! beloved beloved brother he ng AR. 
and ive Robert Ji an te eeemere. ryenee c 

. r 7 gv 


rector, was admitted to Arling-| pprotested vigorously and re- 
: n Hospital last night after he|fused to give his consent. As 
ot himself accidentally in the, 2 result, Mr. Rosenberger fF). Samyel Fishman 


‘ thigh while drawing a .22 cali- walked out of the hospital that Rosalie Naughton Curran. 
ber pistol from a holster. \year and he continued to walk) Dr. Samuel Fishman, 46, died) whos family dug the first | Hospital in Wausau last night|daughters, Yictoria, 1%, 


Jeffrey said he has a hobby of for the next 57 years. of a heart attack yesterday in coal i=: western Maryland more |for surgery on a broken hip suf- Linda, 8; a. son, William, 14; his) th "st 
dropping a can with one hand S..-. ell gs blimbogggrentt, Ee front of Roth’s Theater in Sil-|tnhan 150 years ago, te yester- fered Monday night in a fall on|;mother, Mrs. William H. Mc-| Powsner (8 ufalo. N Dansansky E ionds tavited: tet 
while drawing and firing with) horse-d ver Spring. He collapsed at'day at Providence Hospital ; | Sa Caeees Cy 


‘Creary of Leechb “4 ° st 
th h He shot too kly.|in which several persons were P ~ sore to th re a+ Bry Ss Oe ete of "Teseral’ her. —_ STEIN. MARY A. Mondey, 
e other. he sho quickly, killed. A cable had broken at the wheel of his car and was|after an illness of nine months. r. Newcomb's service to the 1956. MARY A 1506 


N. @ 
: Z Burial wi GIBSON. REID A. On Tuesday. May! fellow st. ow. loved 
‘ Imes jetncre wad an ahs the top of a hill in Congress pronounced dead on the scene. L aaa 8 MR ag gelled on ~ Poe nag palin haem hated ll be in Arlington Ves Georges “General Fred G. Stein. of Bilve 
ley dr., Fairfax. Heights sending a _ streetcar We drove to the theater to pick superintendent of the McArdle |Shoes. Her experiences led to) 
jut of control down the hill. |... his children who were at-|Printing Co., and a niece of the her writing a biography — “An- 
Mr. Rosenberger worked as late M Michael J. Riorda | aa Snaerdees”™ in Memoriam 
@\a machinist for the Naval Gun tending the show — eee =< Se ™ ge ouenie: °f m 2 oF 
‘Factory in the east gun car-) Dr. Fishman’s father-in-law, bebe Be rome of - Martin's of eur aggbeng and father eek i Nett, Day Davi¢ W. Thome 
riage shop for many years. Samuel Norwood, was with him|\?* +2 . a. of many ‘Donald L. Metz pets ans tetee te ne tae Pl 
A Gawler Funeral After an accident further crip- in the car. His children, Linda, serie pe y Some is p ie? ea In memory's lovely garden where ones mR will be held o: Fo a 
pled his legs, he was retired 8, and Robert, 6, had just come) Bef . he, ' M VENTURA, Calif.. May { Yo eee | ‘dearest loved. one, is Friday, June i. at 3:30 p.m -| } Re ns. hington. 
in 1921. out of the movie and were wait- omg Ran wine ae rs.| (INS)}—Multi-millionaire build-| Memor leerare the fragrance * when the | GLEASON. WILL TAM “STEPHEN. On| bai ee srs ae 


'Curran taught school in her| WILLIAM | 


sti " Since his retirement, Mr. ing near the theater. rose itself is Tue Lee ee 
Is Distinguished native of native community of Western- er Donald L. Metz, who rose | Memories “ol you. deat loved one will] atern N GLEASON. . 
terment St 


Rosenberger, filled his days Dr. Fishman, a 
ie with newspapers, radio and Depaw, N. Y., received his Port, AHegany County, Md. from a $12-a-week clerk to be- YOUR LOVING WIFs 
by the Tradition television. He was also an avid medical training at the Uni-| Other survivors include two|come one of the leading figures | . a Cue is soul on Saturday. June 2, at 8 ! 
versity of Buffalo. As a major, $078, John H. Curran, Rose-|i, the American construction’ Pores: at Saint Johns Catholic Cpitron STEVENS. ROZIE “DERNARD, 
; in the Medical Corps during) Ville, Calif, and Paul Curran): sustry is dead today of Ried Olive: Cemetery’ (Private. parking) ROZIER BERNARD 
Of Service World War II, he was stationed | Jt., Cleveland; three daughters, | y Fe LAP” | AINSWORTH, JULIA ANN. At her home docitties for yout qoavenience located) red ore abe 
Toda 6 at Camp Barkley, Tex.. and’ Mra. re en “y Com | parent overdose of sleeping ee. > sth a nest) = neral heme.) obert 
. later transferred to the Pen-| rian a rs icha ills. urvived M | GLEASON. WHELAN 8. Officers and) 
Of 1,000 consecutive y tagon | Dowling, Vallejo, Calif., and ‘ Ventura County Coroner Vir- | rs , oo” ‘Pur sifville, ‘s | Union og “io. are | 
Gawler Funerals, ovef Mrs. Frank McArdle, Sali y ; hereby notified 
belf cost less then $700— While serving here in 1944, c na, gil Payton said he discovered | of W 
vents Dr. Fishman met and married Kan.; a sister, Helen Whit- the body of the 37-year-old| 
253 cost less than $400, Tillie Norwood, a nativé Wash. worth, Orlando, Fla.; a brother, Metz last night in a motel room.| Home.” 8 a 
325 cost $400.00 to $700. ) ingtonian. Owen Naughton, Mobile, Ala., ‘The construction wizard lay on amilton Cemete : ged Spring, Md., on Mrs HB, pions 
347 cost $700.00 to $999. Events scheduled for today He was a member of the and nine grandchildren. a bed surrounded by pictures of | “% yt Suddenly: om! “Gay, June 2. Mass will be offered at| 8! Pe Maer ve 
75 cost more then $1,000 (asterisk denotes event is open Jacobi Society of Washington,| The body is at the Collins fu- his wife and two daughters. | ence, 200 Modeit ave. Warrenton! Bie td art ce et Forest) tind Cemetery 
’ to the public): the Medical Society of the! neral home, 3823 14th st. nw.| The coroner said Metz left an’ husband of Ray Meneflee Ashd my 7ORE P. GARVEY. wr ee LieT e, 9 
, ae District, the American. Medical Solemn High Mass will be at| unsealed suicide note and eight ¢ wo, daugniers. ee. | a 
@ century of service ‘ * LUNCHEONS OS Association. the American” So-|9 a. m. Saturday in St._An- seated eindandenn ty telace tie 4] ¥ Wiibui F: |GQRMAN. JOUN C, Suddeniy, on Tues-| sien Baldwin 
ae Maglowes wove“ ciety for the Study of Arterios thony’s Church, 12th and Mon- |relatives. | 
ate Bonat's Restaurant. noon "Sclerosis, Disabled Ameritan|roe sts. nw., with burial in| Metz was a partner in the Al- 
DINNERS Veterans and Jewish War Cedar Hill Cemetery. 'don Construction Co. one of uj! be be 
Atumnt Veterans Post No. 58. He was| the Nation's largest home build-| Presbyterian Charen: srt iy teat 


alpha Kanon Pr Oig Eu- al Ad , 
tu- also active in Adas Israel Con- ers. He started his rise to riches! > atrib 4 nine erandchildren. Friends "41 | 
' th at. se where il 


Be'a 
JOSEPH Chavters of Al ce Deaths Elsewh m 
ro aurant. 6 m 
' pe Res a ths 
G gregation. ere after leaving the army after 4 so. a ae 


son of “3 er. va brother 
Me 


roar tar rere 4 | Tuesday, 
tasted testinal Meminhes Wes. A funeral service will be held Cecil Smith, 49. American| World War II. 29." 1956. +e ’ cle’ Xavier | 
Fridav EL LT Chur at 9 . Interment Mount! 


SONS, INC son's Corper. near Mariboro . > m at - 
*jJoha F & DP at Dan- music critic of the London | @ Sus a ae, is our. | Olivet. ‘esmeter? 
4 +> ~ &. egrr. A ray! Wednesday 


Cook, P-TA ' " 
- zansky's Funeral Home, 3501 
FUNERAL DIRECTORS PECI . “ . Daily Express, was professor of ° 
a ~ , Hecht A... “yg shion Ci inte The Lath st. nw. Burial will be in|) music at the University of Diodor Schahmon own al Wodistes, Be. | 950. HENRY "; HOFP of os 
The Finest Costs No More Washington Her sia the Adas Israel Congregation! Chica L ~~ ape ok ae Brown ef Chicago, Ls one father of Marry | 
? Community Room. io a. m. until noon Cemetery. | 1980 go, eee to ondon In Diodor Schahmon, 66. father | a 4" : c ne Dir vo penere , “Hott father of arry 
». 1756 Penn. Ave. N.W. CONVENTIONS Besides his wife and children, | ‘sta 4 hog exenange visit, and \o¢ Mrs. Efrain Osejo, 521 Bash-| ii" EJ Dp @. Risen Cae 
Courtesy Porting Opposite International Patent and Trademark Dr. Fishman is survived by hi ye o marry an English , Al dri Ceme ery 
4 : NA. 8-5512 Internat qy Venera h . Brome} woman; his book, “World's of cord = exandria, died ' wy 7 residence. 135 
Telep one. . Sieeaee Om Tresonematoses. Matic fat er, Louis Fishnian of Miami Music,’ ” was published in 1952: 'Monday in Turku, Finland. or a Ta; drive. felon ston. Va . 
Gtreus Saints and Sinners Club Sh to ach, 7s aoe Ae sister, Ira jin London. | Mr. Schahmon, a retired Fin- Koval Best ‘ang m er Wire. “Bout: Md. where mass will be offered ei 
Quorn. Eherchem Hotel hrough Powsner of Buffalo Alpheus M. Goodman, 71, re-'nish army officer, suffered a! oF fener) of Toronto.” Canage e Motice| at 9 a. m. for the repo grandchildren 
z S tired ony of agricultural heart attack. He is survived by BROWN. Ww nea A poet | ee ae Cemetery wey 
‘jilliam Satterwhite engineering at Cornell Univer-|his widow, Rosa, of Turku, and|_ , ef JOHNSTON, ANNA B_ On Tuesday May beri A 
sity after 33 years on the|Mrs. Osejo, the wife of Dr.) .4\¢ aes, oi 000 Connecticut ave JORNSTON | of Yanve,corviges Wil be 
William C. Satterwhite, a dis-| faculty, was widely known as a!Efrain Osejo, a resident in ob-| ttend ng the funeral of our| interment prive Betbeade Chureh cemetery, 
tributor for The Washington specialist in design and con-|stetrics at Sibley Memorial Wipe? badwa | SENGLA, MABY omnis, (nee Schoet-| WELLS, OV 
. a der). On Monday, May 28. 1956. at the : 1D S. jleminr $80 
= Post and Times Herald in Bran-/ struction of farm buildings; in| Hospital. ec mead tae her daushier | Emery ation of Retire 
= dywine, Md. died Wednesday. | ‘Ithaca, N, Y. FS FMS NGLA. wite of ine late Thomas O. of the tou 


i |He was 59. Cc. C. Chapman, 80, who aR a 
=| Funeral i will be held ' 
Eat 1:30 t a Peiden at the Chel-|{0Unded and for 40 years edited ee Me Ernest A. Adame ine vr 
tenham Methodist Church, ¢ Oregon Voter, a weekly Relea! tesvices at he ae” 1:45 e., toured oF 
8 Cheltenham. Md {fae rg influential in state Thureh, Massachusetts a1 and Uren.’ Cedar rd a ner 
cS : , tics, retired from , : 4 5 ;} wil be Sens 
Mr. Satterwhite, who had. po the mag RS Perkisw and ‘iriends ry | . 


fg ‘operated a service station in. azine just a year ago; in Port- ) nosert &. 
™: Washington before joining this land, Ore. mets a ae et Be A Saee Hospita! ral | a 
7 newspaper four years ago, died Gen. Juan Pistarini, 74, pub- Recta: PLAN Arlington, toate ed hy oth “ oh. hens, ATMOND jades 
m@: ‘of a heart attack at his home. | lic works minister during Presi- poe se ih Bs es > Char im. » " iB 
| pe tes —_ attsyilie. . ve 


: He is surv ime by ~, widow, ‘dent yo Peron’s administra- 

= Winnie Satterwhite, and a son,|tion, died in custody in a 1m a | » ers 
as is woe te W singin HE Carle N. Satterwhite. | Buenos Aires military hospital. Me en ae Be: ip eer ai 
dollars before you start “i? spend? As “a : AS « 4 oe 6: fist i "ion BY Sls : 
savings grow, 80 will yous sasuag © security. ¢ © , e i. ; 9 , y hig services . will be “t on raday, 
aS ‘ "Ky - Bay m Con me 
Your savings dollar wll earn generous divi- fe | National Weather Summary| <->. "a7 / , | BB a aes Silent Bh 
; , : ae Se Sp 2 f LINKOUS. PAUL porwioetag On Mon 


ay. 
6. 1956. at his home. Potentac 


d able twice l our savings is : Mee 8: + 
adie ; vy gaye : ali etl ae sg He: nts Indian Head. Md 


> Washingt aA Today—-Pair tn | contin = with hi bet 
receiv the 8th of the month share in the | ine “morning with 'sentcered” thunder" & t Fendt ret Sthundershowert. fn : ee: PRED LINKOUS, son ‘of Core B| 1.8, 
earnings or the whole calendar month. | rs likely in a Upper ton Pride the termoon lea : oe neous and Brother of Rude. National Cemeter 
rin a cooler " 


It only takes a few minutes to open.an insured | Maxima , Se 15 to 25 miles an tim, ms 4 troll. Mich.” Mra. “Elizabeth Wall,| 2i,ipe., Zezlor “Panera 
share savings account at the conveniently se hg So ae we rtly he a pa reat normal yesterday: — ces Lund ¥ ad... 
ee ee eee. Ton nee : seiines "pest waco 2 , , at Fox Everybody is eligible, without regard to age 1 Mg Puget trom. nantes! ~——L EAT HS— 
to stop around your next payday. gt Bee pee Bin Sere tare ads a esate health, to pans on Chambers’ installment _— Py. ‘f ' 4 Announcement of 
Virginia: Teday—Partiy cloudy and cloner sin since ‘Mi i aaa Here is a ical example of the savings: Y 30 a. m 
Temperatures For 24 Hours Ending 8:30 pint Wednesday. et the shown above, use of hearse pone ae ae eat = So “Arup | 
sie mousine, the cay egies tag + 9g Erwan “a cae 
Af plete $694 funeral for only $500. ps ou SAVE of 


% 
82 $500 ; — 4,084 oes api reat. Meiners, 


t,t on aah Tine 


~ 4 


sad Ma sie bay 
ap ; 
terment, Blacksbur«. Va. Services by Chambers 


A 
ity one a" 


tle 
r _ ere) owar 


194 with this plan. Investigate it y: Bar sc WUsiversity pe Park. Ca “a w "Y: 


Washington P Sea 


BUILDING ASSOCIATION pls Be . cn, : © Other complete funerals $95 to $2000 pei 


\ . 


629 F St, N.W. REpublic 7-6293 


. Complete grave opened and closed—$69- Ts 


» 


SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURED UP TO 810,000 


CREMATORIUMg 
i 3-6200 


a. m. Interm 
Cemetery, with fu 


Concessions Granted a C ° T . 
CARACAS, Venezuela, May sions in Venezuela totalling be- ourt - aX nh 
30 (UP)—Qil companies in the tween 5 million and 7% million 

United States, Europe and Asia acres, oe Government said . 


rier sunet vse Aids Area Counties 


TEAR . aie Set 


GRAND OPENIN 


Of Sears New Arlington 


A number of Maryland and privfle firms on Federally 
Virginia counties are due for a owned land are subject to local 
tax bonanza as a result of the taxes. 
ee gape Court decision allow-,- The ruling applies to ares. 

ng. localities to tax military ects built under the 1940 
hevsiod projects. Wherry Act, designed to pro- 

There are 8677 housing units vide better and epoeret hous- 
- in 22 locations in the two states ing for servicemen and their 
Ae all oa Store with a Storewide . |which Defense Department ana- families. 

etesburt = thorities said will “apparently”, In Virginia the Wherry proj- 


f Whshington 
Sale at All Sears Stores! be affected by the court ruling. ects are: 


4 
Servicemen and their fam-| Accotink, 450 units; Chinco- 25 os Street, N.W 
°7 


ilies now renting these units teague’ Naval Air Ordnance Hil 

can expect to pay higher rents Test Station, 306 units: Ft. | 
in the near future, they said, Monroe, Hampton, 206 units; 
because the taxes will be Ft. Eustis, Lee Hall, 412 units: 
passed on to them. Ft. Lee, Petersburg, 300; Naval 


Visit the New Drug 
and Cosmetics Dept. 


at Sears Arlington! for everything Zele need 


WASHINGTON’S GREATEST 
ELECTRIC SHAVER JAMBOREE 


9.88 


side aprons 
protect clothing 


rhe Supreme Court in a 54, Shipyard, Portsmouth, 159 
decision ruled that military units; Quanti®o Marine Base, ! 
housing built and operated by 450 units: and Naval Mine 
‘Depot, Yorktown, 130. units. 
| Also six projects at Nor- 
f O folk: Naval Fifth District) 
r Headquarters, .546; C am p 
Ca e wners Allen Naval Base, 400; Mono- 
“ Oe gram Radio Station, 20; North- 
Refute Critic west Radio Station, 26; and: 
a Naval Air Station, ated 
jun ' 
| Maryland the projects 
Of Burdette | : p 
pene number of units affected RONSON 19.95 
4a gor Kye | Burdette,  AberGone Proving Grounds, 
chief of the Healt epartment 796; Edgewood Chemical Cen- 14 88 
Food and Health Engineering ter at Aberdeen. 554; Severn REMINGTON 60 29.95 : 
Bureau, was voiced yesterday River Naval Command at An-| (DELUXE) 
by the food advisory committee napolis, 396; Naval Training UXE) 12 83 
of the District Restaurant Bev- Center at Bainbridge, 740; Ft. NORELCO 24.95 > 
— a jedisinn Holabird, Baltimore, 147; Na- : 
e committee, in a letter to yal Gun Factory, Indian Head- 4 82 
the District Commissioners, 379, Ft. Meade, 786; and the SUNBEAM 97.50 T ° 
said yee 2 sagen gy criti- Patuxent Naval Air Station,’ 
cism of Burdette was “unwar-' 1990. | 
” , / 
ranted. Some inspectors in| —— 12.88 
folds to fit “ ® jhis bureau had been -quoted SCHICK 25 29.50 
it conveniently in your car |i, s27i05,,eane places were And still less with generous trade- 
comply with District laws and in on your old electric shaver. 
Buy Now for Father’s Day—Graduation 


é regulations. 
, € qirs Seven members of the ad-| 
visory committee and George! 


C. Merrill, president of the| 


Washingtos, 4, D.c 
' . 


THE WASHINGTON  posr ‘and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, May 31, 1956 1 


Daily 9 to 6 
Thurs. 9 to 9 


AIR CONDITIONERS | 


Restaurant Beverage Associa-| 


formerly $69. 00 tion, signed the letter. It said| 
Burdette had been responsible| | 


‘ 1, BRAND NEW SMITH CORONA 

for making Washington a) 1 
R “model” for other metropolitan’ PORTABLE TYPEWRITER. 
‘cities in collecting and cat | 
lyzing bacteria cultures. | 
has been our personal) ING Reyal, Remington 


Se anata y tay oar $49.75 


® Seors Approved quality 
® Durable plastic seat, back 


Individual footrests fold back, make 
‘getting in and off of char easy. 
Swivel caster front wheels with boll 


bearing for easier riding. $6.50 Down $6 Monthly | experience.’ said the letter,, -~ 


at Dr. Burdette has devoted 


Lincoln 7-7500 pieoail to strict adherence to 


911 BI Se re | 
adengburg Rd. N.E. (2) the law and regulations in| “Son, make her promise, too, | 
Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarle (16) EMerson 2-1122 matters involving public health| that she'll always keep your 


and safety. Leniency has 7 
2800 Wilson Bivd., Arlington... JAckson 7-4900 the rare exception.” 4 nome > aeong Sang with 


| long- “gleaming * acon Wax!” 


| CAMERA & PHOTOGRAPHIC | 


Gadget Bag Pe sesthervivehs 99 
Imported Reflex Camera & Case .................$19.88 
Kodak Movie Camera $23.50 
300-Watt Slide Projector, blower-cooled with carrying 
awecn Tee 


NR i oe : 
Weston Meter with case .... 
7 Py = | BE Reg. $59.50 Editor, Splicer, Viewer ... 
€ BE Reg. $15.95 Folding 4-Lite Bar with case 
Reg. $6.95 Plug-in Table Viewer 


Reg. $13.95 30x40 Screen ; 
Reg. $15.95 40x40 Screen... 
Reg. $49.95 Imported 7x35 Binocular, ‘coated lens . 


ON THE NATIONAL’S EASY CREDIT TERMS! _[ tes. 5175.00 Revere stero camera 


$21.49 
$93.50 


FAMOUS G.E. “APPLIANCES 
Sealy Hollywooe Beds in Pairs! 
REGULAR 5 BOTH FOR 


aie @ STEAM 
eal 9595 EACH $¥ 7 Pa 


; Switch steam to dry at flip of a button. 
Complete with 2 innerspring +. 


Reg. 14.95 
$28 
' Ne need to empty water. AC. 


Gat €3 JR. MIXER 


Reg. 17.9 
Lightweight portable. The light- "s . 


weight mixer of a thousand uses. 


Sturdy hand rest, 3 speeds. 


Model M17. 
Our Reg. $129.95 Automatic 


S f TOASTER 


Reg. 17.95 
bed or separate them to | 


$44.17 
twin beds. 2 comfortable 


mattresses, 2 steel springs, 

guard rail and ladder: 2 | 2 

feather pillows PLUS 

— maple aon of | 
a 


7 


Visualizer dial contro! for all fabrics. 


mattresses and 2 matching 
box springs all by Sealy. 
Truly the BUY of the sea- | 
son! | 


Get.toast as dark or as light as yeu like 

if. Pops up extra high for easy handling 

of small pieces. Snapout crumb tray cleans 
. 


Consists of maple bunk | 
easily. AC/DC. . 


Automatic 


i EF SKILLET 


Controlled heat cooks anything from Reg. 17.95 
breakfast to dinner, in or out of doors. 
Fries, bakes, stews, braises. 3-pt. capac- 
ity; easy to wash AC only. 


Easy Terms! 


$447 


i] a Modern Sleeperette Outfit! 


a Our Reg. $119.95 


‘ai room by day... | 
extra bedroom at night! 
Tapestry sleeperette con- 
verts to comfortable bed, 
wrought iron cocktail and 2 
end tables, 2 wrought iron 


@ cons 


€9 crit & 
WAFFLE BAKER © 


Reg. 19.95 


The grids on your Automatic Grill and 
Waffle Baker are reversible—grill on one 
side, bake waffles on the other. They may 
be easily removed and reversed. 


12 


chairs and 2 modern table 


lamps included, 
f F > | . ‘Sty 


Easy Terms! 
All Purpose 


MIXER 


. 34.95 


12-speed mixer. Only mixer with 3 
beaters. With bowls and juicer. 


$94. 84 


Reg. $299.95 %-Ton Mitchell 
with Thermostat 
$349.95 %4-Ton Mitchell 
de luxe . 
$449.95 1¥2-Ton Mitchell 
Imperial .. 
$339.95 %4-Ton 7¥2-Amp. 
Anti-pollen filter 


$174.50 
$197.50 
$269.50 
$199.50 


Pow 


Y wotitire Fant 
Reg. $79.95 


A by 


wnunew FANS 
Reg. $49.50 GE 20-inch Reversible .... 
$59.95 TWIN ... 
$34.95 VORNADO 16W 
$64.95 VORNADO 30W 
$64.50 VORNADO TWIN ........ 


TABLE FANS 
$9.95—G.E. Utility 
$17.95—G.E. 10” Oscillator 
$29.95—G.E. 12” Oscillator 
$54.95—G.E. 16” Oscillator 
$26.95—VORNADO. 16C 
$34.95—VORNADO 20C€ . 
$44.95—VORNADO 24C 
$16.95—West. 10” Oscillator 
$26.95—West. 12” Oscillator 
$44.95—West. 16” Oscillator 


[GARDEN & OUTDOORS | 
REO POWER MOWER $39.50 


Reg. $139.95 


ALUMINUM 
Lawn Chair Contour Lounge 


— $13 7. 95 e:) ‘in 


Reg. $21.95 Silex Electric Lawn Trimmer 
$3.95 Knapp-Monarch Picnic Jug 
$8.49 Thermaster Picnic Chest 

$15.00 Seda King Siphon : 
$2.79 Aladdin 1-Quart Vacuum Bottle 
$1.95 5-Pound QUICK-GRO GRASS SEED 
$4.49 50-Ft. GARDEN HOSE 5 Yr. Guar. 


HEP AERSOL KOROSEAL 
INSECTICIDE BOMB PLAY PONDS 


Reg. $1.19 Reg. $19.95 


59 


Reg. $17.95 Folding Play Pen 
7.95 Scotch Kooler 
16.95 Folding Aluminum Picnic Table 
13.95 Picnic Kit. with 2 thermos bottles 
14.95 Golf Cart 


ALUMINUM 


Reg. $14.95 


$7.97 $] 0-4? 


Reg. $39.95—Heavy Gauge 


OUTDOOR BRAZIER $) 3:7) 


with Motor & Spit, Alcoa Hood, 
Wheels 


ROD & REEL 


Reg. $12.95 
*_5* 


[RADIO & TV 


Brand-New Famous Mahogany 17-in. TV 

Brand-New Famous Mahogany 21-in. TV ......, 

RCA Mahogany Console. 21-in. TV 

RCA 45 Attachment w/ec 

Hi-Fi Table Model Record Player with diamond needle $98. 50 
GE Table Radio Gag, 24.95) 


[. SPECIAL BUYS 


Black & Decker Drill Kit 

Famous Make 2-Brush Floor Waxer 

Kem Plastic Playing Cards . $4. 
Reg. $12.95—Sunbeam Blender Attachment ... . . $7.49 
Westinghouse Dry Iron . 

Toastmaster Toaster 

Reg. $14.95 Cory Knife Sharpener ah 

Revere Saucepan Combination. Special .......... $6.48 
Reg. $89.95 Lewyt Vacuum . $43.88 
Reg. $89.95 Universal Jet 99 ..... on ne scam cn 
Famous Make Upright Vacuum .............- neans 


Matched Set of 


GOLF CLUBS 
with bag 
2 woods Reg. $59.95 


rene 95 
om ae 


THE WAsiiinw.ioN POST end TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, May 31, 1956 7 


~- 


Just in Case 


Murphy 10-Cent Stores M 
which | chandise, celebrates its 50th an- eral stores in the ae 


“dime niversary beginning this week. Maryland and Virginia, was 
The firm, which operates sev-|corporated in 1906 in Pennsyl- 


G. C. Murphy Co. 
claims it was the first 
store” chain to sell 25-cent mer- 


~ GENTLEMEN-WE'VE GOT 
A WHISKY SECRET 


66.86 PR OOF 


El 


wre (tow Cancruey Secectes Game 
© ocurtee SuPemroe Guautt 
eee 206 ¢. e008 


™S WHisky is 6 YEARS OF 
Tn earne 


m 
eerrite unoaean ret Ao? yi 


pests oF | rwellers ris 
Vuusu ilu 
tere «88 Gerr 
Orvetete, Sretucewe 
** .e Ota tere save 


wreur 


ed 
coerce 
ower’ 


One distiller has captured the secret of making American whisky 
like some of the finest light-bodied imported whisky. 

The whisky we are referring to is Embassy Club. It is light, gentle- 
tasting...with a really delightful flavor. It is a revelation in choice 
American whisky. And it is not expensive because you pay no import 
duty. Just try it—you'll be back for more. 


AMERICA’S MOST GENTLE-TASTING WHISKY 


. 


. FINE WHISKY + 86.8 PROOF - CONTINENTAL DISTILLING CORPORATION - PHILADELPHIA, PA 


ark 50th Anniversary — 


| 
| 


Funds Asked 
For ‘Liberty’ 
Ship Tests _ 


vania and within five years in- 
cluded 12 outlets in communi-| 
ties surrounding its headquar- 
ters at McKeesport. | 
Murphy's now operates 303 
stores in 13 states and the Dis- 
trict, and within a few days will Associated Press 
open its first store in a 14th’) The Maritime Administra- 
state—North Carolina. Its busi- tion has asked Congress for 
ness volume last year was oo permission to o— a simple 
million, compared with $251, freighter that could be the 
in 1911, the year that control of | workhorse “Liberty” ship of 
the firm was bought by John!some future emergency. 
S. Mack and Walter C. Shaw. | The slow Liberties that 
James S. Mack, son of John, \rojied almost like jalopies out 
now is president of the com-\of- humming -United States 
ar 4 me ni Mh nye during the World 
e company early deve ar II are now obsolete, Mari- 
—* owen wf expanding its time agen ag: Clanence 
existing stores before it opened |G. Morse told the House Mer- 
new ones, a policy credited by|chant Marine Committee. 
its management with helping) je asked approval of a bill 
congas cae tee ee to let his agency construct and 
substantial authority to individ- nel oe ye ~ 
ual store managers rather than|Their names would be “Free- 
epee rigid centraliza-' qom” = i 
| Freedom would the Lib- 
— phy eng ag eg de ov younger, faster-stepping 
ister. ? 
field to handle. a full line of| “]t is the ship planned for 
eee ine “eae eel construction in the largest num- 
pande e P ber in case an emergency,” 
early, and recently have added Morse said. we 
lines of home furnishings. Freedom could go 16 knots, 
while Liberty was pushed to 
: . ‘exceed 10. Its size is rated at 
Equitable Sells Housing | 9779 deadweight tons and its 
Ray Rg nm catty wae me ay 3 nen - = — 
able 2.ilfe Assurance lety of) pper wou a tter 
the United States has contracted ship—18 knots, 10,900 tons, cost- 
to sell its Fordham Hill housing) ing $8.9 million. . 
development in the Bronx, to th ships, however, have 
Marvin Kratter, real estate in-|been designed for construction 
vestor, and associates. under wartime needs 


———— 


Advance Reports 


Men who heed the Weath- 
er Bureau anticipate a sim- 
mering Summer. Not 
wishing to get caught 
short (or shabby) by the 
first hot spell, they're se- 
lecting their breeze-weight 
G.G.G. suits mow . .<. and 
charging them at Usiver- 
sity Shop. 


1318 G STREET, NW. 
OPEN THURS. EVENING 


—— 


Sears Store Opens — 


World of Finance 


2d Quarter 
User Stocks 
OF Steel at 


Record High : 


In Arlington Today 


Sears Roebuck and Co. will multi-million-dollar project will | | 
‘open the doors of its Arlington be built on a 167-acre site. mere 
‘store at 9:45 a. m. today to q.. New M | NEW YORK, May 30 (#—In- 

Two New Managers ventories of steel in the hands 
sales quarters more than double ; ries 
MANSFIELD, Ohio ‘®— of consumers are expected to 
its previous space. ; ; : Ss i xpe 
Westinghouse Electric Corp.’ .... an alltime high by the 

Enlargement of the store at Kas announced appointment of "°°" ®" Siwine tush 
2900 Wilson blvd. puts the two new division managers in end of the ‘second quarter, 
| Arlington outlet well up among the appliance field. They are the Iron Age, national metal 

bent Jolin J. Anderson, in charge of working’ weekly said today 

the chain's largest in the coun- ' Pciary> - } , 
major appliances, and his suc-, put there is an imbalance of 

try, according to J. T. Barnett, cessor, S. J. Stephenson, in ordre: > — 
Sears general manager for the charge of porthble appliances. supply in such critical prod. 
|Washington area. ‘ucts as plates, structurals and 


| Features of the renovation oil country goods that would 
include an employes’ recrea- leave some consumers in & 
jtion room on the third floor, relatively tight spot in the 
a parking lot expanded to ac- é 
commodate 550 cars at a time. event of a steel. strike, it 
The expansion was carried gut added. 
at a cost of ‘$2.5 million, It said that while some steel 
Barnett said, with the Jaseph users\ have better-than-normal 
F. Nebel Co.,.of Washington, stee! lies Others are live 
a hand-to-mouth existence 


principal contractor. 
? ’ $50 Million Increasé 
New Chemway Offices Combined net assets of the some products are 
NEW YORK ™#— Chemway seven National Securities avellan’s SS ae sees 
Corp., formerly Zonite Prod- Series mutual funds totaled (“". particularly cold-rolled 
ucts Corp., has begun construc-| $283,786,512 at the end of April, *°“°"—* *! le other products 
tion of executive and adminis- compared with $253,000.50) a ig: Phe enim ; 
tration offices at its research year ago. .Shareowners in-, vag | . 
and production laboratory site creased to 107,182 from 95,184 the labor negotiations in the 
in Mountain View, N. J. The a year ago, nage 


Esso Lists Changes 

NEW YORK (# — Standard 
Oil Co. (New Jersey) announced 
the election of Lioyd W. Elliott 
to the executive committee an 
appointment of Dyer W. Ram- 
sey Jr. as coordinator of the 
company’s worldwide market- 
ing operations. sun 
ing 
hecause 
eadily 


hapes, 


) assuming that 
industry are concluded 
peacefully, the expected third 


. , 


oun ter 


ee 


:? 
its 


| slump will bring steel 
) production to 1956 low 
. point, Iron Age said, but this 
Directors Plan Merger decline will be due to the usual 
summer vacation and heat 
ed iproblems and repair shutdowns 
| ° mq «(aS wel as to the easier demand 
otas orax Iris for flat-rolled products. 
9 ron Age predicted a fourth 
r comeback in steel de- 
today. Pacific Coast Borax is mand for the following rea- 
the American affiliate of Borax;S0ns: Present heavy invento 
(holdings), Ltd., London. ries Of automobiles will be de- 
The merger is subject to ap- pestee ane aes ordering 208 
i957 model production will be 
proval of stockholders of both under way; the money and 
concerns at special meetings to credit situation should be 
be held late in June. easier by csr eg one 
Holders of the 725,000 shares “TUPMEM’ Spenaing shou ~ 
at a peak in September; 
of common stock in United SN ay of election Py 
ed States Potash, announced States Potash, exclusive of the qefense spending will ‘have 
| _|Borax group, will be offered taten hold 
Pee) tee share of 42 per cent pre- ‘The miagazine observed that 
ferred stock of $100 par value the oytin or a peaceful set« 
and five shares of common stock t)ement the labor negotia- 
of United States Borax & ' to hinge on wheth- 
YF earygpe toon Oo tion aeeaes er the union is seriou® about 
ic Yrtarc.es f . ar ‘Oe 
| Potash common. pe A ns yg o~ 
If the merger is Approved by \nobend = ” Stoel oneiell 
United States Potash holders, will fight this vigorousty, Irom 
|the Potash shares owned by the age caida if the union 
+ nese Ey, loa be surren- sticks by its guns on this issue 
Upon completion of the Bryer he ~~ worm ae 
imerger, the capitalization of pti A kee ire 
‘United States Borax & Chemi- 
cal will consist of $14.5 million 
of 4%2 per cent preferred stock 
8 ‘and 4,175,000 shares of common 
“ye: : » | stock, of which 3,100,000 shares 
avt—you just cant start @ will be owned by the Borax 
happy home without the long | group. 
gleam and protection “Beacon | The $14.5 million of preferred 
Wax” gives to your floors!” ,and 725,000 shares of common 
|will be owned by present Pot 
‘ash holders other than the 


uarte! 
NEW YORK, May 230 @ 
Directors of Pacific Coast Borax 
Co, and United States Potash 
'Co. have agreed on a merger of 
the two companies. 
| The name of the new com- 
ipany will be United States 
Borax & Chemical Corp James 
M. Gerstley, president of Pa- 
cific Coast Borax, and Horace) 
'M. Albright, president of Unit-' 


2) 


Or 


Lions er 


some 
’ 
Ln 

and 


the 


page 


r 
ANCHOR POST PRODUCTS ine 


quarterly of 206 


36TH CONSECUTIVE 
QUARTERLY COMMON 
STOCK DIVIDEND 


eguiar 


ee 


‘The most frequent service 
6 flights daily to 


= 


®* | Borax group, and the remain 


ing 350,000 shares of common 
will represent the holdings in 
America of a group of private 
investors headed by Lazard 
Freres & Co., New York. = 
Borax Ltd., London, recently) 
announced it .was transferring 
the greater part of its assets 
and operations in the United 
States to Pacific Coast Borax 
Co. Under the revamping. Pa- 
fic Coast Bogax Co. was given 
ownership of the boron de- 
posits at Boron, Calif., and fac- 
tories for the production of! 
borax, boric acid, and numer-| 
ous inorganic and organic 
boron compeunds | 


| 7 . ” | 
National Gypsum Issue 
BUFFALO, N.Y., #®—The 
National Gypsum Co. an- 
nounced an estimated $20 mil- 
lion stock issue to provide for 


YOUR RENTAL 
PROPERTIES 
WILL PAY 


MANAGED BY 
OUR EXPERIENCED, 
RELIABLE STAFF 


company expansipn. 2 Mass. Ave. N.W., NA. 8.5020 


_—- 
= 


| - $TOCK DIGEST: 


A MUST for Investors—indicating market opinion, 
rating, earnings, dividends. Price range 1937-1956 
and other information on listed and unlisted stocks. 


Coll or Write for Free Copy 


® OPEN SATURDAYS @ EVENINGS UNTIL 9 P.M. 


- Jones Kreectr « Hewirr 


ad 


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Cofrits Building 1625 Eye St. N.W., DI. 17-5700 
Gee. Mason Hotel, Alex., Ve. Leke Weles, Floride 


: 


.. 


12.6% RETURN 


PLUS AMORTIZATION (Virtually Tax-free because of favor- 
able on Rate). On investnient of $265,000 cash in 
regional Shopping Center completed 3 years ago in large 
Metropolitan Area of New Jersey. Tenants include Wool- 
worth, Food Fair, Adeline Shops; all on long term leases. 
Sufficient land included for Gasoline Service Stations or 
7500 sq. ft. of additional stores. 


Call Mr. BRIAN 
LO. 7-8686 


(Ne Brokers Please) 


es 
ee 


Offering You 


a managed investment in 
.70 to 100 high-grade com- | 
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. income and long-term 

growth possibilities from 
the List of Legal Investments for Trust Funds in the 
District of Columbia 


Prospectus may be obtained from your dealer or the wader signed 


|___ JOHNSTON, LEMON & CO. __ 
Member Philedelpbia-Baltimore Stock Exchange ¢ 


SOUTHERN BUILDING 115 NO. ST. ASAPH 
WASHINGTON 5, DB. C. ALEXANDRIA, VA. 
A eEeew obligation prespectes on WASHINGTON MUTUAL 


a 
| WASHINGTON 
. 


MUTUAL i 
INVESTORS 
FUND 


inv 


emsoaadl A) ee 


ick Aetion 
| xpected on 
Roads Bill 


By Wilmot Hercher 
Associated Press 

Senate-House agreement on 
the multi-billion dollar high- 
way bill is just around the cor- 
ner, several key Senators pre- 
ome dicted yester-' 

day. 

The Senate) 
passed the 
measure short- 
ly after mid- 
night yester- 
day, approving 
plans for a 40, 
000-mile net- 
work of mod- 
ern roads con-| 
necting almost| 
every big city) 

in the United States. | 

Now the legislation goes to! 
a Senate-House Conference! 
Committee for adjustment of! 
differences between the Sen-| 
ate version and that passed by) 
the House April 27. 

This was not expected to be 
too hard a job, since both) 
branches of Congress recognize! 
the need for highway moderni-| 
gation and are agreed general-| 
ly on how to go about it and 
how to pay for it. | 

A compromise must be worked 
out, however, on how to divide 
among the participating states 
the $25 billion in Federal funds 
e@uthorized for the interstate 
system. 

The Senate proposes to fol-| 
low the present law and dis-| 
tribute the money under a for-! 
mula giving two-third? weight! 
to the population of a state.) 
one-sixth to its area and one-| 
sixth to its rural road milé-! 
age. | 
Under the House plan, the 
money would be allotted ac: 
cording to the needs of the 
states as already reported to} 
the Federal Bureau of Public! 
Roads. 

Sen. Albert Gore (D-Tenn.),| 
sponsor of the Senate bill, said 
he was certain the conferees! 
would agree to launch the pro-| 
gram under the Senate formula.| 

He said the compromise bill 
might include provision for a’ 
restudy by the Bureau five 
years hence to determine the 
actual needs of the states to 
complete their share of the 
road building. Congress could 
readjust the formula in line 
with the Bureau's findings, he 
added. 

Sen. Francis Case (R-S. D.), 
senior Republican on the Sen- 
ate Roads Committee headed 
by Gore, said he also expects 
that the Senate formula will 
be used at the start. But he! 
said some way would have to’ 
be found to shift the program 
ultimately to a sound “needs” 

sis. ' 

Both House ahd Senate have 
approved tax increases totaling) 
more than $14 billion over a 16- 
year period to help pay for the 
highways. ) 

There would be a penny hike 
fn the present Federal gasoline 
tax of two cents a gallon to 
raise most of the money. and 
increases in the levies on tires, 
tread rubber, diesel fuel, 
trucks, buses and trailers. 

The Bureau estimated these 
would cost the typical car own- 
er $8.60 a year. 

The House version of the leg- 
fislation provides for a 51% bil- 
lion dollar Federal-state spend- 
ing program over 13 years. 

The Senate version would be 
about the same if. projected 
over the same period. But it 
actually totals only about $37) 
billion because the Senate gave) 
a 13-year authorization only to 
the interstate programs. Its au- 
thorizations for the primary. 
farm-to-market and urban road 
systems run only five years. | 

Both bills would authorize’ 
the Secretary of Labor to fix 
minimum wage rates for the! 
work to be done on the inter- 
state system. But the Senate’) 
version would require that 
rates be fixed before contrac- 
tors bid on read work, and! 
would also permit judicial re- 
view of the rates set by the 
Secretary. 

The House bill does not con- 
tain these extra provisions. 


U. S. Aide Promises 
Help for Liberia 


MONROVIA, Liberia, May 30 
w—George V. Allen, United 
States Assistant Secretary of 
State, said last night the United 
States will do every thing pos- 
sible to make up for “100 years | 
of our neglect to do something 
for Liberia.” He was addressing | 
a diplomatic dinner in his 
honor. 

Charles D. B. King, former 
President of Liberia and his 
country’s first Ambassador to 
Washington, said in a speech 
at the same dinner: “The 
United States has built many 
dams in other countries for 
which she has been damned, 
but here in Liberia she would 
be blessed for any dam she 
builds.” 


Doctor Discovers 
100% Relief for 
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ALSO IN TODAY’S NEWSWEEK: 


BUSINESS: 
THE “WHAT NEXT!” FIELD OF SYNTHETICS 
Newsweek's weekly Spotlight on Business 


_ INTERNATIONAL: 
EMPIRE TO COMMONWEALTH 
—Britain’s Fateful Experiment 
Read Special International Report 


POLITICS: 
Will the Business Slowdown Hurt the GOP? 
Read Newsweek's Washington Trends 


> 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


19 


Thursday, May 31, 1956 


THE 
pupe] tie 
PLANE 


the facts... the background... 
the staggering significance 


Less than a decade ago top authorities were calling the atomic airplane forever 
impossible. Today it’s close to readiness for its takeoff from the drawing boards. 


In today’s Newsweek you'll read the whole story—past, present, 
future. The story of incredible problems already solved, the problems 
‘still ahead . .. What the atomic plane will be capable of... How 

it changes the whole world concept of attack and defense— 
tremendously reduces the possibility of war itself. 


AUTHORITATIVE CONCEPT 
_ =detailed in today’s Newsweek 9! 


— 


—And then there are the peacetime aspects. In all, five eye-widening pages. 

And this is just one example of the unique and vital editorial service NEWSWEEK 
applies to all significant events, every week. 

As a result, NewsweeK has attracted a circulation of a million and more—from 
any angle, America’s most significant million. | 

One “for instance”: NEWSWEEK delivers more readers in Business, 
Industry and Government—per advertising dollar— 

than any other news or business magazine. 


‘NEWSWEEK ... SERVING AMERICA’S MOST SIGNIFICANT MILLION 


be. 


wma Charges Erased| | 


———— | Washington open 12 noon to 9 P.M.; Langley Park, Md.; 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. | 
4s | In Bus Boycott 


? * . TALLAHASSEE, Fia.,. May 
<J _ 30 @®—City authorities today 

= > Mad 3 a dropped;;charges against two 
~) D Ei oD “ ~ Negro college students whose 
| Ps arrest for sitting beside a 

DI. 7-8250 4 white woman in a bus touched 
¥ "4 off a spreading Negro boycott 


, 


1138 Conn. Ave. H.W. | 
— a of Tallahassee city buses. 
~MAGRUDER’S MAGRUDER’S “= 4 , : Police Chief Frank Stouta- 


mire said the city has turned) 


UNSWEETENED ea, _———~./ ‘the matter over to authorities 
‘ ‘eee! of Florida A. and M. Univer- 
Blended DRY bo) Nat © si 

WHISKEY | Wilhemina Jakes, 26, and 
Associated Press |Carrie Paterson, 20, had been 
Blended 35% G | N | P ifree on $25 bond to appear in 
4 YEAR OLD Join Top 10 leity Police Court Friday on 
90 Proof charges of putting themselves 

65% Grain Made from 100% [| Carmine DiBiase (left) and (in 4 position to incite a riot. 


$ ot Grain Neutral Eugene Francis Newman have Stoutamire denied that the 
Neutral Spirits meres Spirits been added to the FBI's ex- Charges were being dropped in 


| . a order to appease Negro leaders 

79 clusive list es "ae mest who ate demanding the right 
. | wanted men. DiBiase 1S ifor Negro bus riders to take 
sought in a 5-yearold New vacant seats in the white sec- 


York slaying while Newman tion of city buses when the 
A . ge Negro section at the rear is 


| is charged with participating full Father's Day Is 


| ‘ in an attempt to steal nearly “We would like, of course, | 
MAGRUDER S Glen $500,000 from an armored to see integration on the buses, Sunday, June 17th ) 


truck in Buffalo. but we're not pulling at that 


bone now.” said the Rev. C. K. 


NO. > Graeme 4 | Steele, local president of the 


. National Association for Ad- “ 
rt Md facitetis See HATS OFF TO DAD 
SCOTCH Mihister to Poland Negro leaders, representing 


the Inter-Civic Council, . put 


eel on ‘their demands before City 

WHISKY ee 4 Manager Arvah Hopkins, May- 

pore JERUSALEM, Israeli Sector, ,. rreq Winterle and C. L. Car. 

an BOURBON a ea May 30—The Isracli Foreign ter, manager of Cities Transit, 
roo . today the Inc ' 

Ui Ministry sumounces Carter claims the boycott, He’ll be cool—comfortable—and smart 


' ; Latz : 
WHISKEY 59 appointment of Katriel Katz as now in its third day, has not 
s 


Isracli’s~Minister in Warsaw affected bus revenues or pas- in our fabulous rew selection of 
59 Officials described the ap- senger loads, even though 
pointment as a “normalization Negroes compose 60 to 65 per'| 

FIFTH 


FIFTH || of diplomatic relations between cent of total riders. He said the| 
the two countries Israel has usual number of Negroes is rid-| 
been represented in Poland by ing, with the exception of 65 


Liquors sold only at Conn. Ave. Store a charge d'affaires since 1953, and M. University students. 


the height of an anti-Zionist Steel admittéd many Negroes | 


Prices effective through closing Sat., June 2 campaign in Communist East rode the buses yesterday and) 
some were waiting at the reg-| 


ular bus stops today, “but that! 
te aces “-~ —__— - “ng is because we weren't organ-| ro ical Suits 
Washington, open 12 noon to 9 P.M.; Langley Park, Md., 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. _ ized any they didn’t know where 


84 Proof 


’ 


else to go for transportation.” 
Steele said a car-pool service 
w has been worked out to! 


ip Negroes at 13 different! and Sportswear 


Besides first-come, first-served 
seating, the Negroes also de- 
manded courteous treatment Dad’!! really enjoy the cool ease and elegance of Palm 
| from bus drivers and employ- 


ment of Negro drivers on buses! Beach this summer! The fabrics themselves are lighter, 

serving predominantly Negro! r rmance. Too 

areas. These are the same de-| smoother, cooler ane of even stable pe peer 
mands presented by Negroes! —Palm Beach offers its customary outstanding fit in the 


who have boycotted city buses| ah 
in Montgomery, Ala., since last] finest selection of patterns in its history. Treat Dad to 


December 
se ae the labe! he can trust in men’s wear' 


= 


kK. : ree, 
HATS OFF TO DAD! | 


~ A LE! PRM itn, BeBe etl te Court to Hear 
® 


Integration 


Palm Beach 


Suit July 12 Washable Suits .. .35.95 


Short Sleeve Sport Shirts  .essvsy2 2 ee ee 


'Federal District Court suits 
brought by the National Assoia- Palm Beach 
tion for the Advancement of Fashion Fiver ... 52.90 
Colored People to compe! 
school integration in Virginia 
will be heard here July 12 | Palm Beach 
This suit names Charlottes- Sport Coats .... .27.95 
ville school officials as defend-| 
ints. Dates in cases confrcern- 
Arlington, Norfolk and Palm Beach 


: wport News have not been Slacks 10.95 and 12.95 


The first suit brought by the 
NAACP in Prince Edward! Use our convenient 
County, was one of five cases| Divi 

y, ivided Payment Plan 
that ultimately resulted in the 


| S Supreme Court decision Pay Pay Pay 


outlawing school segregation 
The Prince Edward case will \y Vy Vy 

‘be opened im Federal District in June | in July [in August 
Court at Richmond July 9. 


, ; _ | - ' 
‘Se Marve C hil B , 
St. Marys County @ 2M t)) 


POR ae 
Asks Suit Dismissed. ee ee oe 

BALTIMORE, May 30 A—A 
motion by which the St. Mary's) 
County School Board asks dis- 
missal of a suit aimed at fore-| 


® Authentic Tartan Pleide! ing integration in the county| “ ; , ’ 
© Open Weave Cottons! chools will be heard in Fed-| : Make his a Lee! He'll love every 
| eral Court June 20. : i it! 

© Mexican Wedding Shirts! °" The National Association for : cool minute of wearing 
® Sand-tone Figures! the Advancemert of Colored 
People filed the original suit 


| March 16. The NAACP con- o 2 _ yy 
Every shirt is luxury tailored’! All tended Negro children in St - ~*~, LP - ' MEN ~ LEE 


are washable! Shown are just a Mary's County are being denied 
their right to nonsegregated| 


few of th lorful shirt . as. 

ies et a 6 tk be education and asked the court) . ” Ow 

Two way collars in Town and to order the school board to! Nes ‘ ) Ne STR AW H A’ i ‘Ss 
— ' + ™ es 


Country style, Italian collars, Con- present a plan for integration.| 
: | Small (14-1414) On May 16, the school board’ 
inentai styie. ma . 2/, asked dismissal of the suit. It 


Medium (15-15%), Large (16- contended the NAACP failed | é ae 
A TIA) to show the county has not’! a. a = 

1672), extra Large (17-1772) made a start toward desegre-| pi s a0 

gation. The dismissal motion,| : and 

which will be heard June 20, 

p> also. contends the Federal] Court 
. ' ff here lacks jurisdiction in the 
~“ 5 hk Ze \ j ; hid matter because the NAACP 
SUMMER I AJA! [AS | . failed to exhaust its legal and 
administrative remedies. 


When that broiling sun starts beating down on 
| the ‘old man” he'll be happy you've given him 
hati oer ied A po ae take | a “Lee Cooler!” Light and airy — they're cooler 
\ ietnam Reds Cite U. S. . ag a. than anything he’s worn. Best of all he gets the 
ede 4 ¥ high fashion features he wants—new narrower 
HONGKONG, May 30—Com- , i brim, medium tones. 


; oe 
oT a Aad 


sleeve, long leg cotton plisse, 
a : . munist North Vietnam has 


short sleeve, knee-length cotton ba- ) WE ¢ - ne | ‘made a fresh charge against 
tiste in solid or fancy patterns. All DELL XE SHOR I S the United States of bringing 
, war material into anti-Commu- 
by Famous Maker! Also, cotton nist South Vietnam in violation |. 
broadcloth in the group. A, B, C, cant - 89¢ of the Geneva armistice agree- 


and D ments, -according to Hanoi 
| Radio. 


Boxer style, 1 2" elastic waistband 
Smart new colors, patterns Wovens style. Expertly tailored pila es ht 
ce ie cal a ety of stripes, end on ends, solids 
roi ' : : : 
— or pima cotton in luxury white. 


3 for $2 : + . 
ie Sizes 30 to 44. Director Sh 
Reg. 75¢ and $1 Men's Hose 1.25 Tee Shirts and Durene Under- , DES 


Cinciinn tance ented: Cotten eeaaie shirts in combed cotton knit. 36 ; | low cut for 5 
Summer colors and patterns. ideal gifts... . to 46 89e SPECIAL f |] yp, 9 
2 prs. $1 3 SUMMER summer wear 
| MEN’S REG. 3.95 & $5 RATES " pe > ae 
. 3. Men's Wallets DRESS SHIRTS 7 a i Membership Smart—because it's so comfort- 
ane ethane bos Ae yoni Privilegess i Locker, Gym. able! Smart because it’s so sensibly priced! 
: Super cotton broadcloth Swimming Pool, Hand — Two-eyelet tie, optional with tassel laces, 
144x76, regular fused Ball, Squash, Gym with crown neolite sole and heel. B, 9 to 11. 
collars, barre! cuffs. Soft 399 "Sk 5 C2. te} 
(plus 10% Fed. Taz) spread slotted collar, bar- 3 . ; 


rel or French cuffs. Some 4-MONTHS—$12.00 - _ -- Many other styles, 9.95 to 12.95 


Lansburgh’s—-Men's Shops—W ashington, open-weave 100% Da- 


Street Floor; Langley Park, Md. Ist Floor | ae dress shirts, 14-17. YMC f 4 | | 


Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 4 Ash jor Other “Y” Summer Rates Wash 7th, 8th Streets PHONE NA. 8- L Park, Md., New ire Ave. and Universi 
. | , Hee pia ‘i | 


Reg. 1.50 Men's Summer Ties. 


a 


| 
' 
\ 


ling Due Here = ! 8 N ] lA li n Ge New W eekl Pa er 2 THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HER ae 
ee to to Thursday, May 31, 1956 
alter “C “Dowis May 30 of State Department. He has been en. 7° r ing t y P 
: ng, recently minister and deputy to Ambas- ‘ 

mminated U. S. a Mary Cook Hackman, presi-, advertising manager, formerly editorials and cartoons on, cur- 

Korea, left for United | sader James B. Conant in West : Undergoes dent and director of the Ar- with the Wheaton Shopper. ‘rent local affairs. As for comics 

ates today to consult with the aia mse since 1508. lington Citizen, Inc., said yes-| Mrs. Hackman said the pa- “We might develop a strip of 

. terday officers of the corpora- per will be devoted to news of our own.” don’ f keep if fs secret 
© Thousands and thousands of Washington area 2 


Operation tion hope to have the first edi- interest to Arlingtonians. The paper will start as an 
folks are passing the word along on how nice it is to 


tion of the weekly paper off She said the editorials, to &page weekly, expanding as 
do business with 


{ Sen. Matthew M. Neely, 81, the presses by June 21. be written by Mrs. Crutcher, finances permit. It will contain 
FRANKS of D. C. 


- - ee (D-W. Va.), underwent surgery, . aiy -&@ maximu f 63 
lomatic | yesterday at the Bethesda Naval The Arlington Citizen was in- will favor progressive manage ri - um of 65 per’ cent 
Medical Center. His condition corporated last week and stock ment in the county but the advertising, 
“Drink. x Was reported . . |went on sale Thursday at $10 paper will not be a “mouth. WHOSE WATCHWORDS ARE 
as “good” at 5 ani a share. piece” for any county organi 
can Pee | | Mrs. Hackman admitted she zation. HONESTY and INTEGRITY 


* WO LIQUOR TASTE... FY >. by the medical | 
NO LIQUOR BREATH! <) officer of the could not say whether the ven-, In a prospectus sent out to 
I~. , county residents, the directors 
34 Ton “se | ATTENTION 
CHRYSLER Gov’t Employees 


day. ‘ture will succeed but said “‘ emphasized there will be no 
Reg. 
AIRTEMP 3800... *2O9 


N eely is : looks good.” She said they “canned material of any kind.” 
chairman of the | have already sold “several thou- Ajso,: they said there will be 
Reg. 429.95 
CASEMENT I TON-—208 vour 
FRANK'S PRIC 
: V/y ‘> Ton- 1" Amp. 


Senate District r oe 
, ll th” of stock. (no national or international 
Committee. His caren tng: yet news except as it affects the 
WINDOWS 
Factory $ ; j THERMOSTAT 
Crates G RCA FLUSH MOUNT 
1955 S 
racroRY 179 
wes HOTPOINT | "82 


associates said " | Other directors are An 
$920) a 
239 1% Ton |i, Ton 7% AMP. 


the surgery was . ‘Crutcher, also vice Seocideut: county. - 
Reg. 349.95 


minor. Neel Virginia D. Westhaeffer, also| 7¢y Plan to run some guest 
The veteran — secretary-treasurer; David L. 
"RCA. "199 AIRTEMP 


legislator had been hospitalized Krupsaw, county board mem- 4 World Wide Favorite 
he 129.95 Pemeus 7 CASEMENT 


‘for a week in preparation for ber, and Edmund D. Camp- As BEST In Mineral Oil / 
Since 1721. ‘REl KA’ the operation. bell .*s 
| Neely, of Fairmont, W. Va.. Two staff members have al- . 
, ok qa “I told “em you won't vell as 
%4 TON $199 | _‘winoows 


has served as Senator off and ready been hired. They are 
Reg. 279. 95 | HOTPOINT 


The World's Most Honored Vodka ‘on since 1922. He also has been Myron Scholnick, graduating the floors ain't harmed «ince 
‘governor of West Virginia and senior at American Universary, | MEW-!f you prefer antacid-laxative beip. you use the wax with the very 
eid ask by na Magno. Nujol , 
Y2 TON $184 


for vs ’ 
|4 member of the House. reporter, and David Wohlleben, a oe hardest gleam, “Beacon Wax!” 
CASEMENT 


~ 


lee ee ee 


oe 
ar ’ ai 


ie *% . a - - 
TTT,” - ee 


Reg. $350 1955 


ee id 


il 
ee a a a a a a 
lee ed ee ee he i 


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TV Ge 19 1956—Reg, 139.95 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, 


_- fe 


May 31, 1956 


N.C. Race Stan 
HeldUnchange 


By Robert F. Raker 


Rta? Reporter 


WINSTON-SALEM, N.C 
May 30—Long-time political ob 
servers in North Carolina see 


eaid that he 


“might” sign 1¢ 
when he gets to Washington 
Deane had no organization 


no evidence that the state has and spent no money on his cam- 


retreated from 
its moderate 
attitude on the 
school segrega- 
tion issue. 

Many North- 
ern newspa- 
pers and some 
Southern poli- 
ticians con. 
cluded that the 
defeats of Rep 
Cc, B. Deane 
and Rep. Thur- 
mond Chatham 
Democratic 
caused by their failure to sign 
the Southern Manifesto. The 
twin defeats were believed to 
indicate a “hardening of atti 
tude” on the racial issue 

But other observers in the 
state decline to endorse that 
opinion, and say that the pic- 
ture is not clear-cut 

Paul Kitchin defeated Deane 
in the Eighth District and 
Ralph J. Scott won over Chat- 
ham in the Fifth. Both winners 
are considered moderates, and 
it was pointed out that neither 
campaigned on the Manifesto, 
and both played it down 
But in the Fourth District, 
the Manifesto was the big cam- 
paign issue. Rep. Harold D 
Capley, chairman of the House 
Agriculture Committee, also 
had refused to sign. His op 
éfient was W. E. Debnam, a 
aleicgh radio commentator 
Cooley clobbered him 

{The “Declaration of Consti- 
tutional Principles” was intro 
ddeed in Congress on May 12 
ane signed by more than 100 
Southern ( ongressmen Tt 
called the Supreme Court's 
dégecregation decision an exer 
cig@ of “naked judicial pog>r™ 
and pledged the signers to use 


in Saturday's 
primary were 


ali lawful means to’obtain a re-| 


aration fas 
tne 


Versa! The De 
sig@c become known as 
S@athern Manifesto 
Cooley didn’t sign, and 
Rep. Erte! Carlyle of 
S@venth District, did sign 
was defeated by fe 
Alton A. Lennon. Neither the 
race issue nor » Manifesto 
figured in the campaign 
alifough this a District in 
which the state maintains three 
kifids of segregated schools 
white, Negro and American 
Ig@d@ian 
Deane is known as a liberal 
New Dealer and Fair Dealer 
Kitchin has had his eve on 
Deane’s seat for a long time 
bt was not expected to run un- 
tiL 1958 After the manifesto 
was introduced and Deane re 
fused to sign it, Kitchin 
at the last moment 
Deane carried the northern 
pertion of the District where 
t® Negro population is smal] 
and there is not much racial 
feeling Kitchin piled up a 
commanding lead in heavy vot- 
ing in the southern portion 
which has a larger Negro pop- 
Viation 
Kitchin 
Mention 
the campaign 


wor 
the 
but 


did not voluntarily 
tne manifesto during 
When he was 
asked about it, he replied that 
he would have signed it if he 
Bad been in Congress. Since 
his primary victory, Kitchin has 


filed | 


Kitchin had a well- knit 


‘organization behind him. 
| When Deane’s supporters 


: | | sensed the tide against him, 


> |ithey pleaded with him to make 
}a public statement saying that 
ihe is opposed to schoo! inte 
gration. He refused, and one 
‘source quotes his reply as: “I 
‘don’t have to go to Congress, 
‘but I do have to live with 
Charlie Deane.” 

| Kitchin got 23.508 votes. 
Deane 19.500. Political observ- 
ers say that the manifesto was 
a factor in the race. but not 
the deciding one 

Absenteeism is helieved to 
have defeated Chatham in the 
Fifth District. Scott, 
ponent, pounded away at that 
issue 

Observers here think that 
Chatham's political strength 
has been declining for some 
time, and that his refusal to 
sign the manifesto helped him 
more than it hurt. 

The Manifesto was the big 
issue in the Fourth District, and 
Congressman Cooley met it 
head on. In a hot’ campaign 
sparked by loud speaker trucks, 
pretty girls, pamphlets and bit- 
ter words, Cooley got 35,000 
votes to 20,500 for Debnam 

The racial issue was also 
raised in the race between Gov 
Luther Hodges and State Sen 
Tom Sawyer, who accused 
Hodges o; “bartering the racial 
heritage of unborn children in 
North Carolina to keep the 
Negro vite within the Demo- 
cratic Party.” 

Hodges, considered a mod- 
erate, gave Sawyer a thorough 
trouncing—372,107 to 29.081 


rmer Sen./| 


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Thursday ~s Hours: Washington, Noon to 9 P.M.; Silver Spring wid PARKington, 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 
i j j | 


\ 
\ 


| ; 


|, THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
23 


FEATURED AT CAMPBELL’S IN U. S. Accused | Py, . : 3 Thursday, May 31; 1956 
WASHINGTON & SILVER SPRING . : : : 60" : 
Of ‘Inertia’ 
OnSI —— Ta | | DON'T MAKE A BUY 
n S1ums \ oa ‘ é / ne - 7 WITHOUT SEEIN G ie} @ > he} 


United Press 
A House Investigating sub- 
committee yesterday accused 
Administration housing  offi- 
cials of blocking slum clear- 
ance with “red tape” and their) “ 
own “inertia.” 
In an official report on its Big Day for Him 


long investigation of Federal | 

housing programs, the group) 4 ate ag 1, Y hice 
sharply scolded Government of-| pe malar ane 5 ei 
ficials for paying more atten- ink from & thirdstery  wis- 


tion to “grandiose publicity 
programs” than actual work. | dow of a house yesterday and 


“The existing \ rogram as far then ran two blocks to a fire- 
from being adequate,” the) house. But he was too excited 
group said. “We are greatly! tg give firemen the address | © 
concerned ——— we gy of the house so they put him | *.- 
that, until adequate tools are ee 
provided, the rehabilitation pro- aboard a pumper and allowed 
gram may end in failure.” him to direct them to the 

The Subcommittee said that blaze. 
in its study of housing in gd cee eee Aavertiooment 
York, Philadelphia, Los 


geles, ag peg Bir ‘Beacon Wax’ Wins | | 
on i te re paw be won oem F loor Tests With : -, x f & . ae BOTH STORES OP 
ible fact” stood out—“that so Cm oe. " T EN 
Vi far the program has moved New Lasting Gleam ee ~ oe 4 Ft me ONITE sf 4 | 9 
fy J ce 1 WOox — re ag or ne Many housewives who have| | ~ a f ¥ # We're so sure our —— are th P MM, 
e 


ade floor wax tests, as well) © ae © in town th 
: ae i at we'll gladi 
Y give you 


' ? 
|complishment. ‘as Beacon’s chemical labora- 


| {In Washington, an urban re- tories, prove that ‘Beacon ieee = das al “aheRR: | TWICE THE 

newal inspection team is sur- | DIFFERENC 
HIGH FIDELITY ere the ta acre_ Second the eee ee GET "SUPER DISCOUNTS. Eel ayy foe LESS ea 
ae ee ee ee AT BOTH BOYD'S STORES! ~——— 


now S Si) how much should be torn down) i 
149: and rebuilt. Builders of Wash-|¢ m KING-SIZE DISCOUNTS ON BRAND-NEW FAMOUS MAKE 


only 


: ington’s first redevelopment € 
wesc — et xt f ITE HERS 
' ' Washington — hope to start 
} } 
lere’s news for those who have been looking for buildine this fall. The acenel’ 


high fidelity at a down-to-earth price. New Magnavox Area C project developed by 

gives you full console performance at a price far Webb & Knapp is awaiting ap- 

less than you would expect to pay for such top proval by the COMMETERSES.J' ¢ 

quality and superb features |. The Subcommittee members 

‘blamed “inertia” and unwill- | ( 

Console is equipped with: ingness by officials to accept ( 
‘responsibility. They said not 


ad Tey . 
12” bass speaker plus coaxially mounted 5° «high ene commitment for en urben : 3% . } 8] Pp Ss 
frequency speaker. Balanced 10-watt high fidelity renewal project has been made 


amplifier Precision automatic Magnavox record under the Federal ety owed! with thermostat 
Compact acoustical since it was adopted two years | ‘ 
ago 


Needs nS special wiring! 


TOP BRAND 


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72 amp. 


Regular $389.95 New 


i i i i 
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“€hanger. Dual stylus pickup 
cabinet in genuine mahogany. Oak or cherry; slightly 


Runs on normal house cur- 


Subcommittee chairman Al- 
Regular $379.95, New Res. $259.50 New 1955 rent ond uses 40% lens 


higher bert Rains (D-Ala.) said the 


q .3 = 
program has been “strangled ( SPECIAL! TOP BRAND TOP. BRAND electricity. 
Hear New Magnavox Hi-Fi Discover in a maze of roadblocks... : GIT ALONG. Regular $479.95 New 
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Magnavox Hi-Fi Instruments begin at $99.50 2 Bovs Are Rescued ( Sie ti dln te ia tani 4 1 TON 
| » verry 
From Pond by Pal, 12 @ ovrce. You'll enjoy the | CASEMENT Vy 


S Serres | " ’ Western atmosphere. I'll cor- 
AME 108 | BETHANY, Okla., May 30 # ral your order and stirr-up Casement with Thermostat FLUSH MOUNT 
: ey? : be With , tlhnee - 9 
MUSIC... 9 ‘Two young Bethany boys, Casey ( your favorite drink.  § 
|Jones 5, and Jerry Roebuck, 8, ¢ ae ee 
'were pulled from a farm pond ( THE BEVERLY LOUNGE ot Bovd's. 


yesterday by a 12-year-old com- Open daily except Sunday from 


HAMMOND ORGANS STEINWAY PIANOS ipanion, Kenneth Ray Hulsey 1 Cinvey see mesitiaiie bt tiaiieenen 
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1108 G Street, Northwest . District 7-8464 They were playing on a raft of 
when the craft sank in rate 9) 0 . TOP BRAND 


Reg. $319.50 New 1955: 


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8417 Georgia Ave., Silver Spring + JUniper 5-1690 ‘water. Neither could swim. 
‘Quellar pulled the Cyear-on | 4 
onto the bank and then re- 


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Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- plied artificial respiration he Free parking while dining 


14 TON SOTA 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. said he learned from his setae in factory crates 


( 
( Let the doorman garace your car $9o9 
ee i _— New in Original Factory Sealed Crates 


We dared to put Prerns [eie4Z | sizing 


FANS FS owe nn son $10.88 
Vodka in a whiskey ]#= 2272. 30%-50% ||2= 


Twin Fan 28.50 Sunbeom $154 


. 26.95 Vornado DISCOUNTS ey 
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‘ 
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A 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, May 31, 1956 = 


_A Day in the Life 
Of a District School Teacher — 


1 ae 


A 


5 eee 
Ne 
: Cae ere, 
. - > Sperone Me wn 
A ape 


: 
ee acts 
"So 


A typical Washington school teacher, Mrs. Edward S. Beach Jr., meets her first grade class on the playground of the Burroughs: School, 


18th and Monroe sts. ne., her own alma mater. It’s 8:55 a. m.—the start of another school day. “Straighten lines,” Mrs. Beach says. 


EACHERS, the women 

and men who hold the 
futures of children in their 
hands, deserve a lot of 
thanks. 

Often they fail to get it 
until a community is faced 
with a teacher shortage as 
Washington is today. Then, 
folks become aware that 
teachers are the key to the 
entire educational system. 

Teaching is an art and 
the real reward of it is the 
happiness of making some- 
thing. It is like painting a 
picture, composing a piece 


re 


The teacher leads her class in prayer. “Our Father Who art in Heaven...” So 


of music, planting a garden 
or writing a friendly letter. 
A teacher takes the living 
mind and molds it. 


TEACHER'S lot is not 
an easy one. The aver- 
age week day begins long 
before the 9 a. m. bell and 
ends hours after the 3 p. m. 
dismissal. Daily, there are 
five hours of tasks to plan 
and afterwards, papers to 
correct. 
The school day itself is 
crowded with meaningful 
activities and unselfish serv- 


ices—a mixture of lessons, 
love and patience. There is 
no recipe for a successful 
school day. Teachers must 
use a pinch of ingenuity here 
and a dab of kindness there. 
Children must be taught es- 
sential knowledge and skills. 
They must be taught to 
think, to plan and to get 
along with others. 

A typical teacher is Mar- 
jorie Beach, 28. She teaches 
36 first graders at Bur- 
roughs School, 18th and 
Monroe sts. ne., 
alma mater. 


eee, 


s 


» 


the day's session begins in the first grade of the Burroughs School. 


her own: 


Mrs. Beach doesn’t waste 
a minute of the day. She 
can’t afford to when she has 
to cater to the educational 
needs of so many pupils who 
come in assorted sizes, per- 
sonalities and different 
speeds of learning. Not a 
single child can be slighted. 


VERY day in Room 15 
has a plan to assure 
proper time for reading, 
writing, arithmetic, spelling, 
social studies, science, exer- 


—— 


cises, safety, health and con- 
versation. 

Like many of the District's 
3500 teachers, Mrs. Beach 
combines career and mar- 
riage. Her husband, Edward 
S. Beach Jr., is vice principal 
of Hyattsville Junior High. 

This is Mrs. Beach's sixth 
year of teaching since her 
graduation from Maryland 
University. Mrs. Beach 
wouldn't trade her job for 
any other. She loves chil- 
dren and working with them. 


—JEANNE ROGERS 


Staff Photos br Wally McNamee 
The upright piano and 
Teacher Marjorie Beach 
playing songs we all know 
..+ “Good Morning Merry 
Sunshine.” 


A question a minute in 
every classroom and 
sometimes the problems 
aren't as tiny as the one 
who asks them. 


There has to be a quiet 
time and a story usually 
suffices. 


A Mende or - 
'VolpQaRe Sst Ue ve wen tie . 


“Eensie weensie spider 
went up the water spout 
. +. It rained at recess- 
time this day. 


Putting the correct calen- 
dar date on the blackboard 
is an arithmetic lesson. 


A begonia plant from home 
becomes a science lesson. 
What happens if it doesn’t 
get sun and water? 


Seeing that a writing les- 
son — printing — does not 
include letters that fall be- 
low the drawn lines on the 


paper. 


Discipline is the order of 
the day when pass 1¢ 
through the hall, just be- 
fore milk and cracker time. 


“~ 


%. 


_> 
It’s 3 p. m. and dismissal 


, noe 
* 7 & se , ; 
time—and goodby to 36 Ii de eB 


Ss 


oun "uns pr, OG i nO AB: 
os a Soe % 4 git ee 
; se Aw ta S ras ; 


a 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD * 
hy + Thursday, May 31, 1956 ye 


, 


Open an| Insured | Revolving Budget Plan ) Shop Late Tonight: 


No Down Payment on Established Credit. ; 
Up to 24 months to pay/pius small service charge.) 2 Washington Store Hours: 12 to 9 P. M.; 


It's insured by the Prudential Insurance Co. : | Langley Park, Md., 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 
of America. , 


WASHINGTON D.C LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND 


MAKE LIFE EASIER DURING HOT WEATHER 


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AMKAP “KOOK-OUT” SAVE $35 
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Chrome Plate, Self-Locking Legs : 
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Be Prepared for the “Dog Days” Ahead with 


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Reg. 14.75 Traincase or Weekender 


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21” Weekender CAR BAGS : 5; 1 or 29” Pullman 


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Reg. 29.95 Jr. Pullman 
Reg. 14.95 Topgrain leather briefcase, 3-way zipper, ‘ Reg. 37.95 and 42.95 Women's Wardrobe, 
disappearing leather handles, suntan or ginger 26” or 29” Pullmans 24 


Men’s Reg. 29.95 Top-Grain Leather Two Suiter Reg. 27.95 Traincase, 15” vanity, 18” overnighter 


or 21” weekender, top grain Aniline finished cow- * 
Men's Reg. 24.95 Matching Companion Bag 2 , hide, Celanese® lining, padded bottoms. Suntan. Q?? vi 


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| : Reg. 40.95 and 46.95, 26” or 29” Pullman . 29.99° 
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Lansburgh's—LUGGAGE—Washington, 8th St. Warehouse Platform; Langley Park, Adelphi Room 


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Washington, 7th, 8th and E Sts., N.W. i | = Phone NA. 8-9800_ Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane . 


- ei py | : — » | : 


\ j 
\ 


- 


THE a eel ty and TIMES HERAL 


Baptists Table |—_— _ enna ae ne 
Racial Issue we 
KANSAS CITY, op an last year. The in- Pad rty A S 


president of the Southern Bap-|crease will be used mainly to 
tist Convention, largest church |step up mission work. The for- 
body in che South, today urgedieign missions budget was 
delegates to the annual ,meet-|boosted $750,000 te a $3,950,000 
ing not to go into the ‘ 


exing | total. The home mission budget | 
question of race relations. was raised $265,000 to $1,050,000. 
At the same time he recog-| President Warren's address UTi CI ry’ Ca CI S 


nized the possibility that “ex-|included membership figures 
tre.nists” and “a¢itators” might|showing an increase of more 
do so. than 300,000 last year, from 
The Rev. Dr. Casper C. War-|8,169,491 to 8,474,741. The num- 
ren, of the First Baptistiber of churches went up from : 
—_ he yppere- N. C., in his|29,899 to 30,377. Since March 1 ° ° 
presidential address at theiof this year membership has Th F ly-§ 
opening seSsion, said “The far-|passed the 8% million mark. ec am Loe 
Fae reaching implication of the! Bigness may weaken unity, 
De Supreme Court decision has be-/he said. It may promote a 


bye = | Die r) r) a Do U g las come the most disturbing issue |“Satanic” sprouting of sectar- 


. 


in meny parts of our South-lian opinions, he pointed out. 


land.” “Divergent opinions in such a ° 
But he thought it “unwise|jarge group are inevitable,” he as in fon ost an mes erg 
for us to reopen ‘any discussion|said, “but let us differ 4s 
S OW of it here.” It might be well to| Christians.” ad 
remember, he said “that ex-| Dr. Warren spoke strongly 
tremists and agitators have/against tax support’for paro- 
done, and will perhaps continue!chial and religious schools. 
‘to do, incalculable harm.” | “Forbid it, Almighty God,” he 
| Extremists, he said, overlooK'exclaimed. “When the principle 
‘GSitcteeleleiaelti. 'Brelstat:' Bieltroir-t the fact that long standingis accepted that religious 
2 sarge oe social a neg A are be be supported 
; ‘ships “simply cannot from e public treasury the 
with features for women... ‘changed overnight.” ofineipie of separation of 
Open defiance of the constj-church and state will be gon 
\tutional principle,” he warnéd,/| forever.” 
ae will “endanger our|' The rapid growth of the 
t oreign mission work’ and Southern Baptist Convention, 
NEW TIME . “play ‘right into the hands of largest American Protestant 
2-00 P.M the Communists.” denomination next to the Meth- 
; ; At the first meeting after the odist Church, was graphically 
Supreme Court school decision, indicated in the welcoming 
in 1954,-the convention ap- address of the local convention 
proveda resolution saying the chairman. When the conven- 
decision was in accord with the tion last met in Kansas City, 


WTOP-TY gemacipte of equal justice and in 1923, there were 3,300,000 
; ote? gs ve for all men. Southern Baptists. Now there 
ot Broodcas! House — . eee Of greatest interest to de-\are 8% million. Two and a 


Mion. thru Fri. 


Yes 


nomination members was adop- quarter million children were 
tion this morning of a huge $ll- enrolled in Sunday schools 
million budget, one million then, as against 6 million now. 


Enjoy full length top %_ Chureh Journal Barred 


films with top stars P™=§|From U. S., Russian Says 
SIX nights qd week KANSAS CITY, Mo., May 30! Zhidkov said that virtually 


Five Russian Baptists met 15, all church services in Russia 
000 American members of their'are overcrowded. Sunday at- 
church today at the Southern tendance at the Baptist church 
Baptist Convention here. in Moscow where five services 
It was a quieter session than are held each week, is at least 
ithe group’s initial appearance 2000, he said. 
for a news conference last} The membership is reached 
night at which the Russians also by a Baptist publication, 
idescribed work of the church the Brotherly Messenger, pub- 
‘in their homeland. lished six times a year with- 
| Jakov,Zhidkov, president of out interference, he said. He 
‘the RuSsian Bapgist Church, fescribed the periodical as 
the Evangelical Union of) “satisfactory”. 
‘Christian Baptists, said there| Zhidkov said an attempt to 
were more than 500,000 bap- mail it to Baptists in this coun- 
‘religious care” bring the to- try was unsuccessful. 
|dren and others “under our| “I understand they were 
religious care” being the to- confiscated by the (U. S.) post- 
ital to some 3 million. al department,” he said. 


Home Sales to All Races 
prego by Presbyterians 


PHILADELPHIA, May 30 (#\ the support of the church at 
The 168th General Assembly of large when “under persecu- 
‘the Presbyterian Church in the/tion.” As*an expression of that 
‘United States today called for support, churches in communi- 
jan all-out desegregation effort ties where there-is racial. ten- 
‘in the fields of education, hous- sion were asked “to find ways 
ling and industry. of bringing Christians and hg Se i 
| The Assembly, at the conclud-| other citizens together in smal] Re SS ie iT “ ithe 4 THE GIANT SaTetiire *~ 
jing session of its 7-day annual/groups across racials lines to i “ ; he THAT «>: 
meeting, adopted a report of | discuss their common problems VC P Bik oe ' The 
Philip Reed in 'the committee on social educa-|and goals relative to desegre- ae ae eee | 

. tion and action that asserted: (| gation.” 

“Rendezvous With “Nowhere in our land can| All Presbyterian employers 
Annie” Negroes, and to a lesser extent | were urged to “take such steps 
other minority perscns, escape | as may be necessary to break 

A soldier goes AWOL. and JF] |i tndignty oer ee orl cepa are ct Mscrimination te 
doesn t get caught ~ee until a 4 -y og eee Under the heading of “Citi- 
year later! ‘that “the community or church zenship, the committee called 
‘that feels it has no problem | on Christians “to work for the 
‘because there is no presentiremoval of the poll tax and 


; 
’ 


eet optoon Se especially | other restrictions which pre- 
| The report urged the Assem-| vent many American citizens 


bly to call upon all Christians|from exercising their legal 
: — are planning 7 yr — rights at the polls and which 

ihomes “to see as o rst im- 

WTOP:TV pectance he need of minority "rn General vhssembiy_ a 
‘families for equal housing op- e deat SssemoOly &150) 

j /portunities and adequate hous-| recommen that: 

0! Broadcas! House oe ‘ing, and to make their houses; ¢ The United States Govern- 
available to all qualified pur-|ment continue to initiate ne- 
———/| chasers regardless of race.” _| gotiations for the elimination 


| The committee asked. that! . 
all RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- the Assembly assure all A * hes gee g of mass destruc 


ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. -hurches and their members of © The G ‘ fon . 
: ward it's program of economic + TV WEEK MAGAZINE — 3 MAGAZINE TREATS 


aid “on a long-term basis.” a Pdaaeeecmace 
* Forceful and imaginative It’s Washington's easiest-to-read TY directory. Sun- Don't miss “Part-Time Mental Care,” the latest on 
a new concept of treating one of the Nation's major 


action be taken to develop » Riot bs we ‘ae 
fully nuclear energy for use day's highlight shows are listed in larger print right ilinesses'. . . “How To Get Aloag With Your 


in the daily life of the Natien.) ~ in the regular schedule. And all shows on all chan- Wife,” a word to the men from Mrs. Dale Carnegie, 
Bh og legen 6 le nels for every day of the week are listed too. Plus in The American Weekly . . . and Dick Coe's “An- 
pegged oe pba grity ~ that there's plenty of video news. What conven- nual Roundup Of The Legitimate Theatre Season 


and atomic bomb tests on the ee b 
peoples of the Pacific area. ience! What entertainment! ‘in Washington” in The Show Magazine. 


® Federal aid to education be 


confined exclusively to tax-sup- ; 
sa bag comme ee el 


India Detention Act It’s fun with a capital F, human interest with a Mrs. Rocky Marciano in which she explains “Why 

Reuterd I Made Rocky Quit.” There'll be a new Sunday 

NEW DELHI, May 30—In- ee eee 7 ed ey A. awe big feature “Making Life Make Sense” by Harry and 

dia’s House of the People (low-| _~ a Se ens OR Bonaro Overstreet famous authors of such best 

a oom eo voted to extend popular funnies. More comics than appear in any sellers as “The Mature Mind” and “The Mind 

e of the Preventive De- other metropolitan newspaper in America. Alive.” And, of course, eight global news services 

sr Whe presen Rye ae are on the job to bring you more world and national 
coum without beih.for snether . news than any other paper in town. 

year. : 
The House was told that 195 
persons are at present under 


"Daring a S-hoor peste the The Sunday 


TONIGHT: 


Eddie Albert @ Faye Marlowe 


: @ 
. 
ae q 
> * 
2: 
7 
. 
eS 
. 
- 
’ 


position members 
Government to repeal the act, 
which they said was “a black 


Deel. see eae Washington Post and Times Herald 


Hungary Denies Report 
Reuters 


| : | ) PN, ra VIENNA, 30—The H 
930 AM + DIAL 1500 BROADCAST HCUSE Boag eM ne Bway ery 


WTOP R ADIO | See phone RE. 7-1234 for home delivery 


’ 


Washington's Favorite Home Newspaper 


em 
& 


the immediate 
edge of the Austro-Hungarian 


Radiation Fears Sweep Japan ["=:. Th; = Saares ond TIMES HE 
In Wake of Latest U.S. Test ="4: ot aa 


wealth Division was disbanded 
TOKYO, May 30-\#—“Radia-{its crew of 23 Japanese. The testing s.te was sufficiently re- Pei gpa Bon of ies 
tion neurosis” is reported hit-|jctest wave of fallout fear|Mote to insure dissipation of! 9999 men remained. 


ting a new high among the Jap- the radioactiv~ ,articles before 
ng gh stems from the current nuclear they reached populated areas. Advertisement 


anese. 
The conservative newspaper |Weapon tests the United States; Japanese scientists maintain 
Asahi reported that fear of|is conducting in the Bikini atoll,|a constant check on radioactiv- 


idangerous radioactive fallout/2200 miles south: ast of Japan.jits in the local rainfall, with ) 
from nuclear tests is especially; The first test explosion atithe results published almost | A 

acute in southwester Honshu,'Bikini this year occurre? May jdzily. The reports show a level REUPHOLSTER 
the main Japanese island. Resi-|5, and o: May 21 a hydrogenjof radioactivity Selow the dan- SOFA & CHAIR 
dents of Osaka, Kobe and Ky-|bomb was dropped there. Last|ger level, but this hasn't PP 0. veh 

oto are showing signs of mass|Monday the Tokyo Central/stopped local apprehension. Beg fe ‘69 
hysteria, the newspaper re-|Weather Station reported at-; ‘Asahi said fear of “radio- filling where Ae ne 

ported. imospheric pressure roadings|active rain” was widespread | aay Hae ond deli 


The government has saidiindicated another hydrogen|and eacn rainfall in reéent | 
little to counter the fears and|blast had been set off, but the days has brought a deluge of 
rumors, although local author-|United States Atomic Energy (telephone calls to ctthorities. 
ities have scotched some indi-|\Commission has neither con-| It said a grammar school in 


vidual reports of injuries from firmed nor denied this. Kyoto Prefecture has started Bs gal ye A verte ™ Anernaese ptPrORReO, COUR, 


“radioactive rain.’ The announcement that the|teaching students how to use 
Radiation dangers have been|Uxited States ‘ould conduct|umbrellas to prevent being wet | nat tah em Sestak por, es 
emphasized heavily in Jrpan|the tests touched off a rash of|by “radioactive rain.” Osaka, ree - a lh cd 
since the wartime bombings of |protest meetings and petitions|merchants have sold nearly ae | OUR SHOWROOM. Open Every Evening Until 9 PM. 
Hiroshima and Nagasaki, and/in Japar. The tempo of the re-/100,000 1/incoats One hat shop “C tulations! Your . out- | Estimates Cheerfully Given in Nearby Md. & Va. 
cpg re Ages A a 1954 Bi-| ac tion wat as the test ph he Ady | advertisement. shining the others reminds me eee 
k-ni H-bomb test “dusted” the |date approached, undeterre. by| et § Protec ur Heads From 
- Radioac:iv of the way that ‘Beacon Wax’ ‘Cal RE. 71-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ashing b boat Lony sinatse and |American assurances that the e Rain.” pete orc other waxes! lingten Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


— - - 
— " 
- — 7 — ee ee — a 


There’s a ODP OE | Both Stores Open Tonight—Washington, 12 Noon to 9 
ai Arlington, 12:30 to 9:30— 
Internationa] News | 24Hour Phone Order Service—DI. 7.7200 


Widow on Wa y to Court 


Warden George Morrison of Lake County, Ind., shields the 
face of Opal Collins as he leads her to a courtroom in 
Crown Point, Ind., to hear a grand jury indictment charg- 
ing her in the slaying of her paraplegic-veteran husband, 
Ben, his mother and his two sisters last Saturday night. 


Europe Must Hold Africa, 


Portugal’s Salazar Warns 


LISBON, Portugal, May 30 1 claims on the 400-year-old Por- 
"ron gee ee tuguese India possession of 
id toni at wi 
ae the friendahip and co- Goa, Salazar charged India 
operation of Africa, the West with trying to “break down 
could lose its struggle with the moral-resistance of the 
Russia. ‘Goans and their patriotism 
“Africa is the natural com- towards Portugal. 


lement to Europe,” Salazar “The economic blockade, the VERNMENT 
or shutting of the frontier, the Vv. $. GO ins spected 


Men’s 3.95 to 7.95 
“She is necessary to Europe’s suspension of cable and tele "The Beet Frying Phiskone Famous Make 


—— —- anal 


—_ a —-— 


KANN’S 
SPECIAL WASHINGTON 


PURCHASE ARLINGTON 


ey ee ea ee 


life, defense and subsistence. phone communications, 
Without Africa, Russia could refusal to allow transfers of 
dictate the terms on which the funds or traffic by rail, the 


West would be permitted to boycott on shipping, the im. | 
exist.” prisonments, the acts of in Town ” 
Salazar spoke before 2500 violence against Goans in India 
delegates at the opening of a a4 aa oe as cecteinn od ‘ C A F W AY 
four-day congress of the Na- cision 
tional Union, a movement’? Preconceived program,” he §*** ARE SOLD AT x. 
designed to act as a forum on 54/d. | | 
social, political economic and aan BE | efi 
similar problems. : 
Referring to “the fashionable 


current of anti-colafialism, - 
Salazar said, “A sort of col- 
lective cowardice makes Europe 
feel ashamed of the work she 
has achieved in Africa.” 

But he said “racial nondis- 
crimination” was the guiding 


eeesen he helned sound "a . KANN’S sie en ee ae ae 


strange and complex nation, 

scattered throughout all quar-| f os 

ters of the globe,” yet owing) ' Washington 

united allegiance to the sin-) 

gular “conscience, institutions 

and sentiments” of Portugal. Arlington 
Turning to New Delhi's 


| ) ae A \Wai do) are 
Va. Mother, ‘ a; ¥ ; HAY AA ee fr a Re VP... $e zm. Ha 
2 Children 4 oe . ote ae at 

Are Missing 


A tite, 19-yearold mother 
and. her two baby daughters 
have been missing for a week, 
Lt. Kenneth Carkin of the Vi- 

enna, Va., Po-| 
lice Depart-} 
ment reported! 
yesterday. 
Louise Vir- 
ginia Fr a zier, 
Tassie Lee. 4, 
and Dina Sue, 
1, disappeared 
after lunch 
Thursday at 
we: Aly home of 
er parents, 

Mrs. Frazier Mr. and Mrs. 
Marion Sharp in Vienna. Mrs. 
Sharp, a heart patient, has been 


pace | 6~For Graduation! 


Mrs. Frazier, who has a scar 
on her forehead and the right 


side of her chin, ae ft. 5 in. F ; 5 ’ 
tall, weighs 95 pounds, and has F h Da 

brown hair and eyes. She was or al er $ y- 
carrying a small brown over- 
night bag and wearing a green , 
and white striped’ dress and & 
white sandals when last seen. 


The Fraziers live on Horseshoe | « “ar 
arin Vienna. sh aaa 2 29 50 Remin on It’s time for shorts, Bermuda length, for play, sports 
am Rudolp razier, 24, : : ; : 
on‘ eutemebiie meéchenic. said e | and just lolling around, You'll find a large assortment 
his wife had about $6 with her ' of styles, fabrics and colors from the leading manufac- 
and had also taken Tassie’s | 
in it. turers ... but due to this terrific low price, all labels 


bank which had about $8 in it 

She may seek work as a restau- 

rant cook or dishwasher, he 60 Delux eC Sh aver shave been removed. Dan River chambrays, cotton ga 
sa vit, . e . . . 


“When I kissed her’ goodby bardines, cotton twills, chinos, poplin, linen-look rayons 


Thursday morning,” Frazier ‘ ; ; 
sania. “t didn’t deen dine and many more. Many with adjustable side tabs, saddle 


wouldn't be here when I came stitched side seams, even some Ivy League styles. Sizes 


| : 30 to 44 in the group. 
Find Out ons | 
You may enjoy oe ; Kann's—Street Floor, Washington and Arlington 


a WELL-PAID Fascinating 


HOTEL POSITION 
in just a few. months The perfect gift that will give the fastest, smoothest shave a man 


[Thousands of successful gradu- ‘a! Thi ; S0 er j isi . 
+ oy asad Py cay cal could have! This new Remington 60 Deluxe shaver is precision en 


Sa gineered. Within an area of 8 sq. in. there's 1512 cutting edges. Dia | MEN’S 1.50 NYLON BERMUDA HOSE 


me Nationwide Placement mond-honed for super sharpness. Heads are mounted on a contour 
plate, arched to reach hard to shave spots. Warranted for 1 year One size Helanca nylon stretch socks to wear with your Bermuda 


Day & Evening Classes 
Now Forming or Study at Home against imperfections in material and workmanship. | SE ae shorts, at a saving right at the start of the season! Nylon cable 
Open Mon through Fri., 8:30 : | stitch style cotton-lined for comfort. Solid shades of camel, black, 


m. to 4:00 0 p.m. Eve. & We will allow $3 trade-in on any make electric shaver regardless of _ 4 charcoal, maize, brown, gray, light blue, mint, navy or white. 


t, a aye or 


One size fits all regular sizes 10 to 13. 
Kenn’s—Stroet Floer, Washington and oe 


Sat. hy for FREE BOO 
condition with the purchase of a Remington 60 Deluxe shaver. 


mn * mizerary ¥ ear 
Bs tran Wwe _— Kann’s Toiletries—Street Floor, Washington and Arlington 


> 


“THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES eae et 
oR Thursday, May 31, 1956 
Ssestingissssasee™ 

: 

ee 

a 

Jseeeeness 
sae 

333 Hatt 


MORTON’ S 


@ 312-16 7th, N.W. ® 2324 Penn. Ave., S.E. 
© H St. at 7th, N.E. ® Silver Spring 


It's Party-Time! 
Time to Save on This 


Lace-Swirled 
Ballerina 


Who could resist the 
charm of this frothy 
pallerina? 


43: Pre Formal 
> 1-3 \ 
\ 
| oe rrr \ 
. 3 a \ St Mii 
ii \ ; ‘ , 
' ‘ ; ' , 
> ’ 
Wit a! 3 X st ; 
. 
7 . aah 
: : ‘ { 
{ 
: ° ‘ { 
’ ‘ 
a 


‘ 

a nylon net 
You'll love ite new longer 
hodice and tiny puffed sleeves, 

ali of rich lace and those friliy 
net ruchings and vert fipral bouquets! 
Fully lined with matching rayon taffeta 
Sizes 10 to 16. (Others up to size 44 


at similar savings:), 
? 

+] MORTON'S 

All 4 stores open ‘til 9. 


{il 4 Stores 


Morton's Downtown opens Thurs. at 11. 


‘ 


one rat 
TS Oe 


a 
tsa SARA AS) DD DD 
s* $++++++++-+ eeeeees 
Li L ee 
Seeeeese as +4 T 1, “T 
=e ‘a ” os 
~ tn : + 
. 
8 
oe 
oe 


—DALMO SALES CO— 


923 llth St. N.W. 2901 Wilson Blvd. 
Washington Clarendon, Va. 
» Open Daily 9:30 to 6 Open Daily 9:30 to 6 


Thursday 9:30 to 9 P.M. Mon., Thars., Fri. 9:30 to 9 P.M. 


Westinghouse 
POP-UP 
TOASTER 


LIST 21.95 


} SALE 4 


The new Westinghouse pop-up toaster is functional and 
attractive—toasts all kinds of bread and features a lift-up 
lever to raise small slices an extra inch for easy removal. 
Severdl settings, easy to clean. 


Shop Both Stores Tonight Till 9 


Office Furniture Since 1884 


616 E St. N.W. 


Sat-T-File- N-Desk 
The Streamlined Unit That Gives You 
And ENTIRE 
Office -In- One! 


An ideal espace eaver for 
home. office or factory. 
Piling cabinet, typewriter 
desk and safe-storage 
compartment with com- 
bination lock. Has one 
letter file, two card 
drawers plus adjustable 
shelf in safe 


NA. 8-9136 


enamel finish. 


Specially Priced 


STORE OPENS 8 A.M. 
FREE PARKING NEXT DOOR FOR OUR CUSTOMERS 


» 42” high, 30's” wide, 17” deep 


BAUM & SON—;—Coming Sunday— 


Buy and save on— 
things you want 


Check this page 
every Thursday 


7 


Mrs. Rocky Marciano 
Tells You 


“Why | Made 
Rocky Quit” 


A revealing series of 
5 articles 


starting Sunday in 


The Washington Post 


and 


Times Herald 


-THE CHINA CLOSET— 


EDITH SCHUBERT, Magar. 
6807 Wisconsin Avenue, Bethesda OLiver 6-5400 
' Irregulars: Dinnerware, Glassware, Gifts. 


“FLIGHT” FOR A BRIDE 


Among the hundreds 
of perfect bridal gifts 
in crystal, china, cop- 
per, glass and stain- 
less stee| is this deli- 
cate bavarian china. 
Dainty black leaf and 
a pure white translu- 
cent background. First 
quality. Sold only in 
place settings. 


Regular price $10.75 


4 CHINA CLOSET PRICE 


| $5.95 


$- a place 
Complete ing Din- $ 
salad 
anc sau 


Open Stock  feees _butter plates ; 


Open Thursdays & Fridays ‘til 9 P.M. 


Ritz Camera Center—| 


EASTMAN KODAK DEALERS—2 DOWNTOWN STORES 
618 12th St. N.W. 607 14th St. N.W. 
ST. 3-1458 ° ME. 8-3220 


Special Purchase 


Save 50% on IMPORTED 
MINIATURE BINOCULARS 


for theaters & sports 


s9595 


Piug 10% Fed. Tae . 


i id i i i 


6x25 wide angle 


Ritz offers you Beautifully designed 6 Power imported 
Precision made Prism binocular with 25 mm objective 
lenses, small enough to fit in the Palm of your hand 
Individual eye focusing coated lenses complete with 
Leather case. 


| Rite Camera Centers | 
618 12th St. N.W “oor 4th St. N. W. Mail Orders Promptiy Filled. 
Send me Imported Miniature Binoculars Total enclosed 

| Name nf Ne Gigs | 

j Address , : — | 
Apt a 

J C] M. O. oF check enclosed Add 2% sales tax in D. C. and Ma. | 


FREE PARKING IN THE REAR 


HAMPSHIRE HOUSE— 


FURNITURE CoO. 
TWO BIG STORES TO SERVE YOU! 

IN NORTHWEST: IN SOUTHEAST: 
3653 New Hampshire | 4415 S. Capitol St. 
Ave. at Georgia at Elmira St. 
PHONE RA, 3-1213 or RA. 3-0770 


3 Days Only 
4-Drawer Chest 
Se 


Sea Foam Finish 


| ok: ' You will find that this ver- 
} ae? satile chest will fit in most 


| any kind of decoration. 

ont | Tdeal for children’s bed- 

| room or guest room, 43 

. inches in height by 30 

| a inches wide. 

’ Reg. 59.95 
; 2 

| $36? 29 
as “yy Open Evenings > 
Us Until 9PM. Remanien 


KIDDIE SUPERMART— 


Other Odd Bedroom Pieces Specially priced for this Sale. 


3915 SOUTH CAPITOL ST. 
South Capitol St. & Atlantic St.—Shopping Center 


’ SPECIAL! 
8 Play Gym Set 


Big treat for the young set wore REG. 24.95 
and at savings to you! Fea 4 
tures 2 swings, 2 seat sky $ NOW 


glide, 2 chin bars, a tra- 
peze bar and a set of gym 
rings. Sturdy support at 
each end makes it extra 
safe. Buy now for summer 


Bl seg 


fun. .. Save 9.07, 
@Sand Box ® All W ood Posie Praia 
ee Bee ek its tee, ah ee 7.78 


FREE PARKING 


—BLACKISTONE, INC.— 


1407 H St. N.W. (Downtown) DI. 7-1300 
1631 H St. N.W. (Downtown) ST. 3-4675 
4874 Mass. Ave. NAV. (Spring Valley) EM. 3-1606 
7331 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. (Bethesda) OL. 6-8300 


18 Beautiful 
FRESH 
CUT 


Roses 


Several Colors 
$ A Wonderful Gift 
for Any Occasion 


DELIVERED 


pan MASTERS 


OF WASHINGTON 

N.W. NA, 8-2045 
Open Daily 9 A.M. to 6 PM. 

THURSDAY 9 A.M. to 9 PLM, 


WESTINGHOUSE 


Mobilaire Fan 


@ Easily Portable 


Moves 4000 
cubic feet per 
minute 

High and Low 
speeds 

Quiet operation 
no hum or 
vibration 


Reg. 79.95 ‘ 


4/*8 . 


425 7th St. 


CENTRAL LIQUOR— 


YOUR CUT RATE LIOUOR seb ag 
S18 9th Street N.W. T. 3-5440 
Store Hours: Mon. thru Fri. 10 A.M. to + 45 P.M, 
Saturday, 10 A.M. to 11:30 P.M. 


A TYPICAL CENTRAL SPECIAL 
PRODUCED 
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— 


. 
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‘ 
: 
| 


F laherty Wins Wreck-Strewn 500-Mile Race; 


Mantle Explodes Twice; Nats Lose, 4-3, 12- 5 


This 


Morning... 


ae" Shirley Povich 


A BALLPLAYER doesn’t have to be home-run crazy 


but it helps to fill the park, as Dale Long has been dem- 


onstrating for the jubilant owners of the Pittsburgh 
Pirates, who are now beginning to recover some b of the 
millions they sluiced into’ the fran- es 
chise. 
The Pirates are the biggest re- 
habilitated success the majors have 
known in years. Last year they were 
a horrible last in National League at- 
tendance with a total of 469,389. They 
drew one home crowd of 844. Thus 
far this year they have drawn more 
than 20,000 to their park on four oc- 
casions, more than 30,000 twice, and 
have already drawn 50 per cent of 
the entire "55 attendance. 
Their man Long didn’t achieve it 
all by himself, but this much must be 
conceded he has had most to do with 
the Pirates’ upsurge and their new talent for winning ball 
games and influencing people to go to the ball parks. 
Those eight home runs in eight consecutive games, surpass- 
ing the most diligent endeavors of such immortals as Babe 
Ruth, Lou Gehrig, Jimmy Foxx, Joe DiMaggio and other Hall 
of Famers, put Pittsburgh fans in an understaniible tizzy. 
It was the crowd appeal of the home run plus the story book 
angie of Long, many times discarded by other clubs. 


MANY YEARS AGO, the magic of the home run as a force 
for pulling people into the parks, was established. Some times 
it is credited not too logically, with saving baseball after the 
revelations late in the 1920 season that the 1919 World Series 
between the White Sox and the Reds had been “fixed” by 
gamblers and thrown by the Black Sox. 

That was when, it was feared, baseball as the country's 
national game had fouled its own nest and was doomed to 
relegation with other professional sports.like boxing and 
wrestling which had fallen into disrepute. Baseball alone of 
the pro sports enjoyed an unwavering public confidence in 
its honesty, but the Black Sox scandal shook it. 

Big league club owners reacted by giving Judge Kenesaw 
Mountain Landis $50,000 a year to boss their game and yielded 
up to him most of the authority they had owned. It was an 
obvious thing, done in panic, for a renewal of public con- 
fidence, the loss of which would collapse their investments of 
millions of dollars. 

In Judge Landis, the owners were buying a pretty good 
name, that of a Federal judge who had fined the Standard 
Oil Company $29 million, although the fact that the fine was 
never paid was generally forgotten. 


BASEBALL'S comeback dated from Landis’ assumption of 
the reins but that could have been a mere coincidence. A big, 
thin-ankled wide-waisted fellow named Babe Ruth who had 
already broken the major league home run records of 27 set 
by Washington's Buck Freeman, was now clouting them at a 
fabulous rate and fans the country over were talking about 
Ruth's homers. 


One Homer 
Nearly Goes 
Over Roof 

Of Stadium 


By Bob Addie 
Staff Reporter 


NEW YORK, May 30—Mick- 


BASEBALL 
RACING 
CLASSIFIED 


AMUSEMENTS 


\Crasdian Cut 


Speed; Only 


THURSDAY, 


1) 


MAY 31, 


19 0f33 


ey Mantle rewrote Yankee 

Stadium history here this gray, | 
May day and shriveled the once 
vast mausoleum to within hu- 
man limitations. 


He became the first man ever | 
to hit the facade of the third | 
ef and a foot more and he| 
would have been the first man) 
in history to hit one out of! 
Yankee Stadium in fair terri-| 
tory. 

Dwarfed by that home run 
in tne first game off Pete| 
Kamos and another mighty 
clout off Camilo Pascual in the 
second was the fact the Yanks 
swept both games of the hol- 
iday double bill, 43 and 12-5. 

But. the crowd of 29,825 
which képt up a tremendous 
jroar every time Mantle came 
‘to bat, was more interested in| 
‘his personal heroics as Mickey 
‘boosted his home run total) 
to 20. 


His Hardest Ever 


If that first game homer off 
Ramos wasn't his longest (he 
said later it was the hardest he} 
ever hit) it certainly set a stra- 
tospheric record. 

Not since Yankee Stadium! 
was built in 1923, and since the) 
new roof was put in in 1933,) 
has anyone ever come close to 
knocking a ball out of this vast 
stadium. ' 

It wasn’t so much the dis-| 
tance as the height of the wal-' 
lop. From point to point, the! 
drive was estimated only at 388) 
feet, but it almost cleared the 
|118-foot roof. 

As to the games themselves, | 
there wasn't much sustenance | 
in either for the Nats. 

Ramos did a nice job in the 
first game until Mantle hit a 
three-Tun homer. 
| Johnny Kucks, who needed 
help from Tom Morgan, got the’! 
victory. 

The Nats outhit the Yanks, 
&7, in this one. 

There were other homers in 
the second game as Pascual was 
shelled. 

Hank Bauer got two and 
Eddie Robinson also connected 
for the Yanks while Harmo 


MIGHTY MANTLE AGAIN—This diagram shows the flight 


taken by Mickey Mantle’s 


prodigious drive in the first 


game of yesterday's doubleheader with the Nats in Yankee 


| 


ep Finish 


By Walter Haight 
Stafl Reporter 
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. May 
30—Courageous Pat Flaherty, 
,with a yellow car under him 
‘that purred like an explosive 


> “kitten as it lapped up most of 


United Pies Teledhnes :) 
Stadium. The ball, traveling 388 feet, and soaring to a height 


of 118 feet, struck the facade of the right field roof, within 
a few feet of going out ot the Stadium. 


Nashua Fourth at Belmont 


+ 


Midafternoon, 


Switch On and 


Find Beat Him 


NEW 


Nashua, the popular Mr. Mil-| 


rien lions of horse racing, met his 
Killebrew got his third homer|W4terloo again today at Bel- 


YORK, May 30 


Mantle’s Wallop 
Mere 388 Feet 
But 118 High 


NEW YORK, May 30 —The 


Split Deubleheader 


Braves, Cubs Hit Record 


15 Homers in Two Games 


figure filberts really worked | 


| CHICAGO, May 30 (®—The Milwaukee Braves and Chicago ing his fourth start here. He 
|Cubs set a new major league record of 15 home runs in two finished twice before in tenth 


overtime trying to get the ac- 
tual distance of Mickey Man- 
tle’s mammoth poke off Pete 
Ramos in the fifth inning of 


| games as they divided a doubleheader before 29,113 today. 


apne were nine homers, five by the Braves, as the Cubs cap- 


‘the lap money, won the 40th 
|'Memorial Day 500-mile auto 
race today. 
| On a day that began with 
irain but provided bright sun- 
ishine for the gasoline battle, 
ia crowd of 140,000 saw the 
| Chicago Irishman lead the field 
for more than half the distance 
and get the checkered gold-and- 
glory flag. He was six and a 
half furlongs and 22 seconds in 
advance of his closest rival. 
The 30-year-old Flaherty led 
into the wire three Californians 
—Sam Hanks, who dogged him 
through the final stages to be 
second: Don Freeland. who 
as third, and Johnnie Parsons, 
la previous winner, who was 
‘fourth, 


19 of 33 Cars Finish 


| Death took a holiday. I'm 
thankful to say, but several 
drivers were hospitalized, none 
seriously injured 

However, it was a big day for 
the junk yards, only 19 of the 
original 33 cars finished 

Twelve cars were involved in 
smashups or accidents 

With the drivers forced into 
the cautious speed of 90 to 100 
miles per hour due to acei- 
dents, Flaherty’s time of 128.400 
failed to approach the record 
of 130.840 set in 1954 by Bill 
Vukovich although a new mark 
had been anticipated due toa 
the asphalt surfacing of the 
track. 

The victory was the second 
in a row for owner John Zink, 
of Tulsa, Okla. Flaherty drove 
a Zink Special, the sdme make 
in which Bob Sweikert won last 
year. 


Russe Hits Wall 


Flaherty, the first No. 8 car 
i\winner since three-time victor 
Louie Meyer in 1936, was mak- 


position, in 1950 and 1955. 
The race had hardly begun 


d the opener, 10-9. Milwaukee hammerd four of six homers before Paul Russo, in the lead 


the first game. The answer 
came up a disappointing 388 | 
feet. 

Here's the way it worked: 


he second game to give the Braves an 11-9 triumph. while driving the controversial 


old mark of 14 homers by two teams in a doubleheader Novi Vespa Special, crashed 
into the wall at the clubhouse 
i 


See RACE, Page 30, Col. 4 


The Babe hit them so far and so often that he broke his 
own record, year after year. He broke the 30-barrier, sent the 
40 figure crashing into the discard, lifted his record into the 
50s, to 54, to 59, and then he got the magic 60th that day in 
1927 off Tom Zachary, the Washington lefthander. The 1919 
World Series, the fix and the Black Sox were out of mind, 
thanks to the furore of Ruth's homers. 

Nothing ever has matched the home run as an instrument 


in two games. ‘mont Park when Midafternoon ; 
© cp hy ngs got the victory'won the 63d running of the’ 
although he was taken Out in| ess 8099 Metropolitan Mile be 


the eighth after having walked 
nine. He struck out six. fore a shocked crowd of 51,389.| The horizontal distance to 


New York got 13 hits to eight It was the first stakes victory | the base of the point where 
for Washington. ‘for the 9-1 outsider. | Mantle’s homer hit the top 


Nats Take Lead Nashua, who on May 19 won of the facade is 370 feet. The 
| the Camden Handica d facade is 118 feet high. You 
for getting the people into the ball parks. It is the goal of The Nats took a 14 lead in p an sur-| now have two parts of a tri- 

hi h t to th lat d the reward ithe second inning of the first) passed Citation as the world’s angle and in order to get the 
almost every hitter who steps up to the plate an r Jeading money winning horse. 


game. Lemon walked and was hypotenuse you take the | 
of so comparatively few. Everybody understands the home forced b Heb finished fourth—out of the| “¥?° y 
run. It is so uncomplicated, merely a wallop so far that it arcee by Ribewrew whe en square root of the sum of the 


‘second on Olson's single and|)money for only the second 
can't be caught, and will be admired as long as muscle is scored as Berberet ean inenadel ‘time in his spectacular 25-race ogni ahene ae 
admired. ‘ing to McDougald. McDougald |career. figure comes out 150,824. The 
flipped to Martin for the force} Instead of the $37,700, which) 1 oo pest square root is 388 

on Olson but Martin dropped|went to the long shot winner, feet ~ 
. the ball for an error. Kucks re-|Nashua_ collec only $2500 . 
had banged his seventh homer in seven games to break the |tj-6q the next two on ‘to, make his. all-time total hg mn sue S sueatene to 
record and was now trying for his eighth, the fans were | Mantle had the first hit off /$1.102,865. ; ed he ice blah ene tor 
queued up at 8 a. m. at the club’s downtown office, hoping to |Ramos in the fourth when he| It was a thrilling finish with highest | ) ever hit | 

taht’ mm |beat out a bunt. Kucks walked/five horses in the field of ee See Cay oes ry 
buy tickets for the night's game. This was in the same town | Yankee Stadium—Bob Ad- 


- with one’ out in the fifth and | seven battling for the big! 
which, last year, sent only 844 customers to one of the Pirates lwas forced by Bauer. McDoug-|money in the final strides: | die. 
games. 


‘ald worked the count to 3-2} The top weight of 130 pounds 
It was the same sort of excitement that gave the Giants 


jafter the Nats had protested|cost Nashua the race as he| 
their biggest year at the gate when Willie Mays caught fire |violently about the call of a/failed to duplicate the -@* ot 
two seasons ago, and the same kind of stuff that is making third ball instead of a thirdithe last three winners. 
Mickey Mantle the biggest drawing card in baseball. Long jatriee. Fool, Native Dancer and High 
and Mantle don't have to keep hitting homers for record totals, |Mantle Blasts One | 


iGun 
The 
just the expectancy is enough to fetch the fans. | McDougald then singled and 130 pounds 
Pittsburgh, however, seems more peculiarly home-run- (Mantle hit his tremendous) Met. 
minded than any other baseball community. The Pirates drew — put the Yanks into a| , aerald S Pig owe site| a WOOD. Calif... 
) ry less -1 lead. Jn was second, beaten a hea »—Terr 
overs million fans a few rongngpen sack walle napensany me Se Herzog opened the sixth with)while Alfred G. Vanderbilt's re toseeng, wapsane’: Sie Mathews 3b 
second division because Ralph Kiner was hitting enough home |, trinie’ but was out at the| ‘Find ran third, another half|over a field of <a at |Th'son “tet 
runs to threaten Ruth's record of 60. The Pirates’ defeats | pjate on Sievers’ grounder to|jength back. ‘Hollywood Park today before |p ¢{ 
didn’t discourage the attendance, a fact that prompted one | Carey. ' Find finished a neck in front|, crowd estimated at 67.000. orre. 1b 
of the stockholders to observe, “if we keep losing, we'll have Kucks singled with two down)\of Nashua in the photo. James'| ‘second largest attendance in A 
to — our seating capacity.” in the Yankee sixth and came|Cox Brady's Artismo was also|the history of the track. Cr oe © 
‘all the way home on Bauer’s|in the picture, beaten three- Jockey Willie Shoemaker | Murtt ’p 
long double to make it 4-1. ‘quarters of a length for the/rode the stablemate of Swaps, Jonson’ > 
(SECOND GAME) 
Z| WASHINGTON A858 


mF 
2 May 22, 1930, by the New York Yankees and Philadel- 
phia Athletics. The Yankees got nine of this total. 

Bobby \Thomson hit four of, _ 
the Milwaukee total, slugging 
two in each game. 

The Braves tagged Caneage 


Shop Today, 12 te 9, at 14th & G 
FREE CUSTOMER PARKING _AT ALL HAHN STORES 


| Bresen Fights Meyer 

See side story of fist fight 
between Cub pitcher Russ | 
Meyer and Milwaukee's Bill 
Bruton on Page 31. | 


TRI-WEAR’S SLIP-ON 
MAKES STYLE NEWS! 


Pitcher Russ Meyer for three 
straight homers in the first 
linning of the opener. | 
Eddie Mathews, Hank Aaron, 
and Thomson hit ‘em. Billy’ 
Bruton, and Meyer tangled in 
'a fight at the mound enlivenin 
the inning. Both were allvoning| 
In the second game Chicago 
‘had a 42 lead against Ray | 
Crone, the eventual winner, 
when the Braves exploded for | 
four runs in the sixth and add- 
ed five more in the seventh | 
MILWAUKEE CHICAGO 


A ad = 2b Miksis 7h 
B 2b 


THAT'S WHY, the other day in Pittsburgh, after Dale Long 


» lerrang Wins 
Rogers “Giekos 


latter three all carried! 
in capturing the! 


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B~cccecouwce~a-Scanvnw~seoeo-s 
: ~W2e2S-800-—Se2e8e03S0e8S8 


: 

The Nats closed the gap inifourth place piece of the/of the Rex C. Elisworth Stable, /*Dittmr 2 2 

ithe seventh. Olson singled and| purse. ‘to a close decision over Tecolo- | ‘fan for Bruton in 

ee. batting for Ramos,| Midafternoon, a speed de-|tito, with the favored and fast|? 

tripled Olson home. Luttrell|mon owned by Mrs. Edward closing Social Climber third. |*-§ 

per through with a scoring Robbins of New York flashed! ‘The time for the mile battle t out for 

5 | single to make it 4-3. ‘the distance in 1:35 flat over a was 1:35-1/5. Struck out for Davis in 

| ‘Yost Misses Ball lightning fast og hee I Terrang, second choice of aur 

~ Washington's last chance|°* Mie seen Rereabouts \Liangolien Farm’s Social) s- Adcock, 
, hen C ‘many a moon. Climber, in. the betting, paid); 

‘came in the ninth when Court-| 1: ‘equalled the stakes record $8.79, $5.30 and $3.50; Tecolo- 

ae eee e rlncy was cut down Set in 1830 by George D. Wid-|tito paid $9.30 and $5.10, and. 

toning when the hitandrun| Se NASHUA, Page 32, Col. 1 ‘Social Climber $2.90. 


Majors Standings 


e went wrong, Yost missing the’ 
ball. Yost then grounded out to! 
NATIONAL LEAGUE 
w Pct. G.B. 


end the game. 

Bauer started the Yankee) 
scoring in the second game by) 
leading off with a homer. The 
Nats tied it in the second when 
Courtney walked, was pushed 

18 643 

21 583 

579 

571 

543 

429 


around to third by Olsen's 
@| single and scored on Lemon's 
&| sacrifice. 
° Robinson homered to open 
-| the Yankee second. Carey 
*' walked and Turley got a hit 
when he grounded to Sievers 
‘400 11's Philadelphia 353 9 
385 12 | Chicago 303 10% | aah 
YESTERDAY’S RESULTS 
Brooklyn, 6-3; Philadel., 5-12. 
Chicago, 10-9; Milwaukee, 9-11 
Cincinnati, 6-6; St. Louis, 3-5. Nuwar 
5-3; New York, et 


and Pascual failed to cover 
first. Martin walked after two 
Pittsburgh, 
4-5 (second, 15 innings). 
TODAY'S GAMES 


‘were out and Mantle drew a 
5a, Walk to force Carey across and 

Cincinnati at St. Leuis'; 

(Night)}—Fowler (3-5) vs Mizell | Ba: 


(FIRST GAME) 
WASHINGTON Ad 


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AMERICAN LEAGUE 
wits 
New York .. 28 
Chicago .... 18 
Cleveland .. 20 


Just enough WHITE 

BUCKSKIN for cool com- 

fort and handsome styling in this newest addi- 
tion to the TRI-WEAR family. Because it can 
be worn anywhere at any time in good taste, 
men choose it for business or relaxing. BLACK 
or BROWN with WHITE BUCK; ALL BROWN. 


. |Milwaukee 
Cincinnati 
St. Louis 
714 ‘Pittsburgh 
& Brooklyn 
9 \New York 


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YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 

New York, 412; WASHING- 
TON, 3-5 

Detroit, 11-5; 
3-1. 

Chicago, 6-9; Cleveland, 3-8. 
Baltimore, 2-5; Boston, 1-4. 
TODAY'S GAMES 

Boston at Baltimore—Porter- 
field (1-3) vs Wight (2-4) 
York 


WASHINGTON at New 
—Stobbs (3-3) vs Grim (2-0 


(ui eames edad 


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put New York ahead, 3-2. 

‘| The Nats got a run back in 
the third on singles by Pascual, 

Luttrell and He Kille- 

brew tied it, 3-3, in the fourth 


Other Tri-Wears 9.95 te 14.95 


Kansas City. 


AA HN 


‘14th & G = °4483 CONN, 
*SILVER SPRING, MD. *Open 9:30 to 9 daily 
CLARENDON, VA. Open 9:30 to 9 Mon., Thurs., Fri. 


three-quarters of the way up 
into the right-center bleachers. 
The es went ahead again 


rele 
a 


tin walked. They advanced on 
si Wyse Page 34, Col. I 


> 


TELEVISION. 
WRESTLING—Live from 
the Capitol Arena, WTTG- 
“ € gS aural ata ach 


bd 


TION 


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6-Run Ninth| Ba & Splits With 
NEW YORK, May 30—It occurs to me: | wy 
That the rule prohibiting a manager to go out to the | F Ils Sho rt —_ | Ph ill ies 


mound more than once (the second time the pitcher is 
automatically out) is a silly one . . . Already, managers 

are getting around the rule by calling in their catchers who CLEVELAND, May 30 @# PHILADELPHIA, May 30 # 
in turn relay instructions to the pitch- 'The Chicago White Sox won a. 3 The riled-up Philadelphia Phil- 
os. e Re tem pn rag pair of games+from Covent) , lies clubbed the Brooklyn Dodg- 
is lost. “. |today, 63 and 98, to pull up | — , ers, 12-3, in the nightcap of a 
‘into the American League's : Pe eo OT poet ee a doubleheader today to avenge 
That Whitey Herzog could well ong place, past Cleveland) fy as ag | tT oo ee 2 first-game loss of 65 before 
wind up the best outfielder on the (104 pocton | a . i he ee 35,492 at Connie Mack Stadium. 
Washington ball club ,..He Das | Southpaw Billy Pierce won ‘S eee) | |S Rogovin stymied the Dodg- 
. a a ee ee, ers, giving up eight hits, while 
good hands, is fast, aggressive and a ||. third straight victory over a a ee weeks §6(five Brooklyn pitchers paraded 
long-ball hitter. the Tribe in the opener, though be ~~ 9 i, Pa gg ~ ~ wren L. R. losing cause 

he was blasted out in the sixth. . , ee epee. ¢ ,~ iti 

; He ane wae are 28 aes’) ai h : 

That the an of Dale Long, The little Chicago left-hander} ! ss las gt tar ee eee a a ae ae ey, Bon yr Robia 


Pittsburgh’s ngw hero, is no way due | got his 100th major league vic- | | 

to the socalled brains behind the (tory, but he departed with the Pic etm tyes of SEES oo nla Se aie Ba es — 28 ee oe 

Pirates for years... Long never jn Wikeen aot be a - i big ef ox ON ithe a ae ce ge ame Rogovin, who scored his first 

had a chagee-to play with Pittsburgh Another fireman. Dixie Howell. ite we Mees ee ee i ea WAS ie _ [victory in the aftermath, had 

i Addie except for 10 games in 1951 and in [p44 t, help in the ninth. : | GO eames be ee Fe Mie crane Bo SRS ees tol Gas " |jhis worst moments in the third 

the same year was even released to | Cleveland rallied in the ninth} @ i ge i AO a og ee EE ace, ee RE i Se ee sonomge Iomeang — yg A -. 

the St. Louis Browns, who never played him either .. . The peng am my +4 genie tg ~ me He gage eee: ey ea ee ae : Kis ‘aresctm tesees.. bane i 

point is, you can’t tell a man’s potential while sitting on the fell short. , fe oe : ele ee Re ls Sr Beh nS > ge ee tec 1 Tie SA ' game hitting streak was 

bench . . . Long is 30 now but he might have made it just {Chico Carrasquel got one,| ' | ee tt AE dy Seti Sot a - cracked in the opener. : 

as easily five years ago. and with two out, Rocky Cola-| 7) re Mie eeibate: eh er, ge The Dodgers made Rogovin's 

- vito smacked another good for| =a) Se PEO 5, ee + Sa Rs eae F | work — by ~— the "Phil. 

two runs. Aft walks, tint a EC Ee oh gt le OR aR ES: unearned runs while the Phil- 

That it was a heart-warming thing to read about the ove Preston Ward hit his second nates me, ee ne ee oj > ale tiles ole RPS en 3 lies were pounding Brooklyn 

tion Long got from the Pittsburgh fans after hitting his lnomer of the game, driving is —-_ m natgw SE 3 Ree. Fs Lakies. CN Sa ee ee aS ~~ for 14 hits, including a three- 
eighth straight homer . . . This was probably the first time j1),.. runs . Associated Press Ph&e irun homer by Stan Lopata. 

a ballplayer had stopped the show and had been asked to | Gerry Staley, a Yankee cast- PAT FLAHERTY CROSSING FINISH LINE AS WINNER OF INDIANAPOLIS SPEEDWAY In the first game, the key 

rally was pinch-hitter Al Walk- 


take a curtain call. 
° though he had to leave in the 
er’s bases-loaded double off 


ae ¢ |eighth. 
That it would be ironic if Long ever broke Babe Ruth's Catcher Sherm Leller’s tee Cin Wi relief pitcher Jack Meyer, scor- 
record ... Both were born on Feb. 6 (which also happens ju, homer in the fifth was the a er ins - spats cy ins ing three runs. 
to be my birthday, if you're near a gift shoppe). big slow of the opener. It First Game 
spetiod defeat for Art teutie Two, Passes (fer"t"155 ms 
Villam 
Reese #6 


: “Aw , 'man, who was starting his first 
THAT AMERICAN amateurs seldom have much trouble | lgame of the seasca. RACE—From Page 29 +* * 


beating the British in the Walker Cup matches and yet it’s |" pings sacker Vic Wertz got a ce ook aa eae q How They ‘Finished: Cards 1 m Race | Tobinsen mr 


tough for an American to win the British Amateur Golf (homer and a double off Pierce. 
Championship .. . Of course, the Britons have the edge in and a homer off Wilson, to lead|injured after the car shot into) e's tiie 
INDIANAPOLIS, May 30 ‘%—The unofficial final standings of | ST. LOUIS, May 30 ‘#—Cin- ce a ban le c 


t b { sh ight of numbers but (a 10-hit attack of the Indians. a 
eee ee ee ee z as ae ORS RSES eb BES today’s 500-mile race at Indianapolis Motor Speedway, showing cinnati’s potent Redlegs moved eihe 


‘ | In the second contest the Chi- 
you'd think our best amateurs could come through. cago catcher was the featured copter and burst into flames. speed ‘auaanes or miles traveled and reasons for dropping out: past the St. Louis Cardinals in| esse" >. 
The Russo crash, however, the hectic National League race | Walker 


batter again. 198.490 m= Meal 
That, as far as I can recall from the record books, no Les Moss opened the second|set up a chain reaction in which alisedes, cai 128.308 mph today with a doubleheader | nine > 
switch-hitter has ever won a batting title and Mickey Mantle jinning with a homer over the|four cars spun through the Cauil., PRR - sweep, 63 on Ray Jablonski’s| Totals n 
may be the first. left-field fence off starter Mike| stretch with the chief casualty 
Garcia. Then in the sixth in- it mechanic who suffered 
That sometimes it’s possible to kill the goose which lays ning he blasted his third hom- » 7 , : 2 , ; Flied out for Kasanski . 
S po , er of the season off Don Mossi.|>roken leg. th, Indianapelis. second game. \fowalked for B Miller it: 
the golden eggs .. . For instance, Maryland has racing for The Indians had a pair of| Two women spectators were Jablonski’s homer was the |t—®en for Greengrass in %b. 
10 months a year now and everyone thought with the increase |homers in the sixth inning of|hurt by debris from Russo's lift Washington, D. C.’s Johnny) Brekivs, one oe. a 
the money would just roll in. the second game, Al Smith’s| car. Evelyn Stack, 36, Indianap-|But, came the 10th lap, and/over the front when he lost a| !ippstein needed to get NUS | “R—Reese, Robinson. Jackson, Amores, 
| fourth — i: a solid eight-|Hodees. Campaneila Ashburn, Bla 
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three-run homer and 65 on a) out yy we Mh. 
sixtun outburst in the third |? — Doubled” | enna wy BR in 6th 
inning of the rain-shortened|&—Grounced out for Meyer tn 


iad ate eater ora 


The ,tracks are having trouble getting good horses and |seventh of the year and Ward’s|olis, suffered a bruised chest Russo, with an engine that had 'tire but righted his car to slide |nitter. Loser Murry Dickson |k2™* ,Banis. Rober . 
jockeys . .. The public won't go for inferior racing and that 4 Ennis, Lopata 3. Ashburn Reese. Jacke 


first. 
“am First Game and Barbara Bassett, sa ashea| 2ee8 in two death cars in other into the pit for a new one. ‘was saved from further em. | 308. Hodges. Waiker 3 78 . 
Spy te eng recess the Linde Kes been uty GE Gt ue, eames CLEVELAND forehead. ‘ races, zoomed to the front,) There was a flash of speed by barrassment by a- rapid-fire’ Reese. sn Robinson's “Jackson 
13%| However, the trouble elimi- which the box talent told me/non Freeland, which carried Sixth inning triple play started | flamer ‘Karssett ana ‘in 
nated the cars of Johnny 45 remarkable since he started him to the top but along came by Wally Moon's shoe- top | Brookiyn 


) Thom back in the field. catch of Jablonski’s liner. 
T pson, Keith Andrews and Russo and O’Connor then al- Flaherty to displace him-—and| a4, heavy downpour halte 


oa net ajesed bes deci ae ternated in the lead before the Flaherty never was to be out play in the eighth inning of | ts 2 ta 8 ee eek Roebu 
Drivers who were not so for- Italian-American driver drew \of command except for a brief the second game with the Reds | Roberts $5. Ressent 1-1 Labine Li. Mess 
' tunate were Jimmy Daywalt, Ut with powerful Novi that!stop for his second gas-up and ahead, 7-5, and the Cardinals'* Pa aw. sd an beeen 
who suffered face and arms ™any believed the favorite. tire change. batting with one out. ee eee Bosses. Dizon. Gore 
‘burns when his car bounced| Russo was 15 lengths ahead; When the half-way 250-mile| The Redlegs drove out Dick 
off the southeast wall: Tony, of O'Connor when the end point was reached with leader Littlefield in their big six-run| BROOKLYN 
in the aforementioned|Flaherty clocked at a 126.442, third on doubles by Frank’! 


| Bettenhausen, who injured his’ c2me 
shoulder in a brush with the/| Sideswipe of the outside wall. miles an hour average, topping Robinson, scoring one, and Ted || 
O’Connor became the leader/last year’s 124.105, the race’ Kluszewski, scoring two, plus’ ‘ 


same wall, and Dick Rathma 
l, cK Nathmann, yy default and then Flaherty/settled into a format that was two walks, Roy McMillan’s | ! 


who was hospitalized because 
a wook injary pod result = moved definitely into the for-|to be the order of the remain- bount single and Wally Moon's); mi 5 


That Hurricane Jackson is an overrated fighter and will |? 
| . as ward picture. The two Pats \der of the day. | error. 
ap Sane. a See pee apse dpe eye | Pech e ; * die Odert, another crew- waged a war that would have| With few excepted intervals, First Geme 
meet ... And Archie Moore could take both of the ~$\man, suffered burns in a smail| been beautiful to see if it hadn't it was a four-horse race there- cincinnati 
the same time. wes | fire during a pit stop by Betten- looked so dangerous. after with Flaherty the Manin...» * 
; | hausen. They appeared to throw O'War, Hanks the chief runner- Robinson if 


That wouldn't be surprising to see the announcement, at |§ . Bi tor .. "jon |“Rathman's Ra wey came beer gn >» oy a ‘oe wren vs 9 oe in the thick Eevee = 
, , | went ne nd nec under- onnor, as 
the ond of ore season, thet me wow Seek Giants are — a lier. “D erie com Werts ater ha, shed pea ie spent. until reaching afar as “ryan fourth. Reler ¢ 
to Minneapolis . . . Horace Stoneham, boss of the Giants, |} % ioe i. Me ——— tra lap. ‘curve where the one with a For the last 30 laps, Fila- eed . 
has been spending more and more time in Minneapolis talk- aa & *, 807 Perce .*| When Rathmann came acrop- slight advantagewas the defi- nerty winged along some 20 
ing over the proposition. Perce BS 23. 2-3. a8. | Wiles ns up 2 Howell | per, officials decided to call it nite leader—until the struggle seconds ahead of Hanks and bMorgan 
varieski ¢ ind Beier 1, tin 23, MeLish|@ day, waving the red flag, the; was renewed on the next it was apparent that only an) gots. 10 T8 Totals 


Oo~wewH oewverwse 
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That financial statistics recently published seem to contra- 
dict the theory that money is getting tighter, the reason given | 
for the decline in attendance and betting at trace tracks... | five" 
personal income is at a peak level of over $313 billion and (4 
bank deposits and currency are over $212 billion—more than 
last year . . . Financial experts say there is a spending de- 
crease in “durables” like real estate and autos but that there 
is an increase in spending for “services”. . . Now, the ques- 
tion is whether people regard race tracks, ball games, etc., 
as a “durable” or a “service.” 


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Totals 3589410 Total 98142) 11 
eHit inte force play for Reebuck is 


pDoubied for Valo in 4th 
ingied for Koufax in 6th 
_ aPlied out for Templeton in 9th 


Brooklyn 083 Gon oO0— 
Philadelphia . 408 500 0On—! 
— wi t| all<done signal. Drivers still | straight-away. ‘accident or engine failure a- Plied out for Brandt in Oth R—Gilliam. Snider. Roebuck. Ashe 

That the Detroit Tigers appear to be the best bet to dis- Ros Kowell $4 iouttemes Cte: aP_ lacking the full distance were! This went on from the 22d'could stop him. |>~Pouled out for Dickson in &h Vale 2 Greeserass ones. 2 “E—Gilllams 
place the White Sox in the first division . .. The Tigers have py _Nouttemaa ipose.. eller), by Near.’ awarded the positions they held|to the 53d lap after which Neither did—and he flashed SeToaie | + BS 3-3 Walk RBi-—Jones 3. Sem inick, | Gil 
managed to stay close despite a horrible start but the White | ~Pisrce (62). —Houtteman (G1). v- "| at the time. O’Connor had to pull into the into the line with the check-| gg ge gg =, 
Sox look about ready to be taken. eecler Ga, “| When the field broke in a fine|pit for gas and tires. Flaherty|ered flag symbolizing his big- ‘Jablonski By eS Baier. Lopate 

CHICAGO 4p y » CLA igh gy tg a i ag Fe LT KB : 
: , elt a ome ause ey w arsons s estima a erty : 

That the American League All-Star team will be dominated Pacis yelled, “They're off and run-| took command and some of the will have upwards of $70,000 inson. Ki ste a 2. 
by Yankees . . . Mickey Mantle is a cinch for center and | ning.” And it began like a five-/lap money the Irish had been|when he counts the spoils game Lett Sat & 
Yogi Berra for catcher . . . Hank Bauer is the best right- | furlong sprint with a dozen cars| dominating. But O'Connor and|from purse and lap money as 55,4 o's h-th - Ritpeotein W—Rosovin | (1-2) dale (1 
fielder in the league this year with Al Kaline off to a slow striving for the lead, with the | Flaherty were right back in the |well as big dividends from the Dickson 64 orate Klippetein Diet: jPogeess, Dizea. Gorman. Pinelll. ¥ 
start ... Whitey Ford is a certainty for a pitching spot. first few laps settling into a/ thick of it. manufacturers of the access0-|son (24). U-Dascoli, Secory, Landes 
ta struggle for the pace, in Which| And from back came Swei- ries on the winning car—one © 1-23. 
Pat O’Connor took charge. ‘kert, last year’s winner. He of which should have been a'| 

But O’Connor was almost im-| slipped past the Irish and went cash register. “ CENCENNATE 
mediately challenged by Fla-| into the main chase of Parsons,’ Good time, Indiana; better Temple. 2 
herty, and the two zinged who finally had to gas up. time, Maryland—if you anew 
around the oval in a dog fight.; Sweikert hardly had taken what I mean. 


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That it’s strange how one baseball cuStom has persisted |csucsra.o 
~that of the player being compelled to buy his own glove 
and spikes when virtually everything else is furnished by the alien omni 
club ... The players also buy their own under-stockings. prom pte ot OR. AB = 

.. om ous f tous ¥, “th ase 

That Baltimore's Willie Miranda is the best shortstop in egrquns fal Naragon in 9th. Autes and People TO THe 

the American League now that Phil Rizzuto has faded and Chicose | . - Us oi leone . P MIAMI 


that Boston's Don Buddin was oversold as a sensation. Nal ey ‘i | = 
vets ewe Shien var Biviensg|| Flaherty Passes Winner’s Laurels Around, fi) MARDI 
; patie uk Serge ; ee ae i ee 
Baltimore Bumps Bosox es 4 Particularly to - J. ween, Car Designer || gamers tem (Sees 
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Twice by Late Rallies [2 Ged Peeeeest] sar trans a's Cage Total lunes | Baden’ seep’ s'te"icx oa on oe iE | Races By Bus 


known as “Flaherty and Swede’s Lounge,” | hand on the exhaust. There have been ru- 


BALTIMORE, May 30 (#—The Boston Red Sox were knocked) 4 | not only won the famous $00-miler but he | mors of sabotage in the past . . . And the | Robinson, Kius ? 7 
from third to fourth place in the American League today Garcia Ghelak’ Tone ‘| also took the pre- on racing day begins for the handlers before EaPRimes B on "HR —-Saue ; Palms | , BB ed ge AP 
by the improving Baltimore Orioles who beat them twice, 2-1 liminary. go “Sa, sun-up. Between showers, cars were pushed Milan to» Kiussowskt és ee a 
and 5-4, by scoring the winning Tun each t time in the ninth) ‘ f ‘ He earned the No. 1 ae ae out in the open where mechanics examined me > a MM. 
inning with two outs. —|D. C.’s Bill Tupling post position with a Oe. them, listening to the motors like human 80." BY Jackson collum 3, MeDanic 

recor d-shattering ee Geiger counters—everybody a gasoline Ben |? in 5's. Freeman 1 in 0 (pitched ROUND 9 9 5 


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pan: eee Cas oe Se oe Wins Drag Racing qualifying perfor- ig: re Jones . Speaking of gasoline, what goes d 4 in 2 urkont ipitene TRIP . 
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same script note with singles soston | aE , mance in which he - into the tanks isn’t always it. Some even 
MANASSAS, Va. May 30) Fees operate on straight alcohol, others go on 


over the head of shortstop Billy Goodm’n.2» averaged 145.596 Ph . Pree | 
Klaus bringing the Orioles vic- at ‘Bill Tupling of Washington, miles per hour with benzedrine, at least shots thereof... there’s [son 6-0. Collu m 0-0, McDaniel 0 ’ T l 
tories before a delighted crowd D. C., driving a 1932 Ford in) » first lap of 146.056. no saliva test, natch... dare aie k—-Littlefield 2) RAI WAYS — 
— ‘Class AG, turned in the best; After the race, his 2 —- _ (2:23. A 26.044 , 
| | DRIVER Johnnie Parsons tells me his pit 201 New York Ave. N.W. | 
Di. 7-4200 seeee# 


of 33,791. ey.c 
Besides displacing Boston | il time of the day, 13.5 seconds,| Pretty wife, Marilyn, | 
said, “Pat would not screw can gas up and change four tires in 31 
ee cake bene game of ki “yal rown.® lin the Memorial Day drag rac- tell me he was sure seconds—and on a Florida trip the married Rocca Wrestles ’ | aaa ae eee ee ee 
the Red Sox with a chance to ___—~Diering.cf ' ing witnessed by 1087 specta-| he’d win but he said @ ; woman I live with and Aunt Jen take 31 min- V H | LADIES’ NIGHT 
gain the first division by beat-| Tete! 32 7x2612 Totals 32 627 Hitors on the fifth-mile strip ad-| he wanted that kiss a utes to make up their minds on a station, if on ess at ) 
ing them again tomorrow. rT Aa My aout ior run scored. |\joining the. Old Dominion! from Virginia Mayo #° you know what I mean ... Harry Hartz, who T h | TONIGHT! 
Bob Hale delivered the win-'testen —w rert Speedway here today. that goes to the win- WOT.ROD HAIGHT | W45 a Star driver at the old Laurel (Md.) auto Capitol onig l ° 
ning punch single in the second "#!#mere_.--. - _ 900 004 01-5) The aries: ner.” track back in the early 1930s, is the stewart { featuring 
5 The movie star, queen of the race, put a | in charge of the pits ... an hour and a half be- Antonino Rocca, America’s THE $10.000 
most favorite wrestler, and | 


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game to score Bill Gardner who | ell. Tries Triendos, ardner ’ ; 
edman. ardner. - ; big smear of lipstick on Pat's greasy face— | fore posttime, a light shower forced the use 
pl on an infield Bit) ‘Bate e; rs ‘encona. | Chev 42. CLASS and he seemed to love it and his wife ap- of covers on the care. However, it wes of shert aoe y in the ge Hess will [TRIPLE ee PACE 
ey. rnert pe sanction uration ... the main drag leading to the | meet in 
Eee er SF, Gss| Pisnrty, like all driver, took credit trom | track, where garline. addicts parked for |tonghts wresting program st. ADS MABRY 
with a single. Chuck Diering| = 1m... 7 ; ii himself and gave it to members of his crew, | weeks and moved into the infield at 4 a. m., Capitol Arena. ; | 
ran for him, went to second on| To 4, Succe 2, Pornieles S, Suverink particularly to A. J. Watson, slim 32-year-old | was littered with debris of a nature I haven't | The match will not he te «lf IR OSECR OFT 
an infield out and came home|}; 42--Br"", Por 2 in with gray beginning to show in a crew hair- | observed since sunrise on 9th street the |Vised. In oe oa ole matc 
on Bob Nieman'’s second i eighth), “ in 14. Sus . cut. morning after Prohibition went into effect. |365-pound Hombre Montanal§ 4,...,..0 410,000 Symbol Ganile 
straight single. ‘R-BR-Brewn ©," porniele Y” dor The Minors Watson, a native of Mansfield. Ohio, de- 7 tg aa ee See ae ! ONLY 2 MORE NiSHTS OF RACING 
0, signed and built the winning No. 8 car as he AUTO AND HORSE racing have many |__!” three opening bouts “— | WMA Transit Bases Direct 

A Bt an was 0 did the one in which Bob Sweikert won last | things in common. Like horses, the cars are |Steinborn wrestles Bob 
chi ck and Napp —2:13. &-—33.791. atentcesl My year. owned by sportsmen and investors and like marci, Angelo Martinelli seal . 

Sav iS Pra if Fe He said that he began thinking about a new | jockeys, the drivers get a percentage of the | Harry Lewis aw Metrarg aac 
Flam, Larsen Gain wane sit car after the 1955 race, “but I never got winnings. The cars cost from 10 to 20 grand |faces Johnny Hediman 


cvgees it i “os rg gl a in 4 pn! mere peasants often invested 
° a went on say sought more the’ planning and changing ... The luc : ; 
In Spanish Tennis Bare i ai ii Bee ae traction for the rear end and mounted the | old sun and Virginia Mayo, the movie ea Fly ing Wheel Kills 
BARCELONA, Spain, May 30 torsion bars came into view in a dead heat 50 minutes Race Mechanic 
ee ii Bits a2 
TEXAS LEAGUE 


time. Both received an ova-| HANFORD, Calif, any 30 
h ¥ : ae 
Esc ge BER. f mlda't get a bot--st least sh ees, 
o 
SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION 


c Lif te 3. : ° sellin eatiapatier ela ig on ng thet whirled . jas, 
F “L A. claim relationshi x fouls who. mg : } angie r 
. pede 6—2, 9—7. eye tate: a Sat te Sle ove Bee ot | A | concussion. | Leave 1010 Eye St. N.W., DIL. 


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. 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Giants, Pittsburgh Break eg, BETS MEE RITE tL LR 


Z 


on 


Tigers Take |—"""*t7>*™ = — Darks Hit 


Two: Kaline. Bruton, Meyer Fight | 115th Wins 


Te Gn After 3 Homers in Row} Second, 5-3 


’ 
a fist fight were packed into a wild half inning today in the es PITTSBURGH, May 30 #—~ 

KANSAS CITY, May 30 | opening game of a doubleheader between the Chicago Cubs Al Dark’s booming two-run 
Al Kaline and Frank House and Milwaukee Braves. The Braves lost the game, Fane double in the 15th inning with 
hit home runs to crush the; sess Perea It happened i two out gave the New York 
Kansas City Athletics today,| 7m | "Se aR te the very (Giants a 53 victory over the 
§-1, and give the Detroit Tigers | [— 'o-— . first inning of - > |Pirates today after Pittsburgh 

a victory in both games of a ee the first game iii won the opener of the double- 
Rorainn. and-afternoon double-| ae §6this way: , sg | header ‘5-4 on Dale Long's run- 
header. | # ' rg Three Braves es : iscoring triple in the 10th. 

The Tigers trovhced the A's a. — i" Eddie Math- é eae )|||6«6Vernon.§ «€Law, sixth Pirtate 
11-3 in the first game behind! Bee? | : ews, ‘Henry em | “7 |pitcher, was charged with the) 
Paul Foytack’s 6-hit pitching. | ft eo Mey 6Aaron.§= and eae ee wk second-game loss. Southpaw | 

The Detroit hurler singled in| Bea Bobby Thom- : (ua aa «| Johnny Antonelli, who came on| a: 


the second to drive in one! (ae : = gon — blasted a -» in the 11th was the wirtner. 

Tiger run, doubled to open the| “Gy -— 2m homers. one G a | Dark unloaded his game-win- 
fourth, and in the ninth got’ ~ ae © “ch right after the —~ oe — |ning blast with the bases! 
his second double. The second €. es other i loaded as the result of a single, | 


two-bagger gave Foytack five) ~ am on The next van error, an intentional walk 
runs batted in. ae . batter, Bill jand a sacrifice. 

Kaline’s homer in the second pea ie Bruton; -~ was The error was the fifth com- 
game, his sixth, came in the) conkéd on the Meyer * [mitted by the Pirates in the) 


eighth with Earl Torgeson on helmet by a game, and the secand by Long. 
First ¢ 
FROM AMERICA’S FINEST 


base, spoiling Art Ditmar’s! pitch thrown by Russ Meyer, Cub pitcher who had tossed the | wew yorx — —— 
@ EXTRA COST 


shutout and overcoming the! three home run balls ab 
ay og fpr +0 Simp-|_ Bruton dashed to the mound and traded punches With [Dark ss 3232 Gross 
m had put Kansas City ahead) Meyer until other players separated the battlers. ' 3 
: 
; . e ' 
| Billy blocked off a flying tackle by Manager Charlie Grimm. E O'Br’ Save at All 4 Market Tire Co. Stores Neo Interest or 
The Chicago pitcher also said he exchanged cuss’ words with 1] ‘ac | Carrying Charge 
Bruton, but only after the Milwaukee outfielder “called me : ° ast A: LTTE 
a dirty name.” | Yotale S78x2313 Totals 
In the Braves’ clubhouse Bruton protested: «hyphae % PHONE YOUR 
“Why should he pick on me? After all I didn't hit the Hit into double a a ie les in 6th : o @ | CREDIT 


Pag — a run of Meyer and Bruton were banished from the game. 
y in the sevent Minutes later in the Chicago clubhouse Meyer was treated 

Totsis WUT Totals homers off him.” - pen | S Wilh | 

pms, for Zernial in 6th. a ‘om _ po 2 “ath ) Prices plus tas APPLICATION 


Morning Game for a cut on the right side of the neck, apparently the result 
eded out for" -One out when Winning run scored, 


ae. Oe of being nicked by flying spikes when Meyer and Bruton 
In 7th | 
r a in /. -— 200 604 900 04 Because of our multiple-outlet, imall-margin-of-profit selling basis, Market Tire Co. NOW! 
orld’ 


Pinigan | 2% were wrestling on the ground. Wane ; 
4 
t 
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2 
= . 105-11 | e Picburen 300 000 100 1—5 has b of the w largest dealers. 
Bere City - oe Oe im- 3 Velvet Touch, DonDellLeads R — White, , Dark. Mays, Spencer. 1 Preese. Ws aa low prices bet we hy up Figen Kran Be g es OLiver 6-5200 
TI , mas. Cle- 
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Slaughter rf Meyer said he was cut by Bruton’s flying spikes after 
a alin ee 
satistaction and courteous service. 


_ Be Torgeson. . 
xwell 2 2 Kennedy, ‘Bridewe exer 


==; = Candy Bar = (|Floyd; Rain Seis | ) 
S vias . Win Titles Halts Match ic an 3 + “4 AAS ’ ») \ Premium, First-Line ahd First-Quality Tires 


By Tom Trodden Jr. By Bob Alden o 
BURTONSVILLE, Md., May Sagiye ptr tr Metall 1-2) 'U - deckowent| 
A heavy rainstorm perhaps! Crewford, Ballanfen. Gore. T—2:33. 


saved Donald Floyd yesterday ._ Second Game 
NE PITTSBURGH 


GOODRICH - FISK 
\ GOODYEAR - FIRESTONE 


also at subsiantial savings 
All Prices Include Recappable Exchange 


A-1L1.73 
a 30—Mr. and Mrs. Grover Ste- 


KANSAS CITY phens’ Warrenton fox chasers, 
b 


. Candy Bar and Velvet Touch, | from one of the worst defeats 
of his long tennis career. 


Floyd, seeded No. 3 in the 2 
Columbia Invitation Men's Ten- Wh 

is Championships, met No. 5- K 
Iron Bridge Hunt Horse Show _ why 

seeded Donald Dell in the quar- 

and Races on the estate of J. oe: a 
 Leit Aitch tod iter-final round and was trailing, 

coed “gy A i—6, 1—3, 30—30, when Train 


Totels F710T 11 Totes 3 Candy Bar, the T-year-old { 
- Popped out for DeMaestri tn Sth. brown horse by Barred Umber |Caused postponement ct | aoe Amaz ing Valu 


ni T ' j ’ ft 
—fopped out for Ditmar in 8th ‘out of Volanda, was off to an match. ial y : Hi GOLD SEAL 


Power ib 
Lopez 
Slaughter if 
Simpson RB 


~snw ee Oo 


scored impressively throughout 
the day to win the lion’s share 
of the hunter honors in the 


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3, 
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out ~~ Rrideweser in Sth. 
o- Homered for Wilson in 9h learly lead by accounting for| The match will be resumed 


. ee ens the blues in the green working ith Floyd Wirdon cf 393 Beith 
- eae macy hunters and followed with the oo a gh ag “itth ee of| on tee fn be a = in Sah. ext. ith TUBE 
one “kai - ‘Eniine top spot in the green hunters’ the second set. ¢~ Doubled for Wilhelm im ‘ith 
SB-Kueon Len UNder saddle to take the tri- pell, i8yearold former + - Thomas in “ith | 
> Trucks | Color. United States boys champion Pace t | 
schy 4 in 1.| Reserve honors also fell to who graduates from Landon £~ 3% : er's a | é hi L/} 6 60x16 | 7.1On'?_ Satisfaction 
' i * Guarantes 


. Byres the Warrenton stable when School Friday, outplay ed Floyd ; one oS _- ae = nt. 


. ruc . 
(44), U—Stevens, *. Rommel|Velvet Touch nosed into the as few have done. ; 
hi. T-2:03. A—17.808. : aa | 
an ee picture by tying A. S. Dailey’s,| With his serve working at|Phtsbursh ood 102 800 060 ooo—3 | if , ; il 
nm - granddaughter of War near perfection, Dell brought ~, Mays. “Thompson 2. Gomes, Liddle, ‘IH 
ra e. E-Groat 2, Lone! wage yrrowen © BE ore WHI 100 LEVE 


Admiral, Warnita, and gained, nis to ior 1 li _ 
Rain Stops Trots; | the judges’ nod in the hackoff. that Floyd was unable to match.|¢ So cememe Spencer, Clememe. Coie, Dark 2 ‘ Si anor RECONDY | L, FIRST LINE 
Adios Harry Will newiecivtons wins Floyd, who usually plays, error Mur f"Hais, Cement. Gre Se an ALE ms "” TU , 
ess tennis, was forced into Antonellt Le ‘ew Yor ~ yg RS —— BE 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gibbons’ Dell rushed the net) $i satiate 3 Wiel 3° Antonell ¢ LESS 
Run Tonight a i aoe ee won a yee an” saint sineation aap Ko ‘ Arroyo am aan = 4: am ui ir * 100-LEVEL, FIRST LINE, | TIR LIFET 
, ‘triumph when the brown ge 2 Pepper. 1, ‘Mun 5 ¢ | ES. 
ee ae a ments. om 3d batters. in sin). GRADE A FISK AIRBORNE TIRES Including VARANTEE 


\ing outstayed the veteran Miss el], whose bid for additional hel m 4 in C 
“4rantee 


after the sixth 
The oes gn the Paula Stables of Baltimore to by lack of precision in his Pace . > a; a aw -E , j 
theim 1-1 : time and mileage. Teeardless of 
. * until the Modified Olympia,) Floyd promised last night he $295 50 78 | 
Ladies Night showed his skill by outstepping would give Dell a rougher time R f $.70x15 
osecrott 
meeting tonight. All women 
will be admitted for a 25-cent (perbert En Victor last week captured the annua 
service charge. Ten contest- viel Women’s Interclub singles * ;~1 (pace): $800 f BLACKWALL | | WHITEWALL 
contest will be guests of consistent Herbert entry, Edge- No. 2 seeded Fred McNair Geides Harvest (Cherrix) : j 
honor. wood, when the good bay’ horse gained the semifinals by romp- Sardi Hanover, *indien “Gps Tore aa TIRE SIZE | Price Tube Price 
| margin over the former na\¢ 1 The quarter-final match Lord Elinston (siscr) ie an 30.10 | 13.88 36.00 16.88 
Crown was coming up in the (tional champion, Pinnochio. | hetween No. 1 seeded Bill De- Sandy's Knight (Minniear)..°. 3.24 @ 7.10x15 | 33.10 | 14.88 ~ 39.60 | 17.88 
muddy for the last two races. |big-striding Grandchal to a, jy doubles. ‘placed @fth for unrestricted lap et the a a = — 
The $10,000 event will be |runaway victory in the twelfth) ooo ee ta, tasterson os _ fendentrmams assur af © 8.00x15 | 40.45 | 18.88 ~ 48.30 — 
ce) fo 2 lL esaite Meher caee. sir and. ‘Henn ) ® 8.20x15 | 41.90 | 19.88 ~ 50.05 -| 22. ss 
, 6—3, 6—4 ceded Don ~ ae On-time. oy = =— . 
~~ MeNair defeated ih Bush Lynch ll- FRG 7  Classines: 7 mt — . 6.40x15 28.55 13.88 pe 10. 16. 88 


Rosecroft Raceway last night | Antonelli . a 
; Virginia of ; George Di . 1-3. Arro} Be , 
: ere to) national honors has been halted | sry in ded), Kine 9 jm 13, Munger 4 in 6 First Line, New, Heavy Duty Butyl Tubes manchip and aint Pe he wih 
bes 'Tetire the open jumper crown game, fought tenaciously and he. 16. K 0-0, Munger ‘ 
$10,000 first leg of the Triple by a one-point margin. ‘vet attained an accuracy seldom oe Law 24 w Antone!) “3d. L-—La® 
Bowie-Gibbons, un placed seen in his play 
Rosecroft Raceway holds (the field and backed up the vic- Saturday and try to close the ” tee $30.10 & 
ae Seat Saline wiehs of the |ESY wi echdoreenteet eee ates iuiner of semasing and TUBE 6.70x15 tue ak WALL A BELESS 
15-year-old onna oyd who R | . ize 
esulls ’ 6.70x 
ants in the Miss Washington Junior honors went to the championship over Ann Gray. King Casco (Smith) ” tite 6.80 no 3.94 
, gayin nl ie [List | Tire and List | Tire & 
Tube 
managed a narrow one point ae | mile (pace) 5s 26 
ing over Lindy mence, © ord “"gikington ‘saver? : 2 : " 9 * 6.70x15 & 
seventh race when a hard In a blazing pace, Jan@:mas and Bob Cage was rained 1. a we PG hea Jor — — —_— — —_ - i @ samen 
shower made the track too |Aitcheson carried Al Smith's 9. eoatist Figen Sasehed fee’ abished, nose @ 7.60x15 36.20 | 16.88 Ae. 50 MM ~ 19.88 
} i aie 88 
run tonight as an added at- (renewal of the Aitcheson-Gale Btanley . ris 
(Buddy THIRD BOCe oP em trot): purse 
outstanding favorite. Running in a comfortable pre4 ¥eNa! Ea 13.20 5.60 9.00 ae Po ks fe : | 
20-length lead, the winner _ Ne. iseeded Steve. Fotts-Rob Tavler Admiral Vou (Page) (p) aS 325 + 6.00x16 27.40 | 13.88 a oes : 6.88 a2 0. 29. 73 


"4 h D Wi found herself all alone when foal Pred wReed-Jack Gurley defeated Tipvolo, Prince Gallon. Eager. Black 
oy “ee + $4 - sluejacke also — starte 

a | lon the. trellth fepen, ee lass ack eee, enced sentbund | 0) ore dtven br _revitenal_ ier Guaranteed 2 Years. Mounted FREE! t all @ Stores 

Diving in Seasons JUNIOR HUNTERS UNDER SADDLE Fee eee catker beleten ent Ken 


First Swim Meet Jiminy’ Yimimerman's ‘Pivecchie; 3: Den|"—" TODAY'S SCHEDULE Pats seraich—enesn Volo (1 wept) | @ ] Save at Market Tire! 


Patch. ’ 2 e. m.—Lelf Beck ve. Tom Cente L ' rat & 
ORKING HUNTER, RACKS a vs. Cage, 3:30 p. m— Woouen Peanuis’ Purdue ana Tian ft More Mileage and Blow-Out Protection 
| 100 Level, First Line S.E. g BETHESDA 


NOREEN 
Anthony Dorn, Knights of! and Mrs. Grover ahead | Peli t.—Demas ve. Cage. 3:20, toca W 00 


Columbus, ng mag oe. ed di the! ‘Gamay Phos » ee A -reund Couptee pagzenes wi -_———- | 120 LEVEL, FIRST LINE, FISK 
men’s senior low boa iving _ [PERS— “Siurante’s|>* plaved or resumed at 4:30 =. | FIFTH RACE- “Trot B ‘Classified. Purse | 
championship yesterday in the | Rif, 27.""yis:,>: ¥ Pees Seed | Mighty Biase « Miller 18.40 = 3 TUBELESS Market Tire Stores 


Woodley Recreation Center| ay Egan) 11.20 6.40 ‘ 
pool, Falls Church, Va., in the rap weak, Gorg.eewtd: te Pastrano Halts Mints tt Premium NYLON [poe] TIRES Wheel Allenment 


first meet of the season, spon-| “set and "Mrs. Grover Stephens ey wee ee er eee (Daily 8 to 6) 

sored by the National Capital) OF JUMPERS—1, The Merberts’ | Chuck S ieser aE“We Se °o wK D xX y 

Swimming Association. ‘Lap yu 74, Poyetrs ay P Purse $200-—One mile Off at 10:14, AIRB K ‘ ELU E ee Adjusted or Relined 
Sarah Watt, Ambassad i Bers 2, Bee Ben: 3) Jane Tosts, NEW ORLEANS. May 30 Don Eden (i. Seo 7 a, ame ae Guaranteed 3 Years (Monday thru Friday 

Club, won the women's low richet. oe OLYMPIO— 1 ‘Willie Pastrano of New Orleans “"fime' 2.09 Tiat—Also started—Vernon | a and ' UBE er 30,000 Miles 8 B to » G) 


, Mr. on J 
Beard title. as pivix PP | Mrs. ‘ epeee) Aree Mt, Mal halted Chuck Spieser’s invasion Dale. Homestretch Sandy. Sultan Han- 
r ‘of the heavyweight ranks to-| (Races called after sixth, rein) | Wheel Alignment 


my 6 Dern, Koaights mbes. H 
te Cieb 174.9, ; | Mrs. rer E bg ‘inight with a split decision over | | 
x ie | he f Ol hampion | Bis linghof f | 
a a nD Biv iigs vexion Fess: the Detroit. oeus weighed P or 30,000 MILES SPECIAL 
Stents’ ken, eae Medalist, 273 | 
: v : Sire Bale Price ; 


Kehacls, "Wi siter ‘Reed, 91.39 ” MeCal- | 

91.30; } 82 
he ex: YMCA, 7640... |™ 162%, Spieser 172. | List $35.35 on Electronic Visualiner 
NASHVILLE. TENN. May 30 ist Destine astitnen ehates 


Rain Stops Races w—Don Bisplinghoff of  Or-| 6.70 x 15 Sdiwst’ front end vo *& 95 


D k 
VISTA, Md., May 30.—Rain see ene” MTUMPER. CHAMPION—fowie Gitben.|lando, Fla, fired his fourth| 22. 
gamer the feature event of a mk eters... Aas lee: — eee. ae straight round of sub-par golf [  BLACKWALL | ie WHITEWALL ‘\ TT Hudson, Ford $7.50 
weekly motorcycle racing —!, Edgewood: 2, Our Sister; 3. Grey’ Gaien' Mm. NTER R CHAMPION—Candy today to” win the low medal | ¥ ni atediegiatin’ Products "54~-"56: 
par Ao List Sale Bale . ’ . jor eet 56, ere Gt 15 Value 


gram at the New Vista Park RS—1, Worntis: 2, |) lited with Juanita. decided en beck:|score in the Western Amateur| § Tire ast Pri 
Rosdwer here today after velvet Te Touch; §, Joan Kellon’s Rock and Os is CHAMPION—Ron Ron sa\Teurnament with a 273 fer the __ Size _ | __ Price Price price = 
ee G.7Ox15 | 35.35 |" 10.88 _f "42.50_) 27.88 _ , BRAKE SPECIAL 


three heats had been run. The 0-AS-YOU-PLEASE —1, Res ‘points. Poe Pe holes id oy a” Mm. me Oe 
next races will be held June 17. Miss wr Virctula | Bob Gardner e Tania, Tied with Edgewood. decided on hack- by, = Orlando walloper equaled 7.10x15 “38:80 19.88 ~ 46.70 22.68 395 v 
, the Belle Meade Course record 7.60x15 | 42.55 | 21.88 9 51.10 | 25.88 Ff "9s. a nia 
8 with a 66 this afternoon over 8.00x15! 47.40 ' 23.88 56.80 ' 3788 «7. ‘ dpeensc ae ron ta pa pane 98° 
the par-72 layout after playing! § : “aR | , Ca ae ta bearings packed, broke "rhe 
Watch Walsh’s Winners at Reivccgli {the morning round in 68. He| J MORTANT: Uoles 6 ee VON Fick tee] R2ex15 cccssss 3298 oe 
beat par on both his previous’ f MOUNTED FREE! Se ang og Brakes refined while $9.95 
mile, {pece) Class B (8) qualifying rounds with a 72 and | you wait, as low as 


I top . a 
Don't. overlook Tim Holland, Rockville Cen. | 
er, N. Y.. was second with 279. | 


Has iter, N. Y., : 
He had a final round 70. | e yx. One of the World's Largest Tire Dealers 


— ge $800. one mile (trot): Class 23 (9); FIFTH RACE—Purse. $900: 
3/3 luefield ‘(Webb 
- axine’s a (Belote) 


Darlington wi! cutts) 
BP tad 


, i iJones) 


noice c 
y Burns 


a. a Sperrix): — * . ratiacte - 1 Do tor tor Vie a bs 
Adna (McIntyre) - tonight le (Cherrix) 
eligible 


rtha (Floyd).... Might be close... IXTH RACE—Purse. $1100: one mile (pace); Class (A-BB) T S | ° Z whe - j 
>» (Bi: f t [? foe le ye PY | LZ, “~~ Ay 
RACE— wre. 8:00; one mile ML eo Class 24 a ie a night (Fleming) 2- “1-0-8 Due to " ; $-2 ro e CC toms i 2 oe d ~ f 
ere . fe ; s ii 
6-3 . 4 is vA, ie Lede] | 
Vi 


as to improve. 

aor outclassed 
on. last out... 

Lave races aa. 


“a ssrvs3 
; ; ; ’ 


- 
~~ 
: . 
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—_ 
; 
ee ee ~~ 


~o@ oP D-ta 
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eee 


2-1-8 Goan... .+-. ir, Rules, (Crank). nineves ~ 
$43 Ke ; + S3-2 Wil pe knocking ae 8-1 merece atone, Redney, Sunsers, Bey Be-| > | eae | ae” ee pee “~ BE f ee os 
w’ pee ae “ —_ PRLS ELH os i] mW : av but nm 
By eae «S ae: Dees ay Re ae Oe ee d| / TMV AULA ‘| WALUE thru VOLUME Bp 
"Darnley (McIntyre) Hee Tous ‘Journey. |”. =. OTe Nibble Express. 


9000; one mile (pace): Class e @; mi : coe. 000. Maid. » ‘ | | 
Farior) diy $7} ove kon i + -2 In upset - 5 Aesoggeped > | DOWNTOWN SE BETHESDA<H CH NORTHEAST 
‘ son). . tes close up.... ‘ *ae b ; ’ 

ny tender... scaeaeee rded sharp... ie | ; , | 
as ) New Jersey Ave. at M St. S.E. | 4718 Hampden Lane, Bethesda | 3300 Jefferson Davis Hwy. 
Li. 4-7034 Tt. 6-6807 
Opposite the Navg Yard | teen, Wisconsin ave On Rts. 1 five minutes from 


Ave. 
8 AM. te 9 P.M. ; 
5AM. t Pm. Tak © orks” 
Orel SAM te 6 PM. pa. 9 et F 4% 3AM. te 6 PF 


New tires = 
tax. 


Py? a fi yee 
ag p . 

s*5 

. » THE WASH 


ABP to ge pete WATE. Bal . ; 
al: ae veel: ja ere ee. hs ieee aes 
¥, ns oe ee ‘ ¥ i 
‘¥ i , , ¥ Se a es 
ae , 
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ae hig ee 


. 
‘und TIMES HERALD 
| » Thursfay, May 31, 1956 
7 32 ‘ eee 


Conrad Gains British Amateur 


id 


se 7 bp 43 Ge (eo ee ? % * 


ae | 


; 


” 


™ 


Mathias, | 
Santee Star 
At Quantico 


QUANTICO, Va., May 30 
Camp Pendleton’s Bob Mathias| 
and Quantico’s Wes Santee | 
were the individual stars of the) 
two-day Ninth Annual AlL-| 
Marine Track and Field cham-| 
pionships which ended here, 


today. a 


Bob Mathijas set a new record 
in the 110-meter high hurdles’ 


with a 14.4 second pérformance) * 


and won the discus event with) 
a heave of 162 feet, one inch to-) 
day. The former Stanford star) 


and two-time Olympic decath-; ; 


lan champion won the shet-put| 
yesterday and was the only) 
triple Winner of the meet. 

Wes Santee won the 
meter run in 3:489, a new! 
Marine record, his second of 
the meet. He set a new mark in| 
the 800-meter yesterday. The! 
famous Kansas miler also ran’ 
the final leg on Quantico’s mile. 
relay team which set a record! 
with a 3:17.1 timing. 

In all, eleven new Marine! 
records were established in the! 
18event meet 

No official team scores are 
recorded in the All-Marine com- 
petition. But unofficially Quan- 
tico, with ten first places,' 
scored 107% points; Camp Pen- 
digton, Calif.. 71%; Camp Le! 
jeune, 42; Hawaii, 13, and Third 
Marine Division, 4 

SUMMARIES 


POLE VAULT—1, Renard (Quantice): 
2 (the Moore (Seagate) Fi aherts | 
(Quantice) and Mills (Lejeune). Height, 


b A. u EE (Pendleten): 1, 
(Quantico): & ork | 
Distance, 162 et. © reneietent, 
, BROAD DIU MPT Tayler (Pendietea) ; 
Truce (Ogan thee) 5. Wa 
} Distance < feet. 
ion JUMP 
tice) and nnd 


way ft 
nee. METER RUN—1I, Santee 
2. Clarkson { Lejeune) ; 5. Taviee 
Time, 3:48.59. (New record). | 
‘TER RU NJ, Wricht (Le- 
; _ oon pea tice) : . Wallick 
a rd 
‘ Suanticn) 2, 


1500) 


és 
(Lejeune): 3. seven- 


(Pean- 


i 
Time, 10.5. (Ne 


= . 
CMETER BIG i) AURDLES—1i, Ma- 
(Pend . Croke (Quantico): 
na on "TPindloten). Time. 144. 


Rt Diehl (Quen- 
ce 3. Neel 


f UN—TI, 
tice); ‘. a et 
(Qeantico) Tim 

700 - ~Aypts DAS Ll 
‘Pendletoe 4 


Th sen 
(Pendleton: 5.) 
< ulbreath Time, 71.5 see-| 


nds 
ov iLe RELAY —1. Quantice (Trader. | 
Frewn. Cae ath, Santee): ©. Lejeune: 
; Pe ate ton; “| Third Marine Division. 
ime 1. (New reecerd). 


(Quantice). 


a SaaS, P. 29 


Nashua Ends 
Up Fourth 


ener’s Jack High who carried | 
only 110 pounds. 

Bill Boland rode Midafter- 
noon, a 44-year-old of Billings,| 
out of Mideau by Bull Dog.' 
The winner, who finally took 
over the lead near the finish,’ 
carried only lll pounds 
Switch On had 113 and Find 
116 ; 

Midafternoon 


paid $20.60, 
BO and $6.90. Switch On re- 
$9.20 and $8.80. Find 
to show. Nashua 
as the 13-20 favorite 
‘rowd bet $536,190 on 
the feature and $262,906 was 
spread across the board on 
Nashua 
In the winpool of $378,737, 
the Nashua backers contrib- 
uted $193,667. A total of $3,837,- 
427 was bet on ‘the eight-race 
program 
At the start of the race, 
Jockey Eddie Arcaro sent 
Nashua into a brief lead but he) 
eased him up going down the 
backstretch 
The golden horse was in a 
good position through most of 
the race although he appeared | 
boftied up along the rail for a 
maGment at the top of the! 
stretch. 


Area Golf 


WOODMONT—R a y mond 
Gittleman; 91—22—69: and 
Lou Gorin, 78—9—69; fin- 
ished in a tie in the annual 
Simon Memorial tournament. 

Warren Krick walked off 
with top honors in the 18-hole 
sweepstakes with a net of 65. 
The 17-year-old golfer posted | 


a one-under par 71 and used | - 


a six-stroke handicap to be 
low. 

Seventeen-yearold Bobby 
Lerner had 74—5—69 to be | 
tied for second with Gorin’s | 
78-—9—69. 

Ben Singer, 43—10—33; Git- 
tleman, 44—11—33; and Harry 
Rich, 47—14—33; tied for 
first place in the 9-hole 
sweeps. 


WESTBRIAR — L. B. Furr 
finished on the green on the 
20th hole to win a flag tour- 
nament celebrating the open- 
ing of the season at the Vir- 
ginia club. Col. W. R. Rogers 
took second and E. D. Bell 
was third, 


Ba 


Area Golf Reendep 


Kongelbeck Makes 


68 Do Double Duty 


By Maury Fitzgerald 


STEVE KONGELBECK fired a double<uty 68 yesterday 
at Indian Spring Country Club. 

The one under par round, which included nines of 33 and 
35, won Kongelbeck low gross honors imthe annual Dr. A. T. 
Utz Trophy tournament and also gave 
him the first round lead in the club 
championship qualifying trials. 

Jerry Fried posted a 69-6461 to be 
low net in the Utz event. Fried also 
used his fine round as his first in the 
36-hole club championship tests 

Other first round leaders in the 


club championship event 
Vincent Young, 71; 
72; Leon Rosen, 73 
the defending champion, 
matic qualfier. 
KEN WOOD—Dr. 


are: Dr. 
Dr. William Wolf, 
Dr. Alan Weisberg, 
is an auto- 


Michael Oliveri 


recled off a two-over-par 72 to be tied 
with Bert Ferguson for the qualifying 
medal in the annual miniature club 


Fitzgerald 


hoff had 75 to be third low. 
George Meleney, 78; and 
scorers 


championship. 

Former club champion Larry 
H. 
G. M. Richards, 


Im 
Ayres, 77; Lou Semia, 77: 
78: were other low 


ke 


Rain washed out the rounds of some 25 would-be qualifiers 


and the golf committee 
ruled they could take 
today where they left off 
None of the 25, however, has 


: a chance to menace the 72s 


posted by Oliveri and Fer- 
guson. 


BETHESDA—Jerry Mason 
scored two upsets in advanc- 
ing to the semifinals in the 
miniature club championship. 
In his first nine-hole match, 
Mason eliminated senior 
champ Tom Manning, 2 and 1, 
and then ousted John Gonella 
in the second match, 1 up. 


Mason plays Frank Krawz- | 


cel in his semifinal Sunday. 


‘| Del Beman plays Herb Rudd 


in the other match. Krawzcel 
eliminated Tom Daukus, 3 
and 2, after Daukas upset 
medalist Bill Dudley, 2 and 1. 

Beman advanced at the ex- 
pense of Ben Whiting, 1 up; 
Herb Rudd defeated Doug 


| | Jackson, 2 and 1. 


CONGRESSIONAL—C. E. 


| Huntley fired a one-over-par | 


71 and went to the green on 
the 2ist hole before running 
out of strokes in a flag tourna- 
ment. Lester Briggs, 38—40— 


his flag down the 2ist fair- 


way 
Charles E. Wilson. 40—35— 


75. took third, finishing in the 
cup on the 20th green. 


PRINCE GEORGES—Paul | 


Squires broke 95 for the first 
time yesterday and did it 
vengeance. Firing an 84, 
Squires went all the way to 
the 2ist green to be the win- 
ner in a flag tournament 

Joe Dyson finished second, 
six feet from the pin, on a 
congested 20th green. Tommy 
Crum, 15 feet from the 20th 
pin, 
Hohman finished 27 feet from 
the hole on the 20th to be 
fourth. 


MANOR—George Cornwell | 
' King was a double winner, 


and Sal DiMaio pogted a best- 
ball card of 32—33—65 to 
take the lead in the qualify- 
ing tests for the club two-man 
championship. Cornwell also 
won the flag tournament, 
finishing six feet from the cup 
on the 19th. 

Tom Dunn finished 18 feet 


| from the cup on the 19th to 


be second and DiMaio took 
third, finishing 24 feet from 
the flag on the 19th. Mrs. H. 


E. Davies won the women’s | 
event and Grace King took 


second. 


ARGYLE—William Robin- | 
in the cup on | 
| the 19th green to be class A | 


son finished 


flag tournament winner. R. H. 
Mothershead finished 25 feet 


ffom the pin on the 19th to | 


be second 


Jack Connell and Fred 


Edwards finished in the cup | 


on.the 19th to’ be tied in 
class B. Scott Hartle won in 
class C and Dick Roberts 
whs second. Walter Johnson 


won in class D and Wallace | 
| Bowers, 


second. 
* 


ARMY-NAVY—Col. How- 
ard Nichols captured the 
36-hole medal play tourna- 
ment for the Gibbons Trophy 
with 75-71-146. Col. J. Hoe- 


beke finished second in the | , 
win the men’s division of the 


scratch event, 75-74-149. 

Col. Hoebeke finished on 
the 19th green to be the win- 
ner in a flag tournament, 
Capt. George Henderson, 
USN-Ret., took second and 
Cmdr. Mike Hadden, USN, 
third. 

EAST POTOMAC — Blind 
bogey. Lefty McCoy, Myron 
Madden, Hewitt Tyseal, K. J. 
Winiarski, Clarence Hand, 
Gordon Erberts, Fred Gia- 
chino, James Richardson, 
Joyce Hays, Ruth Smith, Peg- 
gy Curran, Gary Robinson, 
Ray Willett, Bill Campbell. 


COLUMBIA — Billy Cur- 
tiss, 16yearold Bethesda 
Chevy Chasé High golfer, 
fashioned a three-over par 


—-—_—---- 


Pimlico Rider Out Two Months 


Jockey Will Get Bone Graft 
From Father to Fix Old Injury 


PIMLICO, 
Jockey A‘ibustino Catalano of 
Alexandria, 


Va., who has been | 


Md., May 20) some years ago and that a plate 
had been inserted in the arm 
to hold the pieces together. 


Levin sent Catalano to Lu- 


riding in excellent form at Pim- theran Hospital in Baltimore 
lico, will be out for at least two where X- ray revealed that the 
~ or three months, due to a re- fracture had never knitted ‘and 


currence of an old ain in 
Catalano felt a yo the 

left arm earlier in the 

after riding in one race. He can- 

eceled his remaining engage- 

ments and went to the Pimlico 


, who exam- 
, learned that the 
had suffered afracture 


up | 


| 107—21—86 


‘ | was taken by Mr 
78, finishing second, planting | 


| more, 


’ * 9 
| Earl Kriegesman, 


with .| 


took third and George | 
| Nicholson had a net of 60 to 


| 36—72; 


73 to be gross in the Decora- 
tion “Day Handicap Ed 
Yonker had 75 to be second 
gross and Ritchie Edmonston 
and E. J. Hickey Jr., had 76s 
to be tied for third 

Edgar Balshaw, 86—19—67; 
Ray DuFour, 80—13—67, and 
Gene Krewson, 
tied for net 

Frank Mitchell Jr. won the 
hole-in-one contest, 
4% feet from the pin, and 
Karl Kellerman the driving 


with a swat of 280. 


HOUSE—In a 
tourna- 


COURT 
novel long-and-short 
ment in which 
Other the short ones, 
Mrs. William Howard and 
Mrs. Cheetal Caveness won 
the women’s first prize with 
The men's first 
prize went to Pierce Bragg 
and Joe Murphy, 77—3—74, 


BELLE HAVEN -Mr. and 
Mrs. Cort Nichols posted a 
card of 87—~22—65 to be the 
net winners in a mixed 
Scotch foursome. Low gross 
and Mrs. 


tne 


Joe LaSalle with 80 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Dens- 
85—18—67; tied for 
second net with Mr. and Mrs. 
88—21—67 

CHEVY CHASE —~ Leonard 
L. Nicholson had an 80 to 
finish 3p on par in the an- 
nual match play against par 
tournament for the Victor 
Kauffman Memorial Day Tro- 
phy 

Henry T. Allen III, Capt. 
I. C. Bogart and R. T. West 
all finished l-up to be tied 
for second. 

In a two-man team event, 
Gregory 5S. Prince and L. L. 


be deadlocked with Capt. F. 


| Jd. Blouin and Victor Delano. 


BROOKE MANOR—Jim 
finishing first in a flag tour- 
nament and swatting a 260- 
yard tee shot in the driving 
contest. Ernest Smith fin- 
ished second in the flag event 


| and Howard Bright was run- 


ner-up in the driving contest. 

Mrs. Harold Lohren took 
first in the women's flag 
event and Dorothy Rock was 
second. Mary Heinemann 
won the women’s driving and 
Irene Karpinske was second, 


NORBECK — Bob Brenner 
finished 20 yards from the 
20th green to be first in a 
class A flag tournament and 
Duke Zeibert planted his flag 
five feet from the pin on the 
19th to be second. 

Dave Applestein and Emil 
Flax were the class B win- 


| ners, while Nate Siegel and 


Sheldon Magazine carried off 
top honors in class C. Louis 
Ratner and Eli Viener won in 
class D 

Blind bogey, Louis Ratner, 
104—32—-72: Abe Alloy, 93— 
21—72; Milt Rossier, 108— 
Saul Zinnamon, 104 
Phil Levin, 92-——20— 
Miller, 95—23—72; 


32—72:; 
72: Jack 


| Howard Michnick, 92—20—72. 


GOOSE CREEK—Ralph R. 
Kidwell had 88—15—73 to 


John Ross Memorial Tour- 
nament. Mrs. Carolyn Foley 
won the women's side, 81—9 
—72. 


78—11—67, | 


finishing | 


one player | 
| played all the long shots and 


Fluke Shot 
Ousts Scot 
On 17th Hole 


| ‘ By Tom Ochiltree ' 

TROON, Scotland, May 30 
(*) — Texan Joe Conrad 
squeezed his way into the quar- 
terfinals in defense of his Brit- 
ish Amateur Golf Champion- 
ship today after teetering on 
the brink of yawning disaster. 

He was-the only American 
to get in the last eight. 
| Three of his countrymen— 
‘Gene Andrews, Peter Grant 
‘and Gene Eyler—got through | 
the morning's fourth round in 
spanking style and then went 
down to British ‘opponents in| 
the afternoon fifth round. It 
was a rather surprising feat 
for all three to get that far. | 

Even “Smokey Joe,” the grin- 
ning Texas carrot-top from San 
Antonio, needed a champion’s 
luck to gain a one-up decision 
over Scotland's dour and 
‘steady Alan Hall. | 


36-Hole Matches Next 


After disposing of John Mill,’ 
6 and 5, in the morning, Conrad 
got the benefit of a fluky but 
winning shot on the. decisive) 
i7th hole of the fifth round 
match. 

From here on each match | 
will be played over 36 holes 
instead of 18 on Troon’s 6583- 
yard length. 

England, like America, has 
‘only one golfer to carry on. He 
is John Beharrell, who just be- 
‘came 18 and who is considered 
‘England's brightest prospect. 
| It was Beharrel, playing with 
the savvy of one twice his 
years, who eliminated 42-year- 
‘old Andrews this afternoon, 2 
‘and 1 


Andrews 


' 


Ousts Scrutton 


| Earlier today, in the fourth 
round, Andrews had _  elimi- 
nated Phil Scrutton, one of 
England's finest amateurs, one- 


up 
Grant, a joyous vacationing 


4drive-in restaurant owner from 


Phoenix, Ariz.. had beaten 
England’s Michael Burgess, al- 
so l up 

And ‘Eylet. an Air Force 
lieutenant from Olean,.N. Y.., 
who is playing here because 
he’s stationed in Britain, pulled 
out a victory over Hugh Squir- 
rell of Wales on the 19th hole. 

This afternoon Eyler ren in- 


to the west of Scotland cham-. 


pion, Herbert Thomson, in his 
native territory and was beaten 
3 and 1. 

Grant, who said he- “played 
some shots like Ben Hogan 
and others like a 15dhandicap- 
per” in his morning victory, 
yielded to George Henderson, 
another Scot, 4 and 3. 
| Conrad, « member of the 
'U. S&S. Walker cup team when 
he won the title last year, 
against Hall in the fifth-round 
match. He lost a one-hole ad- 
vantage and they were all 
square the 17th. ¢ 


Conrad's Tee Shot Wide 


There Conrad fired a wild 
tee snot wide of the green with 
a deep bunker staring him in 
‘the face a few yards away. 
Hall was short on the green, 
‘near a trap, but apparently 
in no trouble. 

Conrad hit a pitch shot weak- 
ly. The bali struck the top of 
the bunker and hoped onto 
the green 13 feet from the 
cup. Half an inch lower -and 
it would have been buried in 
sand and Conrad could have 
expected to be one down with 
one to play. 

Hall amazingly sent his sec- 
ond shet into the bunker, bare- 
ly got out with his third, put- 
ted short by eight leet and got 
down for a disastrous five. 

It was as shocking as a rail- 
,way crash. Conrad's one-over- 
par four gave him the winning 
hole and he finished the match 
by halving the oom 
| riIr‘rTu & 

[Beam a at ae “deteatea pete, 

Joe nr Sa jo, Tex., de-| 
feqtes Alan — Beott and, |-ep 
Gene. andrews ews. Frei England. detent m 
ogee 5 Blea i Te tne doteater 

nd, *actented 
getien, geoth od, det cnied 
Alexander, 


oles) 
Liestie Ta fogs. > 


Ar riper mm. “Ene na. 

—~— ef, > defeated 
La Seeotia 4 p. 

irines for tor fomporrew™ s 36- 

(first poate 45 «. m., 
' | vs. Jack: Deighton 
gee, suemsee vs. Henderson, Fartee 


ee 


At breakfast enjoy 
Che New York Gimes 
delivered right at your door 


Phone J Uniper 5-8446 or wrife The New York Times, 
8616 Georgia Avenue, Room 200, Silver Spring, Md. 


ME SHOWN IN 
FIRST FH SND 


THE CHALLENGER 


bie | Piorida 
; y 


t That Too 
inter 
D— 


torm Last 
SAPE-— 
Now On Display At 
THE MARINE SALES CO. 
Foot of pc os. Land Spe Creek 


Boat Directory 


that there was a break in the 
plate, holding the severed por- 
eek, tions together. 

It was reported late today, 
that Catalano will enter 


a eee into the 
injured part of his son’s arm. 


MERCURY, 10 hp 
‘. 10 bo. 
Y 6 


$75 
(1955), $145 
h. 645 
M 


suar. new. | 
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MERCURY. 25 h. p-. w /auiek oeyer 
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Above in running condition and 
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NrwATmR . 


M 
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| Two in Same Cup 


3 Holes in One Shot 


T. N. Roberts and Col. Lar- 
ry Lightner proved yesterday 
at Prince Georges Golf and 


Country Club that lightning ; 
can strike twice in the same | 


spot. 

Roberts and Col. Lightner 
both aced the 175-yard 4th 
hole and both used the same 
club—a Wo. 4 iron. 

Roberts, 
Frank A. Sherman, William 
Pilson and H. A. Broderick, 
made his hole-in-one early in 
the day, his ball popping into 


playing with r 


the cup on the second bounce. 

Late in the afternoon, just 
before a heavy rainstorm 
that washed out further,play, 
Col. 
'Col. Fred Hodges, 
| Block and Col. Gus Mahon, 


| hit his ball to the same green | 


and it disappeared after a 
_ curling roll of 15 feet. 
A third hole-in-one was re- 


fax. Colley, playing with H. 
S. Hall and J. H. Burnette, 
hit a 9-iron to the 142-yard 
seventh green. 


Quarterfinals, 1-Up 


Lightner, playing with | 
Maury | 


ported by Tom Colley at Fair- 


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‘Sick, Tired’ 
Lane’s Criticism 


BALTIMORE. Md., May 31 ™—Angrily denouncing Frank 
Lane as a second-guesser and 


& bungler of trades, Pau! ‘ 4 | 
Richard< declared today he was “sick and tired” of his former ar an 
boss’ repeated attempts to “ 


nd TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, May 31, 10% 


7 


: a3 : 
_ Skipper Bil 


/ 


: 


(re WASHING TOW PosT 
a 


Ar 


CLOCKERSs 


TSt Verece 


Pirst Verse 
7 leo] 
Clotted Cream 


Lord ©” War 
lotted Cream 
Clotted Cream 


Blenheim Time 


Lord oO - 
Clotted Cream 


RILLSIpg MISS 
Pib 


Blenheim Time 


Brandy Fin 
Clear Ba ling 


2. 


CONSENSUS : . 
Chanter PELIBERTUITY Poly rock set ictor 
Slide Apart Bide *S Chants vltbere it ; 
; ‘ ide Apar Slide Apart Manter “eertuity 
Sti , ieee . sicitatpreamesintie 
ck his nose in the handling | Masie wa. Lord © War Lord O° war | Bienheim Time 
Of the Baltimore Orioles. Cities erse Bienhtim Time Clotted Cream War 
: re 
Richards’ blast at Lane, who was uns econ : = 
iS front-office superior while hoth 


served with the Chicago White Sox, 


Reterita 
Stemmed from 4 story which quoted 


_— 


Count Mike Clear Sailing 
Pe low ; ow 


STA NTON. Det., May 30 
Fe 


Clear Bailing 
hold &, ny 


Clear Sailing Darby Dan Farm's Skipper Bilt 
ar Bailin rand Count Mike Brandy Fib , , 
Brandy Count Mike Brenas gine ae Bailing Peliow Bold a, Scored a mild UDSCTt at Delaware 
By Paddock SPEEDIF stevie , ' Sumbera 80m SON FEN Park today before a holiday 
. y a oc Ro, Fen Shindie Bon Fern Speedie Btevie Speedie Btevie 1 
the { ardinna!l general manager as Say- Staff Reporter Shindig Bhi . Top Brace Mad Gander Sumbura Shindig pM crowd of 26,140. when the six. 
ing the Orioles got the worst of PIMLICO Md May 20... Better Maia hig ’ Doctor Tone 
» hos awn ve hi me - / . ” . Roman: Mise 
, Bix stm iy deal with the White Given a perfect ride by jockey Trappers 75%, 
. Ox a sf wee 


“Someone once told me, and 1 agree. 
Mat if you leave Lane alone, he'll 
Wade a firet Place club into a sixth- 
Place club” Richards snapped, his 


§ 


cena 
Howdoyo da 
ver Dan 
Hicks Reach 


Chris Rogers, ¢ hevatio n 
charged to a nose victory in the 
55th renewal of the $25,000 
| Dixie Handicap today before 


year-old son of Errard turned 
back eight rivals in the 19th 
running of the $25,550 Brandy. 
wine Handicap 


Phil Bluefield 
an 


our Nicke! Pump 
Be en pe Joti 
Nicke] Pump 


Perman 


Nicke!} Pump 


— — es Skipper Ril} came from off 
PANNIF’s ROSE Over Dower Maid @ as ene Pollyaire 
Pollyaire Maia © Athens Pollyaire 
| 18,729 Spectators Over Dover 
face beet red with anger 


Chevation. invader from New 


“How Lane can have the audacity York. races in the sapphrie blue 


Always Movin’ 
Alwarvse Movin 
to criticize Our Operation here in Bal. 


the pace under a wel] judged 
Over Dover 


Alwars Movin 
Changeling 


a 
Changeling 


FROSTY WHIRL, 
(hanes ing 


ies, ride by Jockey Joe Regalbito to 
Terry tas Carolina Rex Changeling Overhaul Wii iam Ewing's 
Frosty Whirt Frosty Whirt ‘rolina Res iron Guy Frosty Whirl ’ 
a Pee Tarry Ne Regal Manner : Tarry Wa- Changeling Calligaskin 
4 , Z and gold silks of William | Du- 
timore is beyond me. the Orioles a 
Manager added 


Tarty No 


* pont Jr. founder Of Delaware 
| | PAUL RICHARDS | Park, who js running in compe 
‘In our time logether with the White 


. 9 7. * 
fist finite alana seeker’ — Paddock Picks ’Em at Pimlico 
Sox, Lane always took the credit when a deal turned out Club this week. 
£00d. But on bad deals, like trading Jim B 


mile and a sixteenth test in a 
AP Selections 


a 


Was 1:44 3 
AT RELMONT The Pacesetting Thinking 
!—-BOODLETTE, Lesa Storr, Seeree Cap from the ( hristiana Stables 
$F i Session } : f : 
‘ usby to Washington The Dixie saw nine thorough-' »1.. IONE lle r-olds and up: cleimine., eee meeeetio) Can't be overtocked 111 10.0! TE tarede, Be Detichiog, Licks Note, eld on to finish hird, less 
. u VUROT RACE Pur enone 4-908 * and up: claiming: | 4 Pytnrers Del Veoe acretlooked 111 19.5 h lengt} f Alibhai 
for Sam Mele he always Put the blame on me i breds £0 postward and pro. .6 turn , 7 i Mad Gander «ny. Due for impra, t 116 42.3 +—Little Notice, Speed Test, Firm { an a ngih o Alona 
7] . : = * Delibur sity Tay Seems beet & re 11? 7-32 ; Ve Shaw Cc nee if ready 116 10 Stand ; I sh 5 
Richareds said he made only two deals himself while he was duced one of the most thrilling) 4 Polyrock (Maris. Top form oat $-1/ 3 dumbure "ke ne Par back Jersey 411 12-1} 3—Vellley, Andy's oor Fondty | -asne: 
— -* managing the White Sox races of the Present Session ; c de Apart No Rav) Wi we art fF re 7 4 } & Rar ier Lord No Row) Ha« nee May ston 116 12 ; 6— Welton tg, Chrthage Dine , Shot. j Th. - big disappointment wae 
' SOX, 4 Chen oan Steen , - . : Se aad , , ; 
| They were the acquisition of Chevation slightly blo- kedis 3 ig Dan ip OU hex anee If ‘sane ‘i? -]/ FIPTR pac waa at. 62800: 3-year-o1 maidens; claiming Mackie *** Ruler, Prince Mervi. Brown | Mrs. Walter M. Jeffords Subah- 
. ; od ’ : ‘ . : y 7 rr Cc : : _ R.7 ne M tie and 70 , r 8 i4 ar : , 
DELAWARE PARK ENTRIES Pitcher Sau! Rogovin from turning for home. had to be °4 at lope ( " y ‘, - 5.11 6 ; ter Maid Grimm Given the ede + ; : —_ Boral Review. EF ponbesh, Prine Gar The Alsab a pe 
. =f , me ’ : © : r ; . mA re J 7 POE ' ° to at a: < ne ; 4 
Boots d-yeertcs i, tutions. w*-) Detroit for Bob Cain and ac. snatched up abruptly, and taken | ,3 Siacke way 4» de In trouble mmatance I © 12-1/,7 Trappers Trent ne Top form now i117 4.4 es 7 hed last. gic: 
oy es 4 be sag : : 7 Seesn i. a es ~ ' rn. . ‘ca : ; tT? ck ; Orimm) rn rid i «J ’ f ; 
j MOTs® anu yoce.. t. Odds quiring Outfielder Minnie (to the extreme Outside to ob i Va Het (CG) mm Winner “1 w eeling 118 rou’ Basta reach {Grimm as 2%, omar — 4 18.1 AT SUFroL«K | year and finis sea as and 
AY Biihes (Cox, ~ ‘eh Seu! Minoso from Cleveland for |tain clear racing room Y Avener dee Pinas pwd —- 0.11 5 Btacked Deck (Martin) rhe outsider 117 ip.t pet” Chain. Diabetic Test. Tiger's Skip per Bill paid $21.20 
> ine ga Ad ——. = 4 ~ ‘- - ne +12 Te Hight (Gonzales Chance « nese 117 16-) F : traight 
j nipe , iis 6~<i/ - r i ¥& ry Na ft M need fa _ on ; - a : ; ~— - " 17 1> c= ff Cancan. New Geverner. Darytide SU aig : 
> Seen, 6 6-1, GUS Zernial. Chevation Shows Punch > £ar™m Gir: iGrimn Nate form bad ¥ 20-1) 7 Poc Heent (Ne Boy wag t Be lest nee Fe 10-1, 3—Me win Bush Cock. Sickie eat 
» see ial b~i cinemas i2 Beay. an (Grimm) - Nothing lately 07? 20.1) 3 3 Owdovoude ic  Sypd Se is fs $—Robert. Kay's Children, Fdward W 
: 7 But once Chevation wae lear Riso eligibie S n (Rook ‘ ° at tect 5p ohield, Fasy Sis int Fire 
J Cle : ia *i = - ™ vs cr » ‘ 5 es pe 4 aw “ln . Fete . - i> = . Jan Rogar ~ " . 7 7s ; : ’ , ‘ . 
Soe . id 1l0- | THE FIERY Richards then ‘at the top of the homestretch 1 Gr . No B , C e ie . , ia I qd um (Py } . > 4 "ba ke rdut ial 10.] Refian,**** Se, » er A. New Railhird Long Shot 
° waa .% “ves ' é "' SEC OWN c urse 500 “Sear. na wp ‘ sir Also eligible f 3 ‘=. 
i dueso ik 10) brook A om or lowing added he Produced the killing punch 6 tua L oP , *-rear-olds and wu aiming 13 Royal Bim No Boy) Closer if starts 317 15.1 Nehie 42, Red Robin, Kekere Ridge COUNT MIKE 
17 HOuge | a pat OadSides a ane: U ® Magic To. Maptic Like this one 119 = « Mestny Ne oy Char [ go i2l) (16.3 
= nder extre S: ‘ ; a J 8 Acelivity Riee Ge, Wise Ripple. : 
2 Ore: | : io-f “nH } h S - - me pre sure by the 7F rs Ver ° Mo: The « Ndey ‘-| SIXTH RACE— Piece 8 10K year-olds ang y claiming RUSTY. Rigdome. Aldensen. j 3rd race, Pimlico 
% ruppe ¢ ip.4 © iet the Red “OX get veteran ( anadian reinsman.| 5 pa e7 {eam : ’ . Ma bh Ent there 5 furlongs 
’ Siuver i : ~ i » : = . . . . . . % Tder "f erit Cn“ 7 ; r re 7 ‘ 4 Ni kal Pump Sn, z luo ten bh at 4 i -_ 
+ to-i) Waivers on Marvy Grissom. ( hevation Sot up in the final’ + #7, . 
Sta ; . . ; . ina! : 5 g0 Ne . a e ; ' | Re Jo De Vehh e r ; f+] 
i 04 dy.) even though | asked him to JUMP to win the $21,000 prize ,; mea £_{C 7 _ she . 7 “ : , Permantae, No 1 ‘ rep forn 4 a Od 
. . : : : a i? roubie 1A ; ™ n «nN Oy ym fen thie ‘* 10~} 
} iOS Alia so.+) Claim Grissom. Lane Said money by a Whisker 3 Reterita is aw Some ¢ ace . Phil Bluefoid ina w 4 . ~ c tor 10.1 
se rr" ‘sD a vis - : Pulse someone told him Grissom Cockfield Stable’ ( k h ar 4 Ups ke «nN Bor tie Training A. 117 438.3 “ per Ay lee tan ites er ' Py ine ‘on is.) 
Gr © iMertacs ~ 122 gay) Mada swollen arm Grissom's Khan, a 50-to-1 shot and ridden| 3 War wen (mM imme”): Par nthe ASE time 13 roi] 8 Ps noe oa" amie * oe hers 108 35-} 
: : a . et vy ;7 3 s ‘ a re ° : > ; . »¢ O@ere | le ’ - irre wer ene lia 19 ’ 
S Meee > #4) arm was so Swollen that he by Jockey Stanley sm, all penny Sa No Be Nottineée one 107 307) ENTS RACE pp... , 
4-1 , : , e & As tnerrs Nothin wie J urs UO: 3-¥ear-ola '’: Claim 
: aa, . , ‘ won a pennant for the Giants Circled his field Swinging into } On air ami ion Hew ‘ a ane . - anc 1° Rca ne fiw, af! 4 . "sr, furl ne = 
Ada ga eS the homestretch zoomed to the 10 Over Prete? (No Box, Route suits s"last eet 218 9 
Tha 2 &l ' . ; , ‘1 Pollvaire’ fb. %° Bo ne oy DUE last race +t a 
i 4 2- I asked Lane to £0 out and front mid-way down the stretch Longshot Daily Double : fol vaire | Pie a meet Good aay: 8 well | 15 4-1 
7 ; i . ° 7 rt . : > _ _ ’ . ; r ; -s 
t fees 4 122 32.1) take » look at Ernie Banks. But he hung slightly when ji HELEN’s HOPE and WE WwW ONDER - Briar erect (No Be nre Pures in here 1S 6A] 
7 ’ ’ al . , rf ' ’ ¥ ai Le riy r Aah : 17 } >. 7 : 
‘ “a . 109 a, He didn t bother The ( ubs appeared that he had the ry ene THIRD RACE ; ’ . a eee, ee a | 97 Ma a 0 At ens Cook) Ca | he verlook od lia Bel 
sige wir : sv *; g . *~Ur o SE) . ‘ ' : ane ry r r : . . i c Orly fy 2“ , S% 7 «4 
5 2a - 4 20-1) Signed Ranke right in -the tucked away safely 109 yards; furlongs +1; eS Lloyd’ pod! (Me nae? Frain " more 34) 12 : | ees 
: . , i t : White Sox’ front office from the pay off line Tw n and > eo _ mike Mart Prefetre 4 at 4 t> eee 1] ; § ; : lever L ; No A y . Vat Ne firer « art 15-] 
. " 22 20. : Cc Cc ek > - ; . : ‘ . - ; En ew aa Nea ' . , g "| ; Tre . >- ; . ‘JES ; ; . Ped may tnn ’ 15.~} 
pabriole « Higie 34 20-3 huck omi: key (viee- | one-half lengths back cam, 2 Clear Run iNo Boyi"2)"' wif 2d, jast time o 5. EIGHTH RACE_p,.. $2800: 4-vear-oids 4 Bg 
Dune 14 it] President of the White Sox) Greentree Stable’s Maharajah | é & © Miss (Rog>r In the in ® jie 14-3 tron Gwtiongs (turf) 14, 
| Bra: >I oh Wate) _ nere 119 ‘g.3/ 2 Tren Guy 72th. 7 leeds oniy » 117 | 
N-Ore.. entry. ““-4! told me that he and not Lane, Maharajah. handled hy Ted| 5 warp” 2 I mit fh 119 19-1 1 Changeling S2t)c. Was emis com 4 : 
THIRD Rade. nth) instigated the deal for Nellie Atkinson. had to battle Overy! 7 Pe Beam ; Rogers) ve et 1 surprise jto 42°! A Cas ing Rex ‘Gonna ez.‘ Pigures with « ese 115 6-] 
; ' : : b P , a” . one Sr A ° i sa . ’ vee ’ ' . ' -% 
F, | Me Fox and that s the deal Lane Sten of the gruelling one mile ; Has : ; } a Nao Rh v s . > 4 a Y { ' \s@0 rare nas turf 1ij 6.1 : 
’ th ; r ; Wy 4 — ne - Tr ; ; “sa ner Retter as . ‘7 74 
Moy ii 8-5) takes his biggest bow for. and three furlongs journey, | 5. ~A. eae " _ a vOungste "AB! F Beista ane No Boy, ** Some a races ff) 13-1 
; ; : " ™ ’ . ‘ » iTte > fr 4 va . is ’ : ry ’ " _ " _h ’ A , ; ea : € ~~ : " | 
ine lh ‘4.3 Asa parting shot. Richards and he “ired badiy from hi De: one : and @ sixteenth voe™ =e ft > Judge John two’ cou May Show more ji} 45! 
~« : ‘il ai, @Sked how Lane, desperate ac early efforts 8 Bon Pen erie. (Cook The comet bet 116 9.1/ § kino eligible: USM) .....” Nothing Om More 6 3 
; 116 the Cards now are for pitch. Blue Choir Fifth 5 5} t al } + x . Nee ' a t Je * ’ i? Pro«ty ul “hi Wa Tine Throe TU rerens e'fare ros s.% 
Lueiiie” can ‘ee 106 18-3) ing, could explain trading : : ee ’ ~ 400d efforts A Best Bet—srepnisp STEVIE (Fourth Race) 
; $+ $= J righthander Brooks Lawrence rhe favorite Blue Choir, | -—————__ ax 0 ee St near. sateen: ine 
) , entre” to Cincinnat; Lawrence won owned by Mre« Harry [ Nath | 
$4000. inaiate esckt"®, furlongs: Burse his sixth straight game vester- /“nson, flattened ou; hadly SUFFOLK ENTRIF: SUFFOLK RESULT¢ 
i On: M9 21) daw Under hic [op imposes 290! tice. 1: S.cens aiming 1—& furlongs: soann. «.. ; 
a" Lid = 43 “gs . , ” | State Pag \ Na Soller Plate. Celana 2% Plaming w 
i can Credit for the ¢ ardinals’ | pounds ana finished fift) Nooe Gene l09Cuantetn°* Game "Meast *Ten a0 4.00 ; Of Slim and Stepsine” . 
£ ’ . ; . >. ° : : ‘a "om 7O¢ . 4 . " - . . 
9 = recent improvement should Fourth money went to © Ficer Priam fai, f dno tag °8teR (Landers 7.60 “49 mile O; 1:476 
‘4 > 0. . » . ; 4 I , li¢ : ‘ 4 > meee re ie - [Deen Thouchst Mercier) 2) be Am 4 
7M > | BO to their manager. Fred lahlion Kline's Kaster who Set |D Test A$*Indian Dance ‘33 Bos Pleet woo . 1" _ past Margin (Godkins| 140 2 6a 
’ . ? 7 ee r > Vasc? ; ip Say ‘ ha ’ . we ¥ ent ie rT ° ‘ | 
PIPTHM Wace r Durse Hutchinson, not Lane Rich- 4a fast Pace until the top of the ~ a oe 4 A1@ fume ilow. Dor, Fee Wes ee mod nate i 4.40 
« thes , . ocNarte r aradise Armed 
e n “ ards Al homestretch where he Stonpne $7500 mm 94 « 2 ¢ r2400. ; ‘ Truce ww Marienia om mories ’ 
; 119 oo " d to au al PI d Kares 4 1? * Avs . ; Shine reek Wilder) 5.00 1 oH 4 wn an & : " Pipe af ye miomories 
. Py : . : Da llNew -Governas : Sky Jeep “Pinale) ‘2.20 7.40 Gold Gs “Pera Lies 8nd (Nie Oo The 
es BP ais . Chevation. third choice jn tha mere Cancant®*” - 108 Quick Stream ‘Adams) entry. *2POMpson & win’ J Nee Btable 
" . ° ¢ ne lor + 7, } Re Nimmakes indians or u . ' ry Pi 
vu OB 12.3 tting. Paid $12 BN ta WIN, ST Pete, ti nine Sieve A? 2, . .. _ "Se Bers : - 
. io « to place and ¢= AO te w The "Tabor tas 106 A Babe ~ i9q9 ”" ~“ mews B®, Clamor “| Hettinee., Y8t4s beet “2 
\ ; 4 in if p n oo) to show T 1 *Thn ne ; ’ More ha * i773 DAM y POT BLE PAID S31 an Double Rid (Parent) 3.60 : on . 4 
> : . ; 4 x 5-year-old son of Alibjai and 3 . ,1006 Lider vear . 7 > furlong $3500: 3 i ris Cros Landers) . aa 
i - : l 38.3 Cc } . Hot-Cha :*Prima Dive 110 Chatletons Bohenke) °09 1003.09 — Sky Pain ‘nto Glory, bo ible Choice * 
4 A m . . : TS Fairy ‘ hant raced the distance allie Ww : ‘Bush Cars 'MiT che (Raa 560 446 Emo on 4 
RM, 4 20-3 CONSENSUS in 2:17 2/5. two full seconde off pee . 7 - lloc can |} x TR Take The Prite (Gibb) ‘40 iA mii $2500: 1 as ——_. 
aT r ; the track mark established last g ‘le - . O71 res eax ah Rurr W. Pa! ”. Moyreti- Dream Man Open and Shot '(ePess) 17.408 8 a0 7.7 
SIXTH RACE MES: purse . . , *bK chine ax oom plement "Charge Ssignment (Co, : BM Re 
8400 wet 4 the on fs ! Chanter rad ‘— ity .P ! 7ear by St \ incent. ake oie 22am entire 44 fu» OMNgGs: $2500- 1 .sa5 Put Out (Hettinger) | 40 
° er a. : ” oO? >.9 — " - . ei . ar : 2° i , Ctive re oe - nhs 
, 2 ray We A ses >.) Teck « * — —_ J/O0ckey Steve Brooke who cReyr ’ entry plies Mode! Mercier) 750 5.00 4 0 Piddie ny nt “ > en Bhan’ *% Gokien 
P I Gere: ‘ines 116 = 2a VERS . . : , 4..1 "» $2000: 4.y0gr nts uD **iown (RBohenka) *° tag, o™ _» $108 Sham 
: on aws c men - isa 2-1 Order of met) E 27. Clotted Cream § rode Blue ( hoi announced a Hickory 13 Kay Childre ] Essavist (Fairbanks) 6 40 
‘ RQ ~ Pinale \f re ; 134 «1 Saitin < Mike i7 Reld Curza 5. Clear after the running. a Was very * Je . Pla 2 Jane 4 fs Age a 3 H Don ' Pai! Me Martha 5 Wa a R a BEI MONT RESUI Ts 
7 Fle ithter iv 113 t. ' "Noble bm li2Bdeard ww’ 113 cert. Zealot, Wee B nt Is Newborn wees , “< sae 
‘ greet vin ” (Ti rOpe ite i323 x Peedie Stevie 25, aon Fen 10. Top disappointed We got crowded Peo >, din fe Eh tae he " 113, This Evening’ s Swamp Theatre” 1—6 furlongs $3700; 1:32 SAFEGUARDING 
EN TH Race, ang. ad One-six. 5—Twinight 14 Trappers Treas yz, 4¢ the turn for home. 4nd we Lucey Pancho {; “athens C.'':° Tis! os iuriones, $3000 1.) ms Beleami (Arcare) £70 3.40 226 
mths emi ; . De 
Penth mils eurse. $3500: 3-year. Ids; Romantic sa got Shuffled bit.”’ “Easy Tra 116 Fun ‘N Pancy, (Pairb’ks) i) ee so You Ge (Guerin) 5.08 368 , 4 
e/aiming ‘ &—Niebic Fone 7%. Re en ia. Well, & bit. | s—9% $2500; 3 ana 4 tear Olda; e¢1 Temfooiery (Lapders) 5.00 2 hg Gosh Sakes ‘Glasener) 7.90 
Ww, i Ine ; ' Trap 3 | Littie Dri '- I0SBeston Cani. 1o74 Gry Mery J Most’ = 1 one? Sicilian pits, Ny ee , Released. 
\ : ra iiZ I , al ° , = 8 ’ ’ ' . ¢ ; Ole ; in se, - n : 
aenms 1e  Sctlee Over Be Mtorie *3. Maid O' Athen. DEI AWARE pid City ti} Fass Slam 198 ting Be VARS ‘Jr (fipec C1. dolce igs Base re Vintage. CLASSIFY 
ty ‘ it« &.~1 Prosi, W biri 7%, Iron Ger 18, 7 . F PARK RES LTS Hightone ae, Jin i F - Wasbhera li. a tee caee ae Rnoorie pe peaes) ne * eo S30 er 2 T 
’ i¢ 3 Changeling ‘ l—& fur One $3500. 1-76 Maid Of Face ‘Dusty Birae 16 . King Jolie Arcare) 6.90 45 aa s ORING 
| Bw Pouble Dealer «p imetis) 8.00 4 2% t.aa Enfield 102 Awaker + ise ETiones. $3000 111% Paris Rabbi. ‘Combest) 5.90 ee : 
4 12-1 ‘T PELAW ane | er ue Nelson ) 120 3 oe aa Rose ml. n Mack . Little Baker (hander., °:40 290 2 4a Purzhe Gentie Knor: Helton Song, 
, 1! 0.1} , Stacie ; t 52 arke orl to "* Beeeipt (Ginn ‘ ? he =o Honne Pete a... f : 
. tat Shire Tae h® (20). Libeys wires (11), Tee Bull Skin. Colum: ip gck?’® Bhi. 6—%- e3060- 4 ven is: allow ee Marony (Gedhing) et es ° checks drafts LIMITED 
ricnrn rare sha ne \ | ae (91) Steet Peer (nt) Howleeshs Amzy Sparkle Roe i 7 ar r wh { ierbh A tte DAI y DOURLE PAID $40 20 ’ Tina 10% MORE 
- : a }.weer a4 “————a» ' ° ; . = i f a4 Ta . lia” rar F o : —_—- - . ~ a ? BS fusing. ~ Pe 
Karvatide {3 <—@ furlones £2590 1:19 ‘hy 4 Deb ae ' — ¥ Dande R : tu ®s: 33700: ao 58 erdware Perts 
fon a4 t—Very “Perial (19) te. The Markey Rolling Rey (Higies } “5.40 31 40 on in wee ie +: Fess — rts Four Fathom, (Roeland) a 10 490 440 ° h 7 ONLY 
4 ; '7). Sanetes (7) Sealed Rook (Mikkonen) S50 5 an "+: 84000: 4 fara IP: allins j Amber Diver (W eodheouse) 11.30 5 90 
A : ils —Our Geen 18), New Water (9), Third Carbon (Vincent. ' 5.40 *Piddier's Gi, iR Red Robin ? R 1LMOR AL REStI LTs Rass one thorn) ™ inn 4.40 ° forms, ete, 
zo , Ticket (a) mace Tandem a. Ruler, Supper | wi li4Mister cae li4 aur pen 'm Berger ‘4. rned 
| a -—BEARS CUT (27) th 7), Date Brief Pheikn Silver arr pillenin & +t = '~6 furlongs: giana. ; 14% Richt, Our pin Wolt Badge. Bui docume 
: ' 1'2 - Renn ae Fasthroot Delight Tune” Baas ‘ 1 2 - 3 ~ ant ; __ <Use Se : Peeend Agent (Veneta 19.00 9.08 £20 Force Nirgal Prin, ‘. Moratorium Har. bd invoices, a 10% LESS 
te 193 8 —Amawatk (24), Tres Weighs (a) Crown Noble Sun (Pro lem P iD - . 7: 4 “> i ae "FP Neoniecep Raird) *.08 340 mon zine Asgard 
' . 10? on.; "Greaee (5) ‘Field "7 . . 6 . Res «4 i 1160's Ae | _ oe "apreme Music , Heckmann) ioe *-Brown entrs ° cw mats, Photes 
| WwW | Dryer n 7 Lyrnmar (1A Wedding Ring (aa) P Po john rary r Routherr ee 
hi anes IW? On-+\—e.i> ~ DAILY pOUniP PAID £494 do Tin Top wattle Camp 19 | Skies” ona. ! ‘ © ote! hs 89700; tas IN PRICE 
Saberman (5) ‘A tivity I2Wise Rion. ny Al o> ep Fa Moose Omer (Nichels) 41.80 13. 90 9 an . stationery sup 
> Fy \" 112 20-3 Re, Vevage (21) Melr of Pines 3—G furlones $3500; 1-14 Rockie lii*Top Pi, 108 60, Delivery La i ’ 
RP “a a > ry a CUT FIFTR RACE. (13), Sar-Har (2) ae bor nngnen) 5.40 f ta 4% Sele: 89000 ‘-Vear.e iD: ¢ime | Mile; go78,. 3 40 The Canine” omnane —_ Se ; 
< ts f L) r “ter (Ratio eller) 10.40 &£ a0 oe vVboy (i2*Maracahbo 105 ¢ j ‘D. ’ 7.40 4.40 4 40 St. Espriy Deported Arritus Gunz: 
yer per pai manne, As yy K. toch? Phantom Luck 115 *Rusts 2 Clondy Das (Paleo) » a0. ae . Bonnet, “Bu, unner Wonderful for everybody! For office, home, store, 
at 1—Boodietic ‘1 Lead Story 11 Secret b sa 5 J Oot . ; »D “ehdy-K, ty M~) Alder nN 11 SRases ¥ aded Cebette ‘Barile 10.40 Another Pas tee! bi + for 
NX OR L ENTRIES Sexi nm 5 mca Yusuf Pikadon Dig . 120*Cherishs iif lsayoh . ( tite Mr Octior Riva - 7 Qeete.,. 7T a studie or eee Hea 5 ca ne 
BAI . . Nh 2-vearcoide 1 udorks 4. Desers Sands 7. Per. +—6 furlongs $4000: 1-1), "® *7 pounds allos ance claimed Son, Local Clove Wise Ma Star- Pucker r ~ (Areerey S06 3.40 2.26 fei 7 oa terial | 
? A, ‘semen — — we its “an Poet é OL Sle te & Gel Ue’ siartler (Nelsen) 1460 600 4 en! —o4UGn. Bky He Bashful Sur 'Fiving Trapese (Useerr' ++. 3.50 2 he safeguarding and locating mporta ma . 
; S cas ? ce ee ‘a oan ule 4, i Ne@tice soi. P Stage « imeent, 440 23 44 . ‘ Pal > ‘ 4 > ” . ” 
$ ga 500 si3R servos fia den Zipper « Di-ddorine ‘Batehelter) ; a0 A P Selections DAILY Dot BLE PAID $91.60 - "Perch har r em N rth Passace’ Outside dimensions: 36/2” high, 29% wide, 12 deep. 
. mny © W fiane siie Re oe ene”, “1. Nev 8. bapncital Mins 7. Post Prandia) Yock Tom Deedne 6 furlongs $3500; 1:14, Token Tun, Belle Enoaue weetsie ; ; 3” hi h gy, ” wide 11%” deep. 
ards Tee ' -—Wessns 15. Khumbabs ta ‘este & ; = ; : R Jones (Adama | 5.50 4640 3.40 : ‘ 
~ a 11) AM RRR far eProek 19, Writer ‘ta. "gee A Bose ane Weis VEO S20! Imtete now, mann ine arial (Walco io, §ib0 Bevitinn Brugettg £4500: 110% | ramet dimensions _ : | 
ry LaPFa lier - rlar : ’ 3g 4 ~—Rete oir laka. Upper j " 5. ae evilis Juke « land) 6.50 3.394 ? Aa 2: 
." l18&Ta 1 Bie Star 115 > ow ARK RULER 26 Goulash ca meee "nn. wh 7.40 2 8a mere xen ~~ya— Peer e — | —y Pine Pi, ates. Ky Gassel (Ussery) 3.10 2 6 Available in grey or green, 
Btreakineh-y- rown ackle « f eaeller) 1° -—JIOVYMA ’ ery Pecial, Be Rain. w. Ras Lette Genera Riley ‘Arcare) 3.3 
2-4, 0: 3-year-o e505). Spies Plumes 11, Prise Ring 10, fon’? ee bit" Three c Air Buck raz —— a | Bee idee Wosy are. Cosmic Lass, Show 
nace Roark as ifJean Ha Reyal Review ; clone] 7 as : t—_Our Guest, Willow Brook, New ' ®* Mlies: $3000 i : Bridge. axe» Mary ' 
®Myo)i: ‘Po; Carona Lark | 106 5-1 mile: seooo y Valor winitle (Rofte) ~e? 2.80 8e8(= ' $50.000-ada 1-35 
y Ma emon B ; AY War MORAT, Jabneh (Lester) 41.00 11 ae « “A ‘—Reaqua Reare (wr Shank Mik Raren ‘Waener) 5.00 3% mile ) 000-added ° ° 
r \ Hand a ; = 2 Seeges T Tal ‘ Deds«o 4.00 Midafterneon ‘Reland) 24 68 9560 698 . 
An r : . _ 11} |—HAND RAIL te Bushien «a Reser. oor) Fan (pamimetis) se > 6th : 7 —ee Kine Boe imerica eee Pele 4 , cor y Mr. Presiden: teh On (Uasery » 9.20 Ame 
4 Chief Ine 118 Wolr & “r Dance ecalhuta) an 1.8 Vovagce, H { Pines, Joi. : Find (Geerin; 4.10 
, ; * Bier 08 c——My Glad Hand 15 Demon Re 15. God Child. Seoten ""'s Bond Ourna "tees rv ase, “= ¢ snes ° — furlongs: $3500 4 ioe Jones, Ar smo. Mr. Turd Nashua 
ha 29000; 4B Gent up, Cima. | Chief Joe 1e. a oo b- | gale-!4+_ miles: 890.000. 1 2" Weil. Outfieider sckmann) 15.60 7.40 5.00/—° 1% moles: paanes oe WASHINGTON SILVER SPRING ALEXANDRIA 
: . DR. ere 11? *—Sure ‘tleome 5 Nee 18 Seuth.- Sk Wy 21.96 “ae “ ; "oman i ure >. . - 
4 moar . Tvthas Ale 115 @rm Aceens"s " albheay’ Leshan tnlbate 1% os a ‘ . AT RALMOR ar “the Blena ; Tre 0 aree™, Af Westen 6.60 § 8 ~ he 8408 GEORGIA AVE. 1711 KING ST. 
eva - ‘> — ' : " bh Wy " , fatty, ‘yinece : : ' —_—_— 
Oe . " 13 mW Ya wee te vrtmacs ” -_ i, "2°, am) Pitch Ga es Pian Me ee Ral. Beraen Ione Pre ‘ “ Al oad n Its ; Rapi | € unt . King Gavin (Class wer) . | ow" 1310 NEW YORK AVE. 
SB irset : oa + its 5—Superserip, 14, Bleedy Warrier 8. ' Ifabody Subahdar 2nd Little We} zs v4 = ds y ngcevac o—~1 mile: $4500; }- 49 Robees™ or me of Be — 1S1SK St. NAtional 8-418] 
ris! : ies . Marooned ’ —DANCING. Sweet '°® Smokeretis 4 . 2.40 * ta 0 hel T Ano! ne 
aA ~— :5 6. x : ’ le 81, miles 84000. 1 42 = 4. ¢ ‘nr . ‘rint Ben A Janes (Broussard) «90 ' : Mark's Purzie, aTrolans *"¢d Tremont : 
mich Wy 208 Harp il Simeon a"? smennen 14 wong rene Evelyn Miss ‘Reet; 19.00 £40 4 en Gan meneenes. | "Rine Shannon guerim' oe : y nerer (Adams) $59 3 a Farm entry 4 822 17th SS connec ting all Stores 
: " " ; 2 a i 
rR Mn) a a a 7—Deb Chaser 14 Chateasa 1° Char. see btn | hater po 540 4 an Nett! on , Pa ~» 4 me ‘Oll Mele’: King O'a« rds 
an —_s s ancaster Rese (1 ex« er) 5.40 3HW4 hatean Reman Senate, Sitan : a , , - eam 
hMa aT ‘regory entry om . ' " lew tfawds . 8nd Auratum 
& ae ” Aha Retu ren 12. Adame Off Ox if, Bold Plaver Notforfree Apex. T, ys &— fe Ret ween Bottle of iInk Adams a 
menig t: 83750 ron 5 ae rik sak Mikeaby 3. John and Pighting Tn. | OF Ox Docoon (Ere) sicas 290 3.80 ite TTAN” i A has 
pwret Tine on taneous 118 tae nee — einen ~ a . ; tad ~~ (Coon! 5. Cause 
Mncinge 18 Primacy oie. To es Mah Sth 50, Nirgal Lad. Sty. 
late Sr eretta lia} “MAMAN >.ICKS : *4) 
” tiiegn M "O Bim 118 _ . - | runner = 
Gala Dance 118 q. "1h miles: $40 000-added: 1°59 
wearin reat ae aah R actin arts at Pi MLLUCO Panes Nasing May, 88 he PS tallation 
tom tr fa ed 16 ‘ Dance Nuasing (Cook) ; 
f Ape! Bill nug 115 Impasse (Dedsen , 3.00 Ins 
an or Road . , Feret 110 Happy Go Lucky Bir Tribal. Fy! 43 : 
iy W'rine ( at 113) ie , oe ts Plight . 
Hl ae ae guy tat Etat Pattie 2} a Ot TTP TP it te mm, gag ler ~ FR Headquarters for € 
Sawa 10*Dauphiam 110) WEATHER CLEAR—TRACK PAsT Veber J.” (yg COOK ie § li 30° 25% | Pleadag” a ee Tee se 4 ALL 
J a ha 4 I} 9% ¥" ad Ftin } 4 : - 7 cade : am ’ , 
meat? * 4250 prods up oe tié|. Pies RACE—@ix furlongs (chute Purse. $2500 » Ho Tw it ‘(pln 116 2 Ge Gs” 8; it, 19-90\ Gee Be Heme (Sete) 7.60 5 ON 
Roma e +4. ‘ —— fi J-Y¥ear-olds Claiming Went to Post at 2 05 OM at 2:06 Pippetywitch ‘Picoy } 115 4 (1% 7° ee 4'h 6 50 Idle Platter ‘Hechmann) 74 EAT 
+4 F t+ “Se ve tle Start good a on “geile piace grvine Love br sky i enn | Bobby * Bull ‘Gonzales 118 2 » 5° 5° §* 2 40 Ts xpect tila Jean Wer Btin s s : 
ar ttt ” T; OConey's b. f (3) by roke Even—Sunday : PPearance ‘esto; tig 4 is se ¢¢ 6B chew , : la 
DRE Shoe 7WUl Bee Yo 106 Trained by J Markes Time. 1:13 me pot "inish pesca) 315 | @ nd ‘ $9.70 | Rudy ’ Valley Pra ; . SAAN ‘ COVER Floor Mats, Mufflers, 
ne Shannen 6 . tam Str. Fin Odds 43i0n HRomh Clark i233 8 £eé ry 5 40 . . 
aReineman entr. Horse Jockey Wet. pp ‘ . ; r 80 VN Safety Betts, Auto 
bWarhwace ms ; Lady of Knock ; Srtimi 114 2 | 1* i ; 84 ' x" 2 
Vanhere « as ; > 2 se. ie, Be $0; {Bolted : ser ry. Fee " 1 
vind» LOS bsieven “B °Pt tt, |Kide dtp ‘Mitchel 112 2 3: 2. Ie 31% 99 84.00 MB, FOLD. $8.40. $420. 99 an WEBER 4.. $7.00/' GARDEN STATE RESULTS ~\ | ae * Radios and Accessories 
bw ne ' 2Slever =) . sd a 4 aha ° 29 80 | Ss” 00 ‘ a " , sane A : > . 
» _ s n r I} ‘Clark? ] h I ‘4’ ‘ 4 ‘ ° ’ ’ mies 1S ; . ae . - > on re ™ . 
— ~ “. 110¢ ~ Ps iE Brewis’ ‘Wave ‘Grimm? ii : a > e° - 4} 30 _ yr kish Gold Sliowed the pace closely and outfinished Gelden bear (Merton ; 16 3.648 240 ’ 1: att 5 YS Sea Peowt ‘ art . Tonneau Con we and 
eee” 11RD eb Chaser -' Hg puget > baw Hh get Be in ee most of the nat ahart't, AvDentanes ninable-to temict it knee st gi artac *.60 680 i hs Shaadi Convertible Tops 
_ Free , &aD0urin 410 cy Mist (Green) 11) % 10. 10 19 B's 76.60 sper, Tip Il raced WHOIn striking distance and jacked a Shing On . rerene) ky Bim. Res <0 258 Re: 
N, and & entre Duncobo (Russo: 116 7 : . 4 gh oY Se rs rally Bile — re ni FS *. Sheriff Tom Sail. EAR PLASTIC 
oy va ai ion 3 ste 'Pallen Ange! ‘Pord) 112 ® . ' | SIXTH RACE. Pive and one half furlongs Por 4-vear-olde x of iti sherift mi. ; 
Bishop Stables Inc os ’ { : ” ne Bil ‘ . , fs Return, oj) Gushe : ; 
bs 92900: 4-veGr - ate LADY Op ER NOE £160 84.40. 94.20: sting guip $3.20, /and 351, ining. A a Tidden an Place same * Wins?! ercoytUriones: $3800; 7) nag || CRYSTAL-CL UXE 
i DAdams Om ox “414! so's4 UTTERBUR. $4 06 > $2300. Por|f. 1. Holloway’. eh. ¥ OD Fide Thea Mexendrine by Bt imelerce! ‘Smith ) *, N80 3-40 6.00 UTY DE L 
. 'Tonigh 110 SECOND RACE—S'x furlongs (chute) Uree, $250¢ James Trained by owner Time. | Oa a son O' Doge (Hartack) Be 20 HEAVY-D Ss . 
he: Wee 1i6*Hottle Of Ink 112 | 3-vear-olds Claiming. Went to post at 2 +6 Or s* £38. Horse Jockey Wai pp Me , Sir Pin Odden Goldonea (Jemas) < 6.00 OVER Finest JET-SPUN 
pounds allowance claimed saat ed. et | ae 4 im Sank. by John P. Grier /Stan Sa tBisto» 114 4 2 pha | * 45% 63.60 pane Selle hei 7 = Font SEA 
Te ‘gtantin’s ¢ S. '3) by Jet Pilot itp 1 , i * & 5 A Gay Colony All of Mine cama, Juni. AUT 
| 4?ained by 6 Greene Jr Time, } 14%, ne as as Oirimpie (Brook, i? S tne : . 2: : 3 40 Der. Lynbreok Kilauea clear plas- NYCAR eae 
» . mt eu ' l tr. Fin Odds } ; é , ; 4 4' 9 50 | : a min ’ , r ¥ 
‘-LMONT PARK ENTRIES | rlot Ser iGookt Vie AP itt Be “His "79 | Marshal at Arsaongie? 114 B ge ge Sip de, B88 Se tate Ue PAID se.a6 | agen asec Be on fan 
500; 2 sd lai Royal Somali iGreen) 116 oe It 2 «= 10 Heroic ae... .<ieeet lig 2 &§ h ‘ ‘ 370) 36 furlongs; tic covers protec uv see + Orig. $29.95 77 
iy 119 Boos ste ree TP chie’s Miss (Bisto}. 113 3 t's z's ‘ $-70 | Boarding Party (Cook) 114 4 s* + 11.70 woes scrmosth (Leblane) 5.40 1.20 3.29 upholstery yet let yo pes NSTALLED te $49.95 “ 
ry . 4 —— ; ’j 0 a . . « : : . - eee ot 20lla passe m ™m : JPY : : A : 
Coast { 1? aHor ey a tt Cone Me ( Ante ive 4 5? ana god | Ph 3 ' eriiee BP. $6.00. $4.00 $3.00; LL SHRIMPIE, 9 oo, Light atep (Carpineltt) 1 te it to0 Static yt ill ! 
“aoded Secret ’ 5 Lal 4 : - . ; 4 . : ° vane? ° ur , 7 ; ; 
ing ‘Matd 105 aNibonny Me eeealons John ‘eieok? ti? ; f° 33 Tele di 86 30/8420: ACE Sir $4.40 meen “beinds pnctie. is Yours ‘The Pia. clean with damp Me leather; ® Burn and Shock Resistant} 
Blackbird 116 | . ’ qe > 94 3.30) ‘ fur! leler. ; n iw le! 
iberbelle “Btable-Mrs Dougherty |afSOma Marshes (Russo) ili . 2 S > He 33 3 Stan Sag raced Air Show IBto defeat leaving the furlong POM ler, Pryness ; hitehadiee id not crack; toug d seams. ® Fade Resistant! vaShabie! 
: . over} (Cangemie) iji I 2% : 8nc held sway under intermittent Pressure § {4'j Shrimpie ey ee tame nal welde “ . 
$3700; Then, J-¥ear-olds up. ete ull (Basher B16 3° Bi Rs 7*4 10 10.50 | tra ited Siong the backstretch and closed with good enersy _ 4-6 furlongs $4000; 3 APM. electronicany INST AI LED 
oye iad eset aie it y Pilot .. (Mord) 116 8 16:" Boited lisa 0. |coangut seriously’ menacize the Winners Ace Show dueled for Warning Beneneh 9.20 i= en . a aii . 
ter +) Morning . ¥ command into he stretch and Weakened ; . i a 
* “Sle lllaGreek Drama 116 PILOT JET. $6.40 $4.40, $3.40: ROYAL SOMALI £86.20. —— _ : ; Linda’s Dream ‘Culmene) (no 
’ Peeeeonts FP sted §*P! -138|86.80:- ARCHES Mind" 49-23 SEVENTH RACK o,. and thres-cighth mites ‘turt) por He 
itter 116 Adjustes —_—— : 
Sands 16 Alig} lit 


| ' Ms ke oad , *ro. : 
: Pe) > Y Clds and up rhe | Handicap Purse £25,000 Sarton Haske Spy tt ® Diimmy 
ieht = BGded Off a: 5°06. Start £00d Won driving Dlace : 
jo 116>Be Delightes 116; D } ] (2) Lady of Knock $95 20 yinner reatc = . 5) 
: Poet ll6Fasy Smile 3¢ ou ) e s ° 4 
li 


tou 
bhai} 


4; 5 $7500; 1:434, 
2 Post at! ais Clementon, (Hartack) 3.40 2.50 2 99 
o>. Start 00d ty | ftasily: place Griving Seven Chances (Parr) Bi 4.20 3.06 
> Diace ©. Winner H WN em. inner. J M Ayro's br. h (5) by my Spring — Yartet Mary's Bubble (Coax) 
Ware" Bolly Jo by Macaw. Tra ediby sil i 


. A Manhstten Seecielt De Luxe Heavy Duty $7.95 Value 
h by all v 6 furlongs $4500. 1:1) om 7 : SARAN PLASTIC 
Chan: Chance Bhot. Trainca by R. E Handien. Time Land O° Liberty (Blum) 940 3.20 2 a STURDY FIBRE HEAVY 
Note 119Mighty Chief (11) Pilot Set 2:37% peed ea mene) 2.40 40 SEAT COVERS ‘ TERRY 
Point 116 Tudork ' , - <a = Jockey Wet pp ‘* 4’, Str. Fin Odds Te caled ast Prowk ®-Karruth. ‘2s SEAT COVERS > 
Gerry.M Bigelow THIRD RACE—Pive furlongs. Purse $3000. For maiden Chevation (Rogers) 117) « a’ % 21, *) 85 90 Alibi 1s) ‘Tower ii. Little Pharo Pur. : 66 ; L TH 
Oak Parn 2-Year-old fillies Went to post ai 3:06 Off at 3-06 Start Akhbar Khan ‘Small: iii @ 4 4 m8 27, 5a ka ple Haze Noble Birth aise —- % Orig. e - C 0 
55500; 3-vear-alds Claiming g00d. Won easily: Diace driving nner, Mrs M Briancer’s Maharajah ‘Ateinsen: 110 4 ope 4, Be 7 2.70 a-Auwarter & Murphy entry Completa 22 $39 95 
Te lt? Twoacross Li3ib fea, by ¥ Sont—Piping by ‘Pinar Rock. Trained by Kaster f Dei 1i7 F Fine 'e 404 @ (20). st ° : SEAT COVE 
G Firm Stand lly Bond a» Ol Lough © .(Westrope) i114 3 6M G 6" 5° 7.30 6-6 furlongs $6500; 119% Sets : er- 
ip 114 Rin 113 5 tay key Wet. Pp i, ~~ Ste “Fin ” Odde Blue Choir ‘Brooks; 136 . zi 3” 5 6° 230 Gray j m (Cole) 098 48a 4 46 Beautiful patterns just eS 
its Little Notice" "joa Piper's” gone iCook’ Tie’ 1> 1% 7? cr 20 | Alford ban Pe} ite Z bie bem a'% g” = 12-39 Paint tae*gl (8 (Shek) '* 44° 3.60 Smooth fitting comfortable and selection of new. 77 
- . | : ’ . . , <s : 4 «* Dh 
$3700: mata year-olds en, oo! (Newitt iis j one z; $e fi 1 5 £6 | Rock Cottage iCiark: 113 ~~. ™ | 23% Golden Lou ella Pop win aridge durable Assorted colors. For est colors, An excellent valve. 
1O8} Panciful Miss 108 - : : a0 ai 270) » ; 4 enny G OUTWED ee ldrive . lide © or 
fig ; rricane Lady ; on's) 116 4% 4 4's 2 CHEVATION $13 a0 $7.00. $5 60 AKBAR KHAN £33.40, ; most cars N Ae 
Oak iseeee wine ifs Sc stene &* (Atkineoe tis lS f. gi PS go 80/811 80 MAHARAJAH. $4 00 oe Fvonne, Wabricator and Hill INSTALLED INSTALLED INSTALLED 
loepier " 1isVel iis iat Cat (‘Snellings) 116 5 16: 9, gna 5, 58 50/.. Chevation, » jailer after s half, made & bold move alone Inn farienn” 25.000 added> V7 % , eves 
Die. + lue Tigress (Grim: ita » “ana ait, ‘ “4 90.40\the hedee rounding the clubhouse turn. Was again steadied; 17.4 ch wee =e-000 ad +) “%, 
2m. stoan0 added 4-yr .oldg Miss A (Carrillo: 32 6 g° aha Bi on 10 90 | After attaining Drominence. then was bent outside ta cain vets ‘ wh as 11.2 RS ty | 
on 138c Landscaping 132/Prenda’s Pride Verse 16 342 47 10* 16 4 80/% Darrow victory wae, Akbar Khan he latter hard held 48 cn - tte) : 12/36 rub 
Lon ‘32 aCarthage 148 APMie’s Gir! Clark ) ie 4 4) ’ 1* jje 59 40; While close to the pace, held a slight lead on the final turn Be tte (Chogue ° " ene tee Lege 
” 143 *Plamine Comet 132 Pig Les j gers) Hie 13 472" i$ 12 43 122.60 | And Into the stretch and responded fo strong urging Cosmah, Kaylayen ® Dark vharger ee 
SoH vanis 143, arbe {Cottre! : a |Maharajah he) S sight lead at ‘tervals and gave way Hadareward., Infatuation, Roya! Lark. | as 
+ « 143tb@eeant ’ --» 130!) Prp NG 2.40. $6.40, 480: Rac DOLL. 84.00. | throu. the final furlong |Esyptian. Pretty Plunger se 
Bear . 137tbCurly Joe 138/83 '00 i ; EIGHTH RACE-—One ana three-rixteenth Miles. For 1. miles; hn 2 
130 / FOURTH Race— ive and one-half furlongs. Purse. $2800 Fear-Olds and up. claiming. Purse $2800 ent SY 
Mav-Newlondale Stable, | rot 3-Year-ond : Claiming ent to post at 3:34. Off af 34 38. Off at 5-46: Mins 
Pipi Wee oa | Start good We > 
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Fr 
. s0n' 3 Bows 
ostw '&. 13) by dl 
$3500; 4-year.olds uP; allow by LF Simpson ime, 
, k 


watre Bras Trained by J Rupton. Time. 2 os. Infusion ware? Gur Om. fielt whell ‘4 a 3 
2 ! iat /“eusion, Striking Hour Ps ys Day. , a . 
k }i9Turt Sun PP 4 . "Pat .. (Grimm) Vit } sf gt, PF RP. 95, Ai Washington Store andria Store 
a fagaertie He TB Re aes “Sea 1H P 2° aa ds Be Gf Jth ot R Seu, Ww, |. ero net Si 
" 7 . + | 
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; ei RF. apes taal Ht ih EE i 38) Horses to atch | 
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Tibor ahaa! wen, FOX— This one 1a/f ti -NO, 7.7557 “KI. 8.5525 
oe sy 07.20" 800; Dick iw ol D PAT. £5 20. 84.20. $3.00; Rocky RIDGE. $15.80, a6 20 | BALL ei uP. ta! ony aaa | | 
His Hig Pa gh cape te i sem sae af Tage Ste Beate Bae sp aaa arena ane “DREAM Witte Stay hold on WATT TTT IS_ SALE DAY AT man HATTAN 
sith Alana cates, (SOS Hester rin 3 Hara "Mceedfeietace  wlu Ea aS tna inetter aoe | 


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Litas? 


(4 THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD — Thursday, May 31, 1956 **6 


Nats Go D Twice 
this month . . . He's batting 
A711 right-handed ard .400 
left-handed with an over-all 
average of 425... Seventeen 
| of his 20 homers have been 
hit left-handed. 


Navy Salutes War Dead 
In Annapolis Ceremony 


ive the ‘Yanks their 


NATS—From Page 29 — 


final runs. 


Mantle’s infield out and Berra 
got an intentional pass, filling | 
the bases. Collins cracked the 
first pitch to right for a double 
clearing the bases. When Lem- 
on fumbled, Collins went to 
third. | 
Turley Singles 

Robinson grounded to Kille 
brew whose throw to the plate 
was too late to get Collins. 
Robinson moved to second 
when McDougald waiked, took 
third as the latter was being 
forced and scored on Turley’s 

e. That boosted the 
van kee margin to 9-3. 

'furley got the hook in the 
eighth when he filled the bases 
om walks to Courtney, Lemon 
and Killebrew. He walked 
Ernie Oraveiz to force in 
Courtney and Tom Sturdivant 
came in and walked Yost to 
force Lemon home. Luttrell 
ended the rally with a ground 
out. 


Bauer Hits Another 


McDougald worked Cleven- 
ger for a walk in the Yankee 
eighth and scored ‘on Carey's 
double. Bauer hit a long drive 
to center and beat the ball to 
the plate for an inside-the-parck 


SIDEBARS—Eddie Robin- 
son wore out Ramos in the 
fourth inning of the opener 

. Eddie fouled off about a 
dozen balls before he walked 


. Mantle bunted again with 
two strikes on him in the 
fourth inning of the opener— 
and he got away with it, too 

. There was a moving cere- 
mony—and an unusual one 
for baseball—before the 
double bill... The players 
lined up on each side of the 
field while a Marine color 
guard raisec the Flag and 
then played taps .. .A mo- 
ment of silence was observed 
for the solemn holiday ... 
Berberet was chased for the 
second time in three days in 
the opener when he disagreed 
with Umpire Bill Summers 
on a called ball... The Wash- 
ington bench started to ride 
Summers afier that incident 
and the umpire threatened to 
clean house Mantle is 
now 11 games ahead of Babe 
Ruth’s record . The Babe 
didn't hit No. 20 until his 
fiftv-second game on June 11, 
1927. Mantle’s twentieth came 
in his ferty-first game 
Mickey has hat~6 homers 


By Vic Casamento. Staff Photographer 


Paul Berch (left) plays chess with his sis- | 
ter and brother, Bettina and Mark, after 
the three of them had put together a six. | 


~- - 


a 


, a-* A wr Te. 
' ’ 


Live and work in California 


FOR INTERVIEW 
IN WASHINGTON 


Phone Lockheed Representatives 
Marvin Anderson and Richard Jimmink 
at NAtional 8-8510 in Washington, 
Thursday, May 31 through Saturday, | 
June 2, between 9 a.m. and 8 p.m. | 


Lockheed increases 
ngineers’ salaries 6% 


extra benefits also increased 


TODAY 


ANNAPOLIS, Md., May 30 # 
intervals in salute to the dead. 
Marlboro Has y % f iwar dead. Patterson of Gainesville. Wil 
: . : | _ The tribute, sponsored by the 
hold its picturesque color pa- 
‘Memorial Day for 26 years. It 
May 30—The Marlboro Motor right to carry the national and 
poppy becoming a symbol of 
manded by Midshipman Robert 
man hardtops. formed an honor guard for the 
A field of 36 drivers is ex-! 'blessed by a Navy chaplain and day. will transfer the colors to 
Bill Prunier. . —_——_—_—_—_—*— . 
Laurel at ick Faint, 3 
16th annual Ideal Father Con- tion, “makes us proud of him Senator 
iparently passed on his scien- to 1365 Geranium st, nw. Mich.. by the first of next year. @egeseeeseeeeaes Seese¢ee#8es 
 « 9 yn ly 
; l. He is thoughtful. 2 He With only a letter and ; working on it. | 
baseball and even how to have Capitol Theater for “The Ca ministrator Val Peterson told| 
is attested to by tak ieis Meal 
“junior high school children The Washington Post and a “costly mistake” whic os 


A gun salute lasting 21 minutes 
was red by the Naval Academy Making up the midshipman 
today as an anchor of poppies - ree pire ~ a 
' : iggins of Griffin, Ga.; es 
was set adrift on Chesapeake E. Lott of Newnan, Hoke D. 
liam H. Ballard of Monticello 
md F 'American Legion Auxiliary of and Roy J. Rice of Toccoa. 
50-Lap Feature Georgia, has formed the Naval 
Friday Night rade honoring the midshipman 
" 'was conceived by Miss Moina cofmpany which beat out 23 
'Michael of Athens, Gay who 
Raceway opens a program of . , 2 brigade colors in military func- 
Friday night racing this week | » ant ir ante Ute eet TFT . ie - ‘remembrance for those who tions next year 
y night racing ‘a ne 8 idied in service 
| S. Cecil of San Francisco. Miss 
In additior to tke feature ‘anchor, fashioned from 10,000 Beverly Jean Douglass, the 
there will be three 10-lap heats \poppies. It was carried into the pretty brunette he wil] marry 
pected, including Mike Wil-| , 'tossed overboard by the Legion Cecil's company and take the 
neon, Johnnu Dodd Sr., Bobby page sent remererepey Sg na feo auxiliary representatives review of the 3600-man brigade 
allantine, Elmo Langley, Bill Berch, 39, a chemist, at the Harris Researc | A bugler blew taps and acad- at its last parade of the year. 
Sonny) Eve 3 Children Recommend Civil Defense on. 
] = 
SERVICE BASEBALL en CCO c i Ri a ee aS. eS eS % athe & 
Norfoik Navy at Andrews AFB. & Return Here astindate a . ;' = = aoeenteemmnnenats 
| ' seeceeceeseeceeeee 
esha Neen Chemist Dad in Contest 
saometen hip, Grirfi th yo is id | | 3 Is Predicted 
“— sg vr ee - In the longest—six pages—'tion and past president of La- 
test. Julian Berch’s three chil- because he helped very much !et (R-Md.) predicted yesterday! 
dren nominated him for the to make the neighborhood we that Federal Civil Defense Ad-| 
(1956 title : used to live in a better place ministration headquarters will 
| Berch. 39. a chemist at Har- to live.” the children said. be moved back to the Washing. 
i\tific methods to Mark, 11, Paul, In the “thoughtful” category, | 
10, and Bettina, 6, because, in they itemized help with school- Pe geese rn edie taal 
a very organized letter, they work and with cooking for years ano. alen predicted FCDA T H fl d 
listed the following reasons mother. who teaches at Paul would lerete ia nearby Mary-| op 0 ywoo stars in 
tis intelligent. 3. He has ability. cents in campaign funds for a FCDA moved from a rented| ; fop dramatic sfories 
‘4. He makes us proud of him.” stamp you can enter your me rivate aoartmant haltélan here baa 
| “We think our father is in-in the race for the title, ay pont Geverament g here| Se pon ee . as 
io } , ¢ ay?! 7 ; Sa mealies 
telligent because he has taught Father's Day’ dinner at a ings in Michigan as an econ-| Rothe 
good manners,” wrote the boys, tered Affair,” a bronze plaque 
who go to Shenherd Schoo! and a family TV appearance. |* eo ry last winter: “"W sub 
and Bettina; a Barrie School) Before the June 11 contest a aan tied Bs 9 : e| 
student close, write a letter to the WCU Satist ere. 
who come. to our father for Times Herald, Washington 5, cost thousands * dollars un-| 
help in arithmetic.” D. C. List your grade, sehool, necessarily. _The istance from 
Berch, outgoing president of name, address and the ages of Washington" seriously impedes | 
the Shaare Tefila Congrega-'the people you write about. |°!Vil defense activities, he said.| 


emy guns boomed at 1I-minute 
Bay in memory of the Navy's Griffin of Americus, James F. 
Tomorrow. the academy will 
Academy's major observance of 
UPPER MARLBORO, Md., others in the brigade for the 
‘also was responsible for the 
It is the llth Company, com- 
with a 50-lap feature for Sports-| Six Georgia midshipmen 
and a 12-ap consolation race.| ibay on an academy patrol boat, in the academy chapel Satur- 
Morgen, Mack Hanbury € Laboratories, as ideal Father of 1956. 
HIGH SGMOOL BASEBALL 
Sntinicanianinnitiecindtiinnt innit akaeibia | pr 
letter received to date in the mond-Riggs Citizens Associa- John Marshall But- 
itis Research Laboratories, ap- The Berches recently moved +, area. from Battle Creek,| 
for thinking he is “ideal”: Jr. High School land. He esid he has been! 
us how to swim, play chess, Statler, special seats at ‘jomy move. Civil Defense Ad-| 
His ability Ideal Father Contest Editor,| But Butler called the move 
“Top heads of FCDA are con- 


—_ + 


—— stantly en route to and from 


Gene Lockhart. 
Stalin’ s Pre-1918 Role | 


in. 
‘The Closed Door’”’ 
“When not ‘traveling, they are 
nen, Ss Washington.” | 
Under Fire in Russia 
By Stanley Johnson 


| | OAR, was 
MOSCOW, May 30 #—The Stalin opposed Lenin in order 


“a ~—— 
fa 
WOOO nee, — 
~ee 
Cel 


The 6% increase is in addition to salary raises grven individual aie 
engineers during the year for outstanding performance of assignments. in 
The raise reflects the consistently high salaries Lockheed engineers 


receive. It is but one of the many reasons... 


why Lockheed offers engineers 
better careers... 


More opportunity for promotion 
because there are more supervisory positions to be filled 
with 46 major projects underway. 


—_— 


Two understanding 
friends will drop in soon 


to talk about 


MAKING LIFE 
MAKE SENSE 


More scope for your ability 
because Lockheed'’s activities cover virtually the entire 
spectrum of aeronautical endeavor. commercial and military. 


‘Treasured Book Lost - 
By Vienna Libraty ecetscessecestuces 
VIENNA, May 30 w—Aus| MMC] SMR Gila ge PB 
|tria’s National Library today re- | 
ported the loss of one of its| rele, ran! 
magazine Questions of History to advocate this policy. most treasured books—a Latin| ‘ P 
‘today accused Stalin of advo-| /5¢ Magazine declared that| translation of the works: of 
nee a previously published history| Greek philosopher Aristotle Bee) ees 
cating Communist cooperation of this period, in which Stalin dated 1501 ae | 
|\with middle-class Russian revo- was portrayed as following “the The book vanished while} ot B House 
‘lutionaries during the time be- correct line does not corre-| temporarily stored with other 
tween the overthrow of the Czar spond with the real state of books during redecoration work Bl Bl Bl Bi Bl Bi Bl Ei Et Ii Bl Ee Ee Be Gt Gt ae ie | 
|and the triumph of the Revo- affairs.” on the main hall of the library. ’ 
| lution. The books listed as being at — ‘ laos 
| The magazine declared that fault were the famous Short | 
linstead of following the Lenin Course on the History of the! 
line of stalwart resistance to Communist Party, edited by 
isuch cooperation, Stalin sup- Stalin and Stalin's biography 
ported Lev Kamenev, ‘who ad- These books were published in 
'vocated it. millions of copies and treated 
| Kamenev was executed for as sacred texts 
itreason and cotinter-revolution-, The Czar abdicated in Feb. 
\ary activities in 1936. ruary, 1917, and the middle-of. 
The Moscow magazine the-road Kerensky Government 
charged further that in order took over until the Communists 
{to maintain a policy of cooper- seized power in October. 
ation with middleclass revolu-| ._Kamenev gave conditional 
tionaries, Stalin ousted V. M.'support to the. non-Communist 
Molotov as editor of the under- Revolutionary Government and 
round journal Pravada and now for the first time, it is as- 
talin personally took over the serted publicly here that Stalin 
reins in order to pursue it. Mol- did also. 
jotov is now Foreign Minister Today's was the first criti. 
| It is said even after Lenin's cism published here of Stalin’s' 
return from exile in the famous! role in the civil war périod. As| 
More Career security sealed train, which the Ger- recently as last week his ae- 
mans allowed to pass over their tions during this time were still 
territory from Switzerland, being praised, 


because you will be joining a long-range growth program 
of diversified development and production. 


Life in the San Fernando Valiey 

Scenic beauty, unmatched climate, wide recreational 
opportunities enhance life in the San Fernando 
Valley — home of Lockheed. 


Douglas rges Support 
For ‘Anti-Depression’ Bill 


News Service 


Internationa 

Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D-III) 

urged public support yesterday 

for his “anti-depression™ bill to 

bring new business into de- 

pressed industrial and farm 
|areas. 


“dal 


their unemploy- 
ment from spreading into a 
cancerous depression. Areas 
he listed as danger spots are’ 
New England textile centers.’ 
some upstate New York cities, 
the Pennsylvania and Kentucky 
sections of South- 


bill to keep 


Moving Allowances 


Generous travel and moving 
allowances enable you and your 
family to move to Lockheed at 
virtually no expense to yourself. 


Lockheed's program of diversified 
developmeni and production has 
created openings for engineers and 
scientists in the following fields: 


fields, 


Aerodynamics 
Design 


openings at all levels in controls. 
electrical, hydraulics, mechanical, 
power plant and structures fields. 


Electronics 


Electronic Systems 


in areas of countermeasure, 
navigation, fire control, 


Continue your education 


through a variety of university and 
company educational programs that 
cost you little or nothing. Lockheed 
interviewers have the details. 


Free insurance Program 
for Engineers 


He said that if the bill gets 
out of the Senate. Labor Com 
\mittee—and he believes it will 
\——there is a “good chance” of 
its passage. Senate Democratic 
‘Leader Lyndon Johnson (Tex.) 
has put the measure on his 13- 
point legislative program. 

Douglas, a former economics 


coal 
east Ohio. Southern Illinois and 
parts of New Mexico. 


The- Douglas bill would pro-| 
vide 100 million dollars in Gov-| 


ernment aid to build plants 
for firms ready.to set up busi- 
ness in these areas. Douglas) 
said the measure . is 
tended to shift plants or labor 
but to get new diversified in- 


not in-| 


An engineer, 35 years’ old, earning 
$/60.00 per week, receives more 
than $21,000 in free insurance, 
including $10,000 life insurance and 
varying amounts of polio, major 
medical, basic medical, and 
hospital insurance. 


communications and antenna design , | 
° professor and chairman of the dustries into the trouble spots. 


Senate-House Committee on the 


Flight Test Engineerin 
3 a g economic health of the Nation, 


Manufacturing 
Mathematical Analysis 
Operations Research 
Structures 
Thermodynamics 


It would cost the engineer 
approximately $600 in premiums 

to approach this program's coverage. 
Moreover, extremely low-cost 
coverage is available for dependents. 


Bonaro and Harry Overstreet have spent their lives 
studying the art of living. They are famed for their insight 


To Engineers who lack 
into human problems, their scientific yet sensitive approach. 


aircratt experience 


Aircraft experience is not necessary 
to join Lockheed. It's your 
engineering training and experience 
that count. Lockheed trains you for 
aircraft engineering —at full pay. 


Chances are you know them as the celebrated authors 
of such best-sellers as “The Mature Mind” and “The Mind 
Alive.” But now you will meet them on more personal ground 
...» every Sunday in Washington's favorite home newspaper. 
Watch jor them, 


Starting salaries for these 
positions range from 


$400 to $1200 per month 


20 Families Homeless 


In Lumber Fire Spread 


ADAMS, Mass., May 30 ‘?>— 
A general-alarm fire swept the 
Stanley Lumber, Coal and 
Grain Co. on North Summer st. 
early today and destroyed a 
12-family tenement and three 
other dwellings. 

Damage was estimated wun- 
officially at between $300,000 
and $500,000. About 20 families 
were made homeless. The com- 
pany is owned by Stanley Slo- 
sek, whose home also was de- 


see « > ree ee ee ee **. > i sr ee ee & >see © > - .**. > * 
s* > >. > 7 i > >? -* > see © *. > 


Starting Sunday, June 3 


The Washington Post — 


and: Times Herald | 


Washington's Favorite Home Newspaper 
phone REpublic 7-1234 for home delivery 


LOCKHEED 


California Division AIRCRAFT CORPORATION 


BURBANK CALIFORNIA 


said in an interview that “on| 
He continued: “But there are, | ~ 
Safe in Bed 
the textile and coal mining in- 
paid vacations up to three weeks; j ‘preventive medicine” of his by Prince Georges County 
Police said Gary Lewis 
while his parents were out with 
ing check at home. 
aid in the search, were dis- 
away from his back yard and 


the whole there is a high level 
nevertheless, distinct sore spots. 
idustries have been in trouble An 8-yearold boy whose dis- 
sick leave with pay: _\police and firmen was found 
Smith, son of David Smith, 2503 
searchers combing the neigh- 
Pvt. Ralph Thompson of the 
missed at about l a.m. Fifteen 
stroyed. The 12-apartment neighbors reported seeing _ 


Search Fail 
earch F aus, 
of prosperity in most sections 
of the country at the moment.”| >QV Is Found 
The auto (production) decrease 
developed very recently but 
Other extra employe benefits include. for some years.’ appearance Tuesday evening 
outstanding retirement pension, | He said these areas need the touched off an all night search 
asleep in his own bed yesterday 
morning, 
Southern ave., Oxon Run Hills, 
apparently had returned home) 
borhood. They discovered him 
when they made an early morn- 
Prince Georges County police, 
said some 100 firemen, called to 
policemen, kept up the hunt all 
night. The boy had wandé@red 
house was at 931 Waldon st. /near the woods. 
Mo: oad 4 


*4 
' 


’ 


THE WASHINGTON POST he TIMES HERALD - — ram |Deret | : TT : 
Thursday, May 31, 1956 35. | mm : hy Kiigaiion: Ba | Show — F = “erAEO ays 
cat ae P : Togpouse ° auw-| FP ¥. the Sixt 
One On the Aisle E* s ee J Bian) gi oe x ares ue ces pabigs 
~ oe Must Be Back anemgana non tps Sperone” wt |G OH OO 


me: -CINEMA—"RBilonde For Sale.” at | praynor Bee sent, at 11:25, 2:30, 


ghee ~— te . . . 
7 bE pee iy — ‘ 30, 4:05. 6:35, 9 irl on the 
=¥ Phony War - = 826 In That Training Grind» 38" os" ® meee, 
OE: oS 9 te Be pt, 7 cas Bs ORE Z 4 CAPITOL — “Bhowant Junction.” at 4 _8:0R. 354 


me SS 1:26. 3:25, 5:35, 7:40, 
1:16, 3 25, 6:34. 7:45, 
WARNER Cinerama Hol day.” 


at 6:15, 


Rae x ee : | a ee rs : x NEW YORK, May 30—Joe Symphony Sid was married in| CQLONY—“The Lady Killer,” 
ear ve Ps RHO? ie % A ; ‘Mg ae ‘ > -. *: DiMaggio must be getting back Boston to Betty Ainslee, his! COLUMBIA "Tyme TH wt 11:08 
ee Sie as a PPO ges vn = other morning long-time sweetheart ...| Seg Fiyine Oviects.” at 12:35, 310. Drug Roundup in Saigon 
Joanne Connelley and her PONT— ‘Umberto D.” at 1:30, 3/30, | PARIS. May 30 A . South 


By Richard L. Coe ae Re anes ae tal ; galloping _. 20, 7:38, 
i i a ey a: down Madison & “ lex: husband golfer. Robert! * sty — ‘Foreign Intrigue at | Vietnam Government campaign 


Bags! / 4 oh. 1:45, 3:50, 5:55. 10:08 
HE PALACE'S Hollywooden “D-Day, The Sixth of June” a ee oe oe fH. jave. with the 


: Rese o§ ' : sles - sulted in the arrest of 2121 per- 
has almost nothing to do with its title. Th i, igo * $ ee ze 
Staged scene of portance lt what sa t ob N i nae % , ~ |Preaknes s& -— other day .. A “mystery beau” | | METROOLITAN ~“The Searchérs.” sons in Saigon as opium addicts 
beaches a few hours in advance of the main forces, but that’s all. | arg Jerr the only hint in « lfor Pat Marshall at the st: 990 ONTARIO~—**The Man Who Knew Too ‘here today. 
Mostly this Twentieth Century-Fox release makes you wonder | ‘ : . that he wasn't - door of the Broadway Theater. }—— 
if one wing of the script department isn’t pilfering from an: —_ : ™ \vying for the 4 
2 ¥ eine. ; . | ‘ eS. ~ + , 
other. In the same studio’s “The Man in the Gray Flannel Me ee Olympic team | JACK CARTER, who offered 
Suit” we had 1; ' |) — was his glance- ihis services to the recent Just 
uit” we had a compe ing romance between a married Amer! Sp Pipa? ex,7 : -* ladetcthe- ‘One Break benefit, walked off 
can officer and a gentle European girl. Here the situation is; Pies. ge a Se | shoulder tech. ithe stage in a huff when the 
the same except that it takes up the entire film and at no time| (39 ee | nique , Miss Kilgallen society audience wouldn't pay 
is the affair even slightly believable dee 'Gardner Pen oer: Frank 2ttention to his comedy rou- 
Capt. Robert Taylor, with a wife back in the States, meets!) “237 "= 9 = & & | Sinatra’s mother with a touch- mo nag —. Fi oo 
S ‘ros r 'y | wis. ie | ing two-and-a-half page letter S?°"5°F® © © Denent, sen 
a British Red Cross girl, Dana Wynter, whose father. a brig-| 8 pag him a letter of apology 


adier, hates Yanks. The girl's engaged to an honorable type, | aa - | on Mother's Dey... Ja0 ise ine 
: - : | "| . 1° xe . Welles, the Arthur Godfrey “0ywood is the new gold mine 
Richard Todd, 2 veteran of the North African campaign. To! Mitchum Finds a Swede Fee ee arently mepaz |for private eyes. There's a 
stay near his True Love, the Yank captain volunteers for a| ling to become a bullfighter . detective agency in almost 
special’ invasion job. And who's leading the assignment? Right.| Ingrid Tulean is the windblown Swedish blonde who helps |The movie magazines are pre- ©Y°TY block, all doing a land- 
Do the Yank and the Red Cross girl try to break up their; Robert Mitchum untangle a mystery in Keith's movie ver- (paring to boom the late James ae rae the people 
True Love? Is It Bigger Than They? Will the British commando! sion of TV's “Foreign Intrigue.” Dean for next year’s Oscar. He | * °° will pay for personal in- 
. ‘co-starred in. the still-unre- formation on somebody else. 
be killed? Will the Yank be sent back to his wife by the Brave | oo ie 5h it he b : 
: ) ; — ——— leased “Giant.” mong tne est customers: 

— Girl fighting back her the scandal magazines. 

ears. - KAY ALDRICH’S divorce : 

Considering that even Cine- 20th Century-Fox SIXTH oe JU vONe ‘es Louclila Parsons: from her oil millionnaire hus- Chiquita, the beautiful half 
MiiMicene camerss are hichiy| Pate = ett. Sereen play | ivan band. Arthur Cameron. bid: of the dance team of Chiquita 
p gniy .¢ Marry Brown from “ . and Johnson, just inherited 


mobile and that we've become nove! by Lione’ Shapiro Photographed fair to provide Hollywood with shiy ei0enees Green h 


accustomed to something! Lee Garmes "Music by Len “furray. kK] P k \\V t its liveliest court case in many : 
better than obviously studio — a a 2 eanor ss er an . a season... Famed disc jockey grandmother she hadn't seen 
sets, both the script by Harry HS Cast since she was 6 years old. 


Brown and Ivan Moffat (from dohe Wrnter Richarg’ Yoda ° 4 re ) | 
“The Sixth of June” by Lionel! 24 sel "A Be ¥ t { t Guest Lingers Too 
Shapiro), und Henry Kosters| fesseny fares “oqewiemt | A LINC an c Hilton Announces |") yc .tcn ) Sag | 
direction still leave much to be f lenick m 3 7 r ti lee gb! my — es 
" wis on ic ar apley . ‘ " w<¢ . «< ’ oO . 
desired. | Major Mills Ross Elliott | HOLLYW Oop. May 30 (INS)\ing in two weeks, with Rod. Sale of 4 Hotels charged her husband brought Sensational 


Slick and hollow, “D-Day,| [ol farkens | , Fin ad ron Last time I talked with Eleanor Amateau as director. ‘ 
The Sixth of June” is shoddy) Geore! Ho tee a friend” home to dinner last 
Goiie of ax ant ae MiSma'Bai (Parker she told me that she’ . cunpRisING sic CHICAGO, May 30 (#—Hil- weekend and the man stayed New Glass Cleaner 


commercialization of an ep-| ; ns habbe Creer r nt in 
Arktt ae ni appene Greer wanted to take an apartment call came from Barbara Simon ton Hotels Corp. reported today over until late Monday night, 


ochal day. ifrey 8 
5 AD bh k ‘to tell me that a group of seven it has disposed of four hotels then left with a dozen pairs of tT) 
KEITH'S “Foreign Intrigue.” he =a “? 1 people have been in contact|in accordance with a consent her. husband's shorts, a ruby - 
and, au Jupiter,| decree signed Feb. 6. The de- ring, a pair of shoes and a suit- Lo 


on the other hand, does take! with Director Rober ‘al a | with Mars, Venus and 
" t_Rush’s| Clemens, work- f ‘and that she has tapes from cree ended a Government anti- case. 


its cameras overseas for views ; Py ! 
of Paris, Stockholm and the|°#5t !ncludsng Elaine Dunstan,jed on a paint: ae ‘outer space to prove her asser-| trust suit. ‘ 
Riviera. It also. takes itself |Marion Sittler, Fred Ferguson ng. oe a = © \tion The report, made to United preg wen - 
mightly pretentiously. and John Vance ... The Wash-| oS. See . | She says that Venus is States District Court Judge iy Conditione . 
, ington Reade htitainly can’t : | ' " . @ ] 
Mesihed by Sheldon Reynolds, presented an ev ening of drama happen right oF ae 'Sennie Fr gente like "lino hotels: UE REET NATI NAL ed spRar ee 
creator of the TV series, the|2%d music in the dramatic hall/away, because ae \hear the tape. She didn't say) The Mayflower, Washington, || ,.. ‘Gap-teems, ee, & Ont 2:20 ASS CLEANER 


film version’s glaring fault is}°f Francis Asbury Methodist/on August 1 ‘any of the planets were inter-D. C., sold to the Mayflower'| fox oftice open io AM. 10 5-36 PM SAVES TIME! SAVES WORK! 


its length. It plods along nearly|Church under the leadership Eleanor stars —— ested in me, and I’m glad they| Washington Corp.; the Jeffer- Here's a different new glass cleaner 
that never leaves a dust-catching 


; have of Fannie Pritchard Ross. in “Lizzie” for ; : ; son Hotel, St. Louis, sold to the ‘ 
two hours and would have been Miss Parsons (aren't because at this point I): , , film! Spray mya on windows 


nj |Kirk Douglas Sheraton Corp. the Hotel 
twice as good a yarn in half in one of his independent om tapes interested in good old mie” Wie Tork. sold to WALLACH BLAKELY | and wipe away dift like magic 
Makes windows gleam in seconds 


the time. Pi] Missi 12 D ' 
, ' VERS! ’ 3ryna productions. Rather an | , . 
For the yarn itself is prett lot ISssIng ays Br, ithe Roosevelt Holding Co., a the | le: 
good. Robert Mitchum "shen Fr It C ’ amazing screenplay Mel Dinelli! THERE'S NO doubt. that!subsidiary of the Hotel Corp. eahouse of Ay oe open —s 
Me ounc in anada _ has written about a girl with Walt Disney's “20.000 Leagues of America. which gave a prom- inside and out. twice over! 


a public relations expert whose : & ie . . 7 

boss’ death drums up some| TORONTO. May 30 (INS)}—|“.,%Ua/, Personality. She's a Under the Sea,” based on thejissory note for $1,380,000, and mam 6s: Ask your grocer. 

major questions. Where did the| The Royal Canadian Air Force ?"'™ office worker by day and Jules Verne classic, made all|the Hotel New Yorker, being sf O07) | 

dead mai get his power and| reported tod “ hat eonirets a bar fly by night Kirk of Verne’s novels more impor-' sold to Joseph Massaglia Jr : 

money’ Mitchu roves th me a 3" says he won't be In the picture) tant for movies. William Dozier 
| ‘to 4 a «| planes hac spotted C. ©. (ros inecause the two top roles are will bring “Journey to the Cen- 

continent to find out, coming|ley, Toronto bush pilot, missing nlaved by Eleanor ' ~ Berth” . . 

across mysterious types who|for 12 days on an Arctic flight|” ~~ age mera alin end ef REO's top budect pic 

gradually reveal the dead man|from a secret radar base to|, Currently, Eleanor is on loca-|in on€ of RKO's top budget pie- 

tion with Clark Gable in “A tures 


was a blackmailer of major Church Manitob: 
talents ' wa oer oe ~ ™ .. King and Four Queens.” Stanley Rubin has been 
1. | g a weak radio sig- signed to produce it for 1957 
A strong virtue of the yarn is/nal picked up at Coral Harbor;| rye MEMORY of the late release Pp ! 6 bet 
the minor characters, unfamil-'Southampton Island, search! yarx Hellinger. beloved news- e, ; da se Oe 
iar players all, hence glowing | planes located Crossley drift- paperman and friend of many|” 3 oe: SIDNEY LUST THEA "DRIVE-IN THEATRES 
with fruity mystery. A Swed- ing near shore on an ice pan. | vears, will never die His THEATRES CREP PARKING pe . " - = on 
ish blonde Ingrid Tulean, tops | He had erected a smal] survival stories, so well loved, will be L? ALL STANLEY WARNER THEATERS Air Conditioned APEX 4813 Moss Ave. WO 6-4600 QUEENS CHAPEL * aoe Rd. and 
the Stockholm mysteries and|tent on the ice and was seen, ap-\seen on television in a series 4TH MONTH ss Al- CONDITIONED ——— = Richard carte CD aw, | | Mamilten_ S.. W. Rg 
she’s a windblown, diverting|parently unharmed, waving/called “The Mark .Hellinger Air Conditioned AMR 18TH & COL RD Pre March in “ALEXANDER “LITTLEST OU TLAW"} 
type. There's a sharp bit. by/f ll h : ” 2 ) Open 11 A.M. AMBASSADOR CO. 5-5595 ‘ © alt wd. (US | | THE GREAT. in color. at 1:10, 3:58 
y Y frantically to fis rescuers. Theater. | THE SEARCHERS.’ Jom, Wa Sas 5680. RL . 6:40 & 930 6 
Frederick O’Brady as an es-| | At the helm is Charles R.! , trey Hunter, Natale 1:00, 3:05./ | Kirk Douglas. — “4 a cE 5. LANG Soy ey Fog 
pionage guy out for Number |Rogers, former executive vice) pO 9:90 - Samond Gwenn “Ti ie LEY HE 4-5700 | “JOHNNY AD PLE SEED 
ne. : Peggy Joyce Reveals | president of Universal Studios. | . AVALO pans +t - at etannnk WITH HARRY.’ 4 _ Col 4 8:50 ys =e aes Ong + : Be || ' } Saini, tiheamedd ay 
Bertil Paimgrem’s Eastman ‘Charles Weintraub and Maure!| | |THE GREAT Richard Burton. 6-40 ALLEN s.ace ev,” ages Guin- | | | Gare 725 & 9:30, Extral 2 a , 
Color cameras are used with Secret Sixth Marriage Janov, They plan to start film-| sia ines. “THE SWANN.” rice Gute — AIRPORT DRIVE- 
solid imagination. Sharp scis-| NEW YORK. M i. °e ‘BEVERL Pree Parking Ut 3-200 A300 Color. at 7:00, 9:30 FLOWER = tg be meg WU. 81666 BACKLASH” | (Color), 
sors in an assured hand should i wig | SWAN.” FevenLY Y chica eet 5.45, 9-20 Tomorrow: ALL-COMEDY SHOW ichard Burton. Claire Bloom. | | NEXT BERS” te: or) 
: ae. , 5 . % ‘Ss O08 od ameron, ‘Aturine LI ASCALS Teceric arc = “ALEXA va ; . 16 
have made a better than aver.|Pessy Hopkins Joyce, showgirl Bs Peost. Rod f TTLE R | | Bregerle March. in” “ALEXANT a” {Co 
darling of the 1920s, today re- ' - | "se — $35 pin Bhort cublecis at 636 RIS . ¥ 


age tingler of “Foreign In- — “A “- ; ‘St. Br 
tmieue.” | ‘vealed she had married her . f Cree Pas ing SETEESRA Grace. o ~~ 9:05 D.m ree |! rid ? 
¥ | sixth” husband—in 1953 's | Doors Open 5:30 P. M Geiness, | N x* inem NAYLO Ratt Xtc Ave. Sf nd “SOUTHWEST PASS a. | 
. , , . ) , } TH RF R rd cope of N 4000 
“WIZARD” REVIVAL: Judy| She and her husband, An-: | ng Te Sra $4. TIMBERIA ene : ee oe MT ere 
Garland’s “The Wizard of Oz”’| drew C. Meyer, sailed aboard | "7 Sterling Hayden, 6:05 _ CHEVERLY -_ a iy See 658 oy ete : OPEN-AIB 
, Saf . — ‘ \ ¥ ° : . ; . OF HE Sot ve. Te — subjecta . > 58 1 _ Washington's First Drive-in Re ’ of 
will have a Saturday morning)|the liner Queen Elizabeth. She 2\e hina Nea rue ns “ : : & 8 dies, Mickmand thee nian Gane 


at 10 revival at the Calvert,.'said she and Meyer were wed | oon | " ME. } ai ath, CONDITIONE co 
. ' HLL ORR IID “THE COURT JESTER.” 1 "ae score ee 


where the Katharine Gibbsiin Switzerland in 1953. Meyer : 00 30 5 9:40 w HERE, “Tat a Gery Cooper “ 
, i As gy . w NDS Da TT 1-055 CU. & Route 240 Roc ville Cinemascor UR / 
Alumnae Association also plots|said he had formerly been as- : ‘\ ) : SIDE ALK ED . HYAT ere Gre 2 Keiiy va Te! ephon 1 Pople . 2-61 86 ' LY Mite th a M AR TTALS fi, 
two carto for kidd t d ted h th cers : . | ) maScope-Color. at — eer. echnica Hit. CONFI ENT IA "A c 
wo cartoons for kiddies to aid) sociate wit the Bankers @& | 2eene GRACE + SONG OF THE Aso nee. Tash Ke GONFIDE 
its scholarship fund. |Trust Co. here, and that it was| Om YS , | het Bit THE SWAN eatin:  RALoaan manne SOUTH” GROU 
his first marriage. The couple ~~ —_ | —" a : OE YOUNG a featuring “LITTLE RASCALS 

AMATEUR LIFE: The| planned to my to Brcrion an oix _ * re) IZUN 280 Gp MESS . 8:20 Te ~~ et : — Jteat C an le os a te An'thonr Dente BT | SUNSET DRIVE- IN Leesburg Pike 
Friendship Players will present France. by KY ow a erot OF oh aot F St BENE fREE PARKING LI. 7-5200 Bantiy io Sretts. 5:30. | PRES ‘Cartoon Carnival at 840 p.m At Bailey's Cross Roads” 
. THE sw . : ehildren. cor 


A 

“Fy La hristo an” | ey po Grace wells i AN , 28 ent p! 
me ‘ > Seeeuney Se , int AN —_—— ME 8.1326 ith Alec GO 2°30. 6:10, 9:50 a istine-Nicholson Chev- 

tonight, Friday and Saturday) * . Ss _- "MIOWTY JOR “YOUNG,” Terry Moore , BEST THEA 
at 8:15 at Friendship House, I need men to inspire\- ; | 1:00 , . TRES 
619 D st. se., Director James me, 30 that | may mspire “qgges pa os SA CO. 5-4968, “REBEL WITH KAYWooD **..°-. NO. 17-9689. Steriing 
, ” . _. : James sney SONG Op Ab Fh | 
Bostian’s cast including Gwen-| é —MAE WEST) 3 : SAVOY wr, ee | Lg, DOUTE” Teetatecter, | SUVA Beg oes , : 

0 2a- see | | 92 | 7 | 

dolyn Boehl, Abe Bog rad, Pa-| ACAD 2.9616 Sterline DRIVE-IN THEATRE 


=x = Soe | ~. JACK LEMMON onda 

tricia Smith and Graham Slade’ es *See the fabulous “ oe a | Academy Award Winner VIERS MTL Gr Le. Ra oy JACK * rs ot beat “CANADIAN 9-0800. 2 miles west of B 
aa” 4 F — oe oe x ! ~nuren America 5s most 

7 Coe 


.. . The Parish Players of St. Bow «& Cinema- PACIFIC 
Thomas’ Church, 1772 Church|§ 3 
st. will repeat “The Happiest) 


a |“MR. ROBERTS.” with Henry Fonda - | 
at 00 ; -_ in. Located between 
Days of Your Life” tonight, 


i 
lita. Sweeney, made a friendly duct LITTL = sbiabaliaue ” at | i. 3.20, |against opium smoking has re- 
stride of a og ‘over lunch at Armando’s the! Mac RTHUM — “Doctor at Sea.” at 


leaves no film! 


9 o4 : 
| “ARROWS IN THE DUST’ 
i 40 


; F “arene SHOWPLACE of the HA 
Who s or ees a ba 7°00 Tomorrow. Midnight show starting Scope-Color , . h-se00 Jet? 
S , ' scree O00 iii ? & emia SENATO Mo; rom “CREATURE 
— oe BOW Ope 104 SHERIDAN 3i,.° ‘ty “Sifeiy" “A Buc? Op Puan" °°" 
is eaete’ DER THE GREAT.” OF AR 
and her complete revue sa Tonight? ‘steter Richard Burton. 5°30. 9.25 . TIMBER. WINELAND THEATRES ATLAS 
me FE ke CK.” Sterling Hayden. 7 ) 
in person — week Sete 2 Fess | MGM's LUSTY, ROMANTIC NE Og ABC DRIVE- IN hy $107 2888 PRAY ” Prank xT THREE _AND ‘RACE KELLY CINEMASCOPE ‘ 
) : = oe ; rh Y COU 
| presente SPECTACLE! SH".VER JU. 9-380 Rs Sa Midler Tree, Ga Se Nats = “THE RACI x” 
Casino Royal | Best Foreign Film of Year in Technico! Cinen eee seine T | i | GR i RE eek Waeiesemaitl 
4 ; , 0 HELL Seott Brady, “THEY WERE 5680 ~_ 


HURRY! LAST TIMES TONTTS 
Li. 4-83 an Hefiin “THE SWAN 


1 
T I3thatHN.W. 
MC | 


wit SHVERS 14th & H St. NW. NA. 8-7700 | i New York Film Crities 1 HELL "AND BACK” at 8:47 1 | Sette! ee 
/ DI ABE IQU ‘on NEVER WAS at 10°33 : NE ri 1a " the Ores anne Bult 
4 . 7s : ’ ' We 


at Castine after 


Rta 


ake, ' beef ’ : . 
Per dee our Be For FRE E Gift. C all WU. ‘5-0062 Always Best Pood at ABC Co Robe : 
Coe AK Pree Parking. RA. 3-43} HILLSIDE DRIVE-IN || “ENCHANTED COTTAGE ” ’ BRANCH DRIVE. In RE. 6.4868 

D Ar nton 


thentic Germon ond 
fs. ow Le iN THE . 7368 
. ee. AIN.” Jane W3 a. 15. 9:20. “RED 6200 Marlboro Pike &.F Cow Br 


Old-World et- ” 7:3 Siddies ‘at- 
on Old World Calhoun, Oe || See ce Pat aati: Sl || ALER-ARLINGTOM, VA. | loons o.i0°2) 


of Gemvetlichkei? 5- ‘one GRACE KELLY ' 
ertson in| “SITTING 


TIVOl 1 co 

“THE SWAN with Alec Guinness Jourdan in “T ‘ Tha 
spangied with Viennese music. if GARDNER | Guinness, 2:00 5 45. 9 35 “MIG HTY sw AN.’ 3 | oa +i. 1723 King sk. Bcope 4 10 ) Re > 
va ; “Mont * cine t"rechot||| REED 72 Kine. Felson ited Wi 


| JOE YOUNG.’ Terry Moore 7 color a 
| Scope 


: uM are _- 4 s0 4 -Ba 3 a° 4 
. Stewart GRANGER jf oprown s2..5.tex: Pras || “APhoHE shoo a's ERAT HE cay | |eceer in aka “uae! sass 
sLONDES "FOR SALE , TRACE KELLY. THE | ? ; ae | hit j 
—_ cVSm CLL MET SWAN.” with Alec Guinness, 2:30. 4 ANACOSTIA 1415 Good Hope Rd. | | PLAN! SurIT 
, ————- 7. is ' s€€ . 3S. , ' ry cl i Jones 
vit-length 7°15. 9:35 U 1.7070 eatures 6 356 and 9:20 SUPER CHIEF : 
producren * COL08 of ) Corner of Bill TRAVERS atinee Jeeily z 00 o'c lect ; — -- 
MASCOP ichard Mt. Vernon Bivd. rr miles from 
FOREIGN 15th & EVE NW. Abraham SOFAER | NEIGHBORHOOD Fregeric March ip Al EXANDEN VIRGINIA & First St. KI 9-6133 | | Pr ree-Alan Ladd 
IGUE TON 50 — CinemaScope and Color! STORY 


LAST DAY FOR 
"TEASE & aye “ “BARE FACTS” 


ee —_——— 


< ; 10:15 as : 
NA. 8.7169 NAD Se : J “ 05 ‘ - ‘ HOT BLOOD” | “RIDERS TO THE STARS : 
2533 Pa. Ave. -$.E jane Russell. Cornel Wilde — 
& & Bat Cockleshell Heroes” @ 


LU. 4-731) 


4 P = cor | 
- Al | ra) lenen*s SONG OF THE RICHMOND 815 Kine St | 7 Little Powe 
had e Technicolor. at iS: 7:55. 1! Ki. 9.6566 
_ 9:35 Cinem ' Color! —_ 


TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY DOURPLE FEATURE ) n a - . 
) RET Tie The OZARKS" Nichols Ave. & Atlantic | | “che TENDER TRAP PALMER * iiwy iPe eet ons Bue 
ATLANTIC I es 


INCLUDING SUNDAY end wwe reet 
1730 Wilson bid pace ry JO. 3.5000 CENTRE Fairlington Shop. Center 


WILSON , yt we TE. 6.1000 
Hontaine || [Bargerie SGtaceh, in’ "ACRNB RR | || Cinemateans ang Color tt 


: 4, dies e 
— , | Mario ‘“GERERADES | | FEE GREAT. rechnicclor at 6-30 PR Ta, Ernent aS | ! 83 
) : —_ - . cali " ' Sie" ‘+ ; 
now in its Oth | BUCKING 23) N Glebe ba | | |COMERESS 2! Nitos As Se | | | SHIRLINGTON a ar ae | 
fabulous month | bh. 7-0446 INEMASCOPE! ae = ae Alec | | OV. 3. 200 


9 a ~ 
Anna Masneni’ Burt Lancaster uinness. ind Burt Lencaster: Anna Magnani 


P *” : . esUBa : ¥ 

: | Tee Re WAN.” ‘Technicolor, #1 900 “ROSE TATTOO" DISTRICT THEATRES 
| Matinee 2 P. M Wwinttans in “Al in VistaVision fer tnfermation Cali NO 17-8000 

| sn eiiielaaldiaa a ‘oe 8:10 AIR-CONDITIONED 

, EMRE ES SPH sient ee 

eet | | ARLINGTON rae CORAL 703 ere LOUIS Wh & T Ste, NW 
. Glenn Ford. me iva Borgnine , BERNHEIMER 
Dancing to the music of Ao Dan pa feed in ub B ENNY »D. THEATRES R BROWN— 


JOEL \ 2120 North Glebe Rd. ander in a "wa ARKO Ww" at 8:15. ee 
DU. 77-5858. 1307 R : , casanaieenneineetieteaiiaeam 
2 Perts. Today 2-00 & 8:30 HAW | THE SIXTH > mn port ‘Bram Borgnine EAGREL  tewet, ma. pa. s-zns VILLAGE * Majace, Ral ro vou 1 NW 
y , : OF JUNE | CinemaScope—Technicolor _ arent ae pa p ame i elilp 1. - Ts - "9 0 “THE SrARCHERS* 
PHONE RESERVATIONS And His Orchestra sees : in act ae 4 Door Ope 


' ACCEPTED ME. 8-4425 le Rd JE. 2-8040 | | CAPITOL Cantal Heights “hd s 

RESERVED SEATS NOW ON SALE Yy ANNA MAGNANT, 5-8244 | LA. 6-4114. ” 29th & In Cinemascone, 
MAM ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY ' HELD OVER 6 Academy Award ‘Winner, : Vap Johnton. Jane Wrman in “MTR. NEWTON Newton St NE Rich. ion nee Qs Late nemaSco 

GOx OFFICE OPEN 10 ane 10 415 PAM POPULAR REQUEST s fAlsa “CAT WOMEN OP THE MOON” | | | Sagat’ P40. 10 Pri, & Sat burettee Th WEDDING TY Mo 


CHARGE IT—We Honor All Meior | June Arnold's at 8:10 "Roc m a tS 


. rh ath 104 S. Wayne St. | | Searlet Coat.” ’ Nw 
geeetnn and iy Towel Chonge corm BYRD CINEMA iA. 7.1733 1351 w Ave | -——~- BOOKER T Ba 1230 rm 
Mae litburX=A We Are a TRIP CHARGE member IcE CAPERS Joes Perrer. Trevor Howard GEORGETOWN aD 4.200 i Confucius Say Sure Cure for The Devi) Runs Wild 


bi OCKLESHELL HER« the Living Room Disease called | “DIABOLIQUE 
THUR BLVO. AT 467TH ST Air Conditioned | Teehnicolor , J]  Wasbington's Repertors Cinema =—s tf | | T.V.-ITIB.. ts ovi 
ae 1 ee won WEARINER [2°55 | BREMFAST + LUNCHEON Amit at the News 
Sts NW 
| COCKTAILS - e LATE SUPPER 


Ri | in the New Seats at the Newton LANSS TOR ae b Benn 9 Bi oa 
ors pen 


Theater 
2nd Week! ted | 
YOU TOO WILL SAY IT’S GREAT | | \/ N DSO R 
JOHN | 


= % 


Ba 9-112) Valerie H d Giynis Joh | 
o1.ene Unidentties me | Features 8c 615, 0:08. 9:50. | | — = ag 
) “SONG OF "THE | ; starts Tomorro | | ES Amene. Us" & ‘Bat | VILLA ROCKVILLE. MD, 
Ward BOND NATALIE WOOD | 2300 Connecticut Ave. N.W. | oe 8:10 
OMECTEO OY 4. Tit e—2 tr 
creo JOHN FORD : Ber fi : Ip Tis ied Wal , Disney's, “THE " OUT Rod Cameron. Arieen Whelan 


SOUTH” ohn Warne & Mon‘ gomery Clift Rive 
58 oor JESSE Pca ||| “SECRET f BF CONVICT 
Plus at 6.30 & 9:55 Pree Parking at Wilkerson’s, ri . 7 1” 
JACK WEBB, JANET LEIGH ee eae Whcohaln Ate SE tes || : a 
: 
eh + BE 70517 + Open Ti om | Phone HU. 3-7700 | , 6: 45. ., David Niven. | |. :00. 1:19. 10:35 | | fo Acosta. 0s Pa ‘a 
aie: chem [Rake gal rt AVENUE eam = 7 


“PETE KELLY’S BLUES” || RISER-BETHESDA "<;; ‘\'.,2-° 6:25 snd 9:50 p.m 
Belune Dinners from $2.30 ren , ) t Mitchum in might OF 


Served Until Midnight / : . —- : OAR, VA E Misker { nes 
: +9602 " FAIRFAX pe Key Pas Sta 


omeoW-4+—0200 7a->, 


The World 
ROTH'S THEATRES |) 9 ALEC GUINESS” | | micnare , Riemgars” Bor i 
’ in “eAa : . : ) : 1 , coture) 
Actual color tiime | SILVER SPRIN $242 Ga. Ave “THE PROMOTER” | VERNON RELLY, * ite SWAN | anna Bcope, NAT KING CO 
SEAR PARK 
JEFFREY MUNTER VERA MILES “Vania Hotel JR ae 
” 994% ‘“ "Hh, 
1 Bik, off Alo. Av. JO. 2-2233 2 * CIRCLE 2105 tee N. SAN ANTONE 
Member, Diners’ Club - ay : 
a orn, FINO, MAN Loveioy SONG OF ae fours ane 
A esas . 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
end TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, May 31, 1956 
36 +e 


Apartments 


Secrecy’ 
Is Loser in 


Miami Vote =." 


M I A M I, Fila., May 30 Fg Business Service 
Dade (Miami) County Demo-~- child Core 
crats swept the remaining two Construction Eavlament ... 
members of the Board of Coun- Corvelescent Homes 
ty Commissioners out of office Dogs ond Pets 
yesterday to give the county form 
an entirely new five-man board. ferm Machinery 

John B. McLeod, newcomer *'™ ¢7d Gorden 
to politics, ousted Commission ‘er! tte eees 
Chairman I. D. MacVicar, who **" 
had served 10 years. McLeod "*? Werted 

os ; orses, Livestock 
attacked MacVicar's regime as - ‘ 
one of “closed door meetings senor #u 
and secret deals.” The vote was 
ae 52,913 and MacVicar ,. sens 

985. Investment Property 

fesse Yarborough, WhO tegs Notices 
served eight years on the icw 
Commission, was defeated by son 
Farris N. Cowart, a Coral Machinery ond Tools 
Gables businessman. Cowart Moter Trove! 
won 59,805 to 41,760. oe a Soe 

Raiph A. Fossey defeated office Space 
Stacey Rowell in a race for the Persere!s 
seat vacated by Preston Bird, — 
who did not seek reelection. eal Estate 

Commissioners are paid fe! Estete for 
$15,000 a year. 


Articles Wanted ......655. 
Auction Soles 
Automobiles 
Aviation 
Bonkruptcy Notices 

. \Bids ard Proposals 
Brote 


eerereeeeeer ee ee 


loens 
Robbi's 
loons 
Sale 
Rooms for Rent 
Situetions Wanted 
Rent 


Class. 
; 33-384. 
Articles for Sole ndde evdeeeoss cs 


Cee cess veseeres 91. 97 


hela at 
“oe D Ju 


24-275, 
19-22 clogged <ewers 


The one-time rate. 60¢ 
— on 4 oe or 
rtions. Minimum ad ts 
e following rates are tor 6On- 
rtions: 


pane tive . ipse ; 

PER See umes tt 

LINES z 
cme 


12 
3 
s 


a a 
Words Lines time times 
5.24 


ae mile radius of weringten? 
93¢ Per Lin 


‘Minimum 3 tines 


PHONE RE. 7-1234 


DAILY EDITIONS: 4:30 P.M 
precedine dav 
DEADLINES: 
SUNDAY EDITION: 6 P.M Fri- 


6 


CC. SOCIETY 
Sn BEE INC 
ing members. The an 

ing on af the he Ci 
ciet - for Cri pied are will be 
ed Be + = 
AY, 27 he of- 
fices of the Society. ‘ist, Massa- 
chusetts ave . Wea gton, 
i ‘lect 

rd 


the 


Press 
tor Oo Schinnerer 
RUSSE! La HERR ELL. 
Vice President 


6° BUSINESS SERVICE 

A. PIPELINE CLEANSES for 
sinks drains: best 

economical: efficient: 


Executive 


49 ecuipment 


87-86 24-hour service 


67 4 DEPENDABLE cen: contractor: 
75C od houses restored or purchased 
= types home improvements: add 
l. .@creat ~y rooms. dormers 
perches. kitchen 
EDGAR KEEFFR CoO. Since 1971 
JU. 9-688? RA 6-4 
A GENERAL CONTRACTOR—AD- 
DITIONS. PORCHES. RFC 
TER “| MECHANICS. AL- 
BERT BOND, £X._3-2285 
ye 


alter.. remodel.. “brick 
woodwork “Call after 6 DPD. m. or 
before &8 a. m JU 50 


Lae Sc 
niversity. 
: he 


: may be obdta 

Publi ic Baile ings Serv ce 

1304 G64 Bid 45 & 
Cc EX 


General 
Ma 


oa on 


or 
01 


eee 56 


¥ 


. 5.7 Mi. Pe 
73 (Lovesteville }. 


a 
: 


over 


eritilations from 
paper editors who have led a Vecotion 
Nation-wide campaign to do yosrowe*, oui 
away with secret meteings of 
Virgil (Red) Newton, man- 
aging editor of the Tampa ' 
Morning Tribune and chairman 
of the Freedom of Information 
national journalism fraternity, 81DS AND PROPOSALS 
said: 
“It's very encouraging. Every 
time these secrecy issues are 
always rally to the cause.” 
J. . Wiggins, executive 
editor of The Washington Post 
and Times Herald, said the 
“should make politicians every- 
where sit up and take notice.” 
lew W. V: 
Siew W. Va. 
Publis! 
ublisher, 
Chicago Tribune Press Service 
CHICAGO, May 30—An itin- 
erant laborer was held here to- 
day after he walked into the 
the 1953 murder of Juliet 
Staunton Clark, 59, wealthy 
owner of the Charleston, W. 
Va., Daily Mail. 
he was from Nitro, W. Va., told 
police he bludgeoned Mrs 
Clark with a hammer at her 
home in an exclusive. residen- 
Approaches ‘ 
Shipley told police “I want to 
get this thing off my mind.” He 
was taken to Cook County Psy- 
chopathic Hospital and police 
tioning by Charleston pdlice 
The murder of the wealthy 
Newspaper owner is unsolved 
Police never established what 
weapon, but a balipeen ham- 
mer found in the basement of 
the home of Mrs. Clark’s son- + ‘Lilian), 1 
in-law, Arch J, Alexander Jr., 52! ro). | 1366-08. 
| o Mi 3 


Government bodies. 
tae 
Committee of Sigma Delta Chi, 
brought to the public, they will 
Dade County voters’ action 
- 

Laborer Says 
police station and confessed 

Erwig. Shipley, 31, who said 
tial district of Charleston. 
said he would be held for ques- 
had been used as the death, 
figured in the investigation. A "202 


sliver of wood missing from the 
top of the hammer handle did 
not match a small piece of 
wood found in the home of the 
murdered woman. 

The hour of the crime was 
established tentatively as be- 
tween 11 p. m. and midnight of 
Aug. 21, 1953. Mrs. Clark's body 
was found the next morning by 
@® maid and houseman when 
they reported for work. 


Canada Tightens 
Entrance Rules 
For Americans 


OTTAWA, May 30 W—The 
Canadian Government has an- 
nounced new regulations gov- 
erning the admission to Can- 
ada of United States citizens or 
legal residents of the United 
States and elderly orientals. 

Amended regulations dis- 
elosed by Immigration Minister 
John Pickersgill provide that 
persons from the United States 
now must obtain letters of pre- 
examination before being ad- 
mitted to Canada for perma- 
nent residence. 

Under the regulations the 
parents of Canadians of. ori 
ertal origin may be admitted if 
the father is over 65 and the 
mother over 60. The sponsoring 
parties n ust be in a position to 
eare for such persons. | 

The letters of pre-examina- 
tion will be granted by the de- 
partment following medical and 
eharcater examination. Ameri- 
cans maj apply for the docu- 
ments at ary Canadian consu-) 
late in the United States at au- 
thorized ports of entry or at 
immigration headquarters in 
Ottawa. ; 

The rew provision does not. 
apply to American citizens en-' 
tering Canada as visitors. RR 


Whyte Bookshop | 
And Gallery Sold 


The World Affairs Bookshop, 
1909 Q st. nw., has acquired the 
stock and goodwill of the Whyte 
Bookshop and Gallery, 1518 
Connecticut ave. — it was 
announced yesterd 

The Whyte Bookshop will 4 64. Pre 
elose at 6 p. m. June 30 and if ~ 
after a few days for redecora- 
tion and restocking, the World 
Affairs bookshop will move he 
into its premises and reopen on re 
July 5. shal 

The new owners will vial 
tinue to keep in stock the for- 

books and almost all other 
or 


> Bees 
: “oe J ¢ 


2. 22 


ncident fale. 


chester 
G 


tile 

it. Top 
Pearisburs. 
Pearisbure 

d 43 


ne" 
: 


2328-08 


1.25 


Seat gt 


Be, 
in ¢ 


: 
ted 


ai eee 


i lle, aa or fhe 


SEAL ww Le ried uf DU PL pats ti Farm 
ea’ in 


Wash- 
received ADDITIONS. 


,; Rm 
».4900. Porches & small jobs 


Commissioner of a CONC RETE—Firs.. 
Servi 


SEAI zD .o WILL “BE REC EIV — garaces. 
e¢ Department of Highways 
0. coun Highwags woe 


3 ie "a s PAINTING 
Rt rea 


ot oak 
7 ria, Le zk 


(Al ee cesr : 
; : 655. 


Proj. 1353- 
en. Surface 

05 Mi 
15 ‘Point of Rocks? 
i 356- 3s. 39, Meckien- 


566 eee 
. LOST 


WEL Ried AIR - COSSSTEOT EIS —— Pos 


6 ADDITIONS—attic omy 


rehes. ‘ 

A financing 9 «6. m. to 
Pm. MARICK CONST CO 
Sf) 8-8249 


rports 
pians 


nook 


REMODELING. 


cae. porches 


. 
a wo or : 
to 60, mos, & 8 ES JU 
Plea WORK. -  eement work. 
ined garages, houses, etc. JO. 85-6063. 
CARPENTRY. gen. remoad.: rec 
AD. 32- “aah. 
steps 0 
822075 


_ SA 


ne 


walks. 
of too SMALL OF jarge. | 
AYS, porches eps, Walks, 
patios. walls. Semesste 

Work, ai) types. LU. 4-8829 eves. 
mi FCTRICAL WORK—Licepsed and 

; bonded. Pr oan Co. AP. 7-404) 
13, FLRS. clean. wax. $5 rm og 
‘ $20 rm. ‘Li > 2055 AD ‘4- 6973. 


8. LAWNS gardens and drive- 
: a eee JE -269 JA 


trees 
Estim 
JA 


2-937 


papering and plastering. 
estimates Li. 7-6415 
work 


Bari and Int 
ay 2-4595.. 

Piva mY HUNTINGTON Deco- 

al Reas.. tree BO. 5-6442 


Ang 


and oan work 


u 


; 
. Sle d 
- 40 PLA shite 
a finish 
OOFING and adi ne. 
ec ree 
mech 
— 


ning 


door Inst ALLE, Viaranresa— ur 
= workmanship and) 
ne for free estimate | 
SEARS ROEBUCK & 
Bladensbure LL 
Wisconsin Ave 
on 


your of fic ~ 


AL service 
= e-e oc 


© citves tet 


ing in foreiz 


“9010. | sos. 
“Gc ute “Gi. 3 “a 


vies 


me and cemen 
vans and 
Free estimate 
Cail ‘Jerry. Lo. @- 4756. 
YPING— Baitine—Ghost 
Round - i rw sery peed. 
all. 8-9010._ 4 
sar floor Aes ae oe 
pending panes CO 54-0514 


5 NE. fagsto 
Soar = 
steps. 

WoL 
Prices 


Ing 
or A 


7 Bit F CAMPUS clothes 
la 


Northumber 

Bo! Ager. 

j near Hya- 
21 


+ -8639 
col Uar 


RICYCL = ates eperte. bik. 
rew, JA 
rea 


mt. 
ires across 
WA. 7-8107 after 


Vic. of Park rd. and 
Washington Hosp. Blue 
Gon before 11 a HO 
f soe NA. 68-2740. Ask 

gold black band 
Sibley a and 5300 rs 

; reward. EX. oe 9193. Mrs 

n 


reward 


» 7 
George 
Rew ar 


WRIST een agy's ome old. 
inits M £°G 

Mon es bet Pa = 
Cathedral Ave. Reward 


ee 
- FOUND 


. ROWROAT. eres: 
beached JO. &-! 


* PERSONALS 


PRAPERIES. searcey ERS 
ae 80) ae 
cS i 


*... 0 “circle 
DE. 2-6 


yay uxent River 


made, 
3- 


Available for AR. in| 
termission and genera! entertain- 
; | ment. Contact Kathieen Asplin, 
» HU eo: 
1 Wilt 
pe 


any , Rays 1 
oote st. 


than myse! 

4816 p st. ne 

i WILL NOT be ve ponsible for anv 

Gente incurred by anyone a 
han myself in rson. saber 

Willette. 4214 ler 

is ARN To D 
T rivin 


FRPONSTALE for 
urred by anyone other 
John William Conways. 


7 
PIMLICO 
sure war to 8 €o00od clean 
a cA gauss and more reasons 


<Y MacPHERSON’ S CLEANERS 
AND LAUNDRY 


va. a 
able Col 


mpoo. press. curls. 82.50 
Lustrpsiik. $6 50 Hair dyins. CO 


or ARTICLES FOR SALE 12 


FOR CRIPPLED 


7500 | 
EM. 2-1122 
JA. 74900 
_ JU. 9-9010 | 


| Er Oy fi 15 KI 0018. 


» Spe-' 
4 


10A 
c 


| wi 


; from 


ears: | Anis 


$6.84 : ‘piaypens.| 


ia 96, all ne aw. 


AN'S Juvenile 
_ ne. Li. 3- 


cmler. 3 sag acy. sterilizer. ose 
ety Peete 


i AND TOY SUPERMART 
SAVE 30-60% 


nat. adv. baby furn.. 


t Boi) $ 
f WCL Weat 
pe a ken- TORY 
Pe 


Beg 
14th 


lors: 


Si 95 aors: strom ee co 


— ee types; chain link, $1.05 


FIREPLACE i Hie ope wos 


iF DING COT— 
ris. orice 


a nt condi. ® Sones 


“BEGINNERS 


OVERBO 
FURNISH YOUR 3- ROOM P APT. 
| COMPLETE WITH 
BRAND-NEW @ 
GUARANTEED FURNITURE 


$245 


IMMEDIATE FREE DELIVERY 
pong ee Terms 
SERVICE) 


STATE “FURNITURE 


207 H .. 
516 BE. 


rest Oring, 
rr to 

oO small o top laree ase torans 

- | Uphol sterers. 2447 18th 
CO. 5-5116 

FURS. — pe liv 

au. sgie.\and dble 

rane and re(rigerator 
2-3755 


AD 
FURNITURE 
SAVE 50% 
ALL ee Seer stede furniture 


set. $17: bu- 
beds: eas 
Also misc 


buy 

Terrific 

fan match this 

oom, = “pe. sec a sofas 
la ir? rors. 

tables, bedding. Gomes. 01 r 

im =« lifetime buy 

to Virginia area 

and final. Gooas 

mmediately Oven Tuesday 

day and Friday nichts 

nn - ao 2p. m. Closed Me. 

morial 

BROTHERS FURNITURE CO 

Two es a en BAILEY S 

ON SEM 


Dinine room. bed- 
chairs. 
dine 
nce 


.. 1012 wool rus. chamoaene 
colored: sofa. light violet 
OL 2- drapes; green mod 
i! 


mat ttress. 
double r . 
Res ularly 
che 6 
Shop. Trias 
ter 


i iman 
Park sbonpine cen- 
Ly -6800 
suite 
larse dress- 


twin 
We 


room 
sand | manogan + oe 


ror. jarg "aaa 
beds aise — ral charce 
liver 


Sandm Sleep 8h 
angle nore sho ping ctr.. W 
Md. LO 

Rahilture Discounts 


50% OFF & MORE 


~ 4 factory closeouts and floor 
Die 


a 
Tri- 
eaton, 


furn. 50% te 70% 
Hide-a-bed 


$295 
2] 50 


: Tm 
EXAMPLE 


OR 
OUR oe an 


ookcacses., 
rate 


RETA PRICE—$295 * 


| OUR PRICE $101 50 
Wve 


4-0099 


ABI 
ALI BABA’ ‘ 
1710 17th St. NW AD 
EVES... TU. 2-7918 
N. —_ rm 
refrig.. stove. — 
desk. rus. iam } 
Sat. ei al aoe. Hyatts.. ! 
Inette 35: 
bedrm.. $13 


sect. sofa 


FURNITURE | 
3 ROOMS 


BRAND- NEW | 


FOR ONLY 


$245 


NO MONEY DOWN 


Easy Terms, Free Delivery 


SWANK FURN. 


1115 H ST. NE. 
Li. 3-8700 


= FURY _tet a Ok. ret i-bedrm. apt 


refri rig will anal. 


—NWOewW USeG. guaran- 
teed: arts. repairs Acme Stove 
101) th st NA 6.8952 

Hi-Fr SALE 
Btephens Coaxial 

w 118—N 
Amplifier 
*5— 


—— 


18 
12-watt Bel! 5 
Bell. FM Tuner. 


Miracord Pr oo mani val 
S 82375 Ww 


¥* Famous Ba!lladier 
WAS ¢$ 


CAMPBE 
1108 G i 
G ROO 


“OFFICE FURNITURE 
SPECIAL PURCHASE 


ADE.-IN. aks Al ioned 


Tabies— 


~— _., 
rr, pas RY AND, TARKING 
FEE 639 New York Ave. NW. 


urlitzer spinet. 
or 


oa rice 
Satter. 
AN'S. corner 


nw 
Higtead fae spinet , model 


pedal. 5. aT 330 


wikis on: 
o 40% on Tey 
returns 1955 oat and 
tioned ans 
"s. G st 


igh 
rac. new; n finance 


: QGovern- 

employes 9 

el money all kinds 
inatrtaente at the PIANO MAR 
1015 7th &t. } r ¢ 


—. 


rd $8 


tein ve 


h , meneseny: 


ons 
: zood used f 
lore selecting ‘any antiques, 


8 xciting!y 
r elesizenta. piano. 

melusive with Sa 
tn 7-6 


0. #46 P 9-69 


Steins . au “upright 


es ; $695 
ma ee 

L iba" i108 G 

het 

n 


mah 
CaM 


n't 
refeneienel- type 


no comparable instrum — 
acvertised, is being manu m2 sod | 
| We v — oreen- 


¥ Steinway — 
ffore you buy 
co. 1108 G 


c ° 

ifications are on 
wefan 
or 


Stee 
ified -ehec ee 7-6) 1 
pone z 


on , 

t 
Ve: $20 87 
The & ~ 


_ 
4 ; 


Teint eee 


1 


$5 DOWN DELIVERS, ‘ 
‘Te 


' 
' 
' 
| 


' 


: 
: 
| 
' 


So. 


wand REFRIGERATORS —O % 


s-\cond.: $50 
REFRIG —Frigidaire 
875. 5O 


new, Sealy.) 


re?! ward and back. 


WIL VD... ARI 
of SHI RLING TON SHOPPING CTRE.. 


Ot rel 


: ANTIQUES—Furn 
| ver jewelry Drrenial is galecss. : 


just above the Verware, 


ser A 1p cad DU. 


| ALBION BOOK SHOP 1768 Pens- 
r. ST._2- 


only 2 
1330) 
need | refrigerators 


CAN KILL BIRDS ON THE WING 

WHILE LYING ON THE GROUND 

AND GRIPPING THEIR BOWS 
WITH THEIR FEET 


re 
of the old Franciscan 
Monastery. 
Seatown. Ireland 
WAS LEASED To 
AMES BRANDON 
FOR A PERIOD 
OF 125 YEARS 
AT 12 CENTS 
A YEAR 
THE LEASE 


SAVED THE 


LLIAM SALMON, 
of Cardiff, Wales MONASTERY 


WAS A PRACTICING 
PHYSICIAN 
FOR 84 YEARS 
HE WAS AN ACTIVE 
DOCTOR UNTIL HIS DEATH 
AT JHE AGE OF 
106 


FROM 
DEMOLITION 


a 
_ 


ARTICLES FOR SALE 14am, MEN 


BUTCHER 


12 INSTRUCTIONS 
rent or ae an announcer seri 
sD a S ter oF producer for radio & TV 


Secae 


+ offer RE 
ft 


EM. 


Pe 
* 


ith toon ave. 


REFRIG.—Prig 
or be: 
9 cu exc! 


B- 2067 
200 


mobs 
—— NCING— ~ CAPTAIN White. tor nete 
] Compete charse 

meal at 
personne 
, , 


cond P 
REFRIGER ATORS es 
uil June 4: America’s outstde 
course. day 
total cost: bud 
her. De ts wg Scht 
ith st. nw. M 


WANTED 


Men. women te train as announ-- c 

ers, writers..directors cameramen. 

floormen. closed —, telecast’ 

fo Short courses. place 

AP Northwest Radio = v pete! 
ifg? KE St. NW. RE 7-0343 


~ 'MODERN TRAINING in beauty cul- 
u 51 ts ht; approv 


ockta 
saea. excelie ' 
henmeflit 


u 
nw. -Managet 


Pst X 


REF "RIGERATORS, 


Lil 


CANPENTER—2" 7 
field rij 


‘ 


used $19 ) 50 up 
lee. stock AC 
a 


A 
CME 8-5255 
NA. 8&-8952 


Sis ced. 


“CHIEF OF PARTY 


S100 werk 


5 Di str 
Good Nope rd 


aa tane 
M 


oS 


aNtach ary 


Drafteman 


LLOYUS EMPL. 


_7-5944 ve 
SEWING WACHINES ~~ SER V 
INVENTORY SALE 1420 N Y. Ave NW 2 
WASHINGTON'S B IRTADAY é : Ui’ 
PRICES on used achines, floor 1210.0 st 1762. CIVIL ENGINEERS 
samples and det monst rators cot ORED—LEARN TYPING [or experi 
WKLY. 16-wk. eve. course. Pree wy 
First customer, Thursday and English class hen | typing ABC 
Friday gets a reconditioned GREGG or machine shorthand 
electric machine \ Al r conditi oned TEMPL E SCHOOL 
FOR C G Ww NA 8-3259 
air ONLY at 


On 5 
: ogc ar eg F 
SON BLY 


creer 


ARETRACT OS ‘MD.). £39 


ABBEY First 


NGTON 


PS KING ST. ALEXANDALA, vA. 
. 
120 cmc ULATTON MGR 

<rove—Un versal £70 wl ext 
wel) cooker 


auto-t 
ny A oven, excel. cond 
pen A908 


Tappan. 
"new. $90, ‘Ca 
iRt SALE 
retreads, 
$6 75 


tires. S| commission. 


$822 
CORRESPONDENT 


To dictate 
collection letters 
fice routines and deta 
head his own tearmdoing 
He be 
minded, face prot 
challenge and be 
work f0 make ~a 
himself, He sh 
balanced, eneroet: 
personal nabits, and oet a 
with people Exnerie 
making adjustments, han 
complaints, etc, helpful 
lf you are under 25 or 
35 it will he difficult 
you into our program. We w 
waive a coll 
telligence and strong per: 
qualifications. To such a mar 
we offer security us ti 
chance to learn and orc 
local organization he , @ 
leading place in our industry 
Please make your letter of a: 
plication both specific as te 
your education, experience and 
personal ci tances 
persuasive-——make it sell y 
seit. 


PO. Box 
Washington, 


fr clks and messengers 
oft ce bors. 5 dys 
Tak. Pk. 


arenousemen 
Dri bode te Pk. 5 dys $57.4 
SE and Dntn $100 
SE 4 


‘5- os 
tendants 75 


ED BRANCH. 


7 ‘ 
mn lawnmower 
"and disk $240 


nt Ma. ‘ cl —w informational and 

ust go Dealers fm vited Down's 
M.__ 32-7300. 

1955. Call 


en 


TV SETS. 
(used) 
10” to 24” 
All , Guarentess 
Zz. 
“» NNS} GVANiA- 
ims — “~—_ “* “W 
Pal oy Church. Va TE. 4-6433_ 
TYPEWRITERS Your choice 
err Cal la EN 


{ ; 
for a &. demenstratien 


spring 


: 
handie 


Satoh 
NW 


after 6 30. 
ch work. must re 
. Gay 


or 6th and h cl read 


$260 Career 
iid 
nave a 
only Rout 
ACCTS 


COLUMBIA” 


PARTIAL LISTING ONLY 
EMPLOYERS PAY FEES 
FOR FOLLOWING POSITIONS 

mec 


ENGINEERS 
“+ gmetailuraical 


Shae mB . nce 
me. 4h: 
Fasy Spin Drver 

LJ. 7-2323 
Bendix. exci, 825. JU ewer 


~*~ Ft 


WA SHER Fasy pin 
aitach $60 Good cond. AP 
we cond 0 gida' re. Spindry 
Fi al & 497 


civil 
nd ene ceoree tor ir 

Al SO WAT HEM ATICIANS 
chemists. physicists. drafte oF 


and “desig: 1eTs 
5000 to $20.000 
TECH. WRITER: — in- 
struction manue qv $5400 
ADM. TRAINEE: coll gred.; 
acctg. or bus. adm to 
BANK TELLER TEALNEE 


teed i) 


~ 


S—Used y guaran 
tn ; Tk 6-2155. JALR 1Bth st 
WHEEL CHAIR—dce luxe model is€ 
ant littie: best offe A 6-129 
ATTEN? rign—w AVERF RON LAss 
WNERS _pie do eke pawl nas, 
oe doub lank ctions 
2x4 ft soeal for rebuilding your 
old pier or a, one. Quantity 
oe Cali OT 7400 fo km 
TTENTION. “BRIDES. TO-7 BE — 
furn. like nh liv 
becrm. SP 9246 ‘sr - 67 i 
N baby carr pee, S354 single 
baby tends. $15 FL 963 


—— 


BABIES’ DISCOUNT 
PARADISE 
30%—70% OFF 


Thou sands 


fu 
men 

: 
n - 
. 


~ a 


‘al : 
, 


ay 


> 


700 12th. 


340 
“ACC TS. BKKPRS. 


Accts. for CPAs to 
Ac 


rcuMms 


are 
a 


aE ELECTRONICS 


Com piet e select! Tyrpis Tt 
fren's clothing un te sire Office ciks 


14 
the coun- Atlas 9 "RE. 7- 5767 
EVERY - 1490 N.Y. Ave. N.W.. Room 506 
AUTO body helper and paint helper 
experience desirabie but not 


essary. Call Mr. Apple. . 


AUTO MECHANIC, experienced: own . =M ISS] [FE TEST 


ools: references required. Suitiand 
Parkway. Esso. south end of South 
Capito! Bt Bridge SE 

auTy | ae 


D.C. EMPL. "EXCHANGE: 


i technician 


PRICES IN v 


Linens 


Moe seogpats on Adu 
furn 


Summer unf! nished 
Soms—Sendancs. Pool 
This ts the Fabulous Factory 
Warehouse Cas and Carry 6u- 
per Outlet at 5th & K NW 


Children’ $ Supermart 
Ls as 


PROJECT IN 


FLORIDA 


Radar 


Communications Enaineers 


K 8ST soe pn re 
‘Opp peat er Market Sr $44) 
Open Mon Fr a 

FIC 


2 tebe. Cezibie-arm Dazo 
11.95 es 


Enaineers 


50 4-4 
$34.95 x Frank "BON 414 


Py es 
? 


ARTICLES WANTED 


bric-a-prac 


Telemetry Enaineers 
Ootics Engineers 


Instrumentation 


bor 
Disheas = 
Pressers silk and wool 
Dd p 


ines Cash MURRAY. JT 
in buying old s aft 
any ee welry 
saw Milestone. 1438 
-030C 
~ BUlbes. 


_NO, ! 
re and mre rigerators benene 
uot s-—KA. S 6-2977 


ny quantity | 


Planning Engineers 
Opto-Mechanical Engineers 
“Field Engineers 
Radar Technicians 
Communications Technicians 
Telephone Technicians 
Mathematicians 


AUTOMOBILE SALESMEN 
WANTED Men who can think and 
are qualified new car salesmen to 


a-bDrac D Kru 
Wisconsin ave. 


7. 


urni 


artic See Brown. Dn) 
} smobi! i. 925 "Jeasup Blais dr., 
ring 


Sfiver 
or busy shop.| 


B Ww 
Piney Branch 


svivania ave A tea 
Movie oo cash a of top) ping senses $478 
(orig cost 50-8500). Mr.) & 
6 D nw. RE 1b > 4 gua 
J remova or, short ho 37 th ‘nw. EX 
TV. refrs. stoves ‘RE rs. 4 3 a 454 
an "Closed Monda 
PURRITURS EXCHAN E 


Any amount: also ne 
as ay @ and RAR 


pal: : 
or 


Also interesting 
ments in Bahama 'siands 
for Technicians Bonus: 
food and lodging furnished 


assign- 


air-conditioned 
aut es 


peation 


sh “for singie fete 
JU §-0313 


Ca 
Awol er household 


GOLD 


Brine vour denta! gold. piatinwm. 
discarded vane) We inc 
‘. KA p 


A 5 FP 
Sire tr er hm 
bigheat” cask 
a ag ot Fi i30. day ni 
INSTRUCTIONS 


FAUTY 
future, hig 
pirwetions. 


Unusyal onportunities for 
professional advancement. 
Broad, liberal RCA bene- 
fits. Relocation assistance 


eady. §& guarantee 
comm issten : can make $100 
‘ah, . 


eA 


part- 
Ariineron 4 nse ng 2? "Eee 
Arlington. : 2 


ER—ist class: as at = n for 
center 
ke &h 


7 RY 3 snaaes Con ry 
a ae oe 


lo t 
experienced. reliable. JA 


BARTENDER 
White, Exper. Excellent pay. 


BASSIN’S 


| 1347 E ST. NW, 
i white ¢ or = ee dor'ee con. 


ome, doc ayzevening- poe eat fines 
syee Sire Saha agregar 
¥ RCA Service Co., ie 


\P. 0. Box 1226, Melbourne, Fla. 


, 


must t be nacie 


a 
t 


1458 


ATO have a great 

earning, expert in- 

ow entrance fee. Wash 

auty Academy. 06 
3-1037_ | 


For Personal Interview 
In Washington, D. C. 
Call Mr. A. Starr 
at DI. 7-4800 


THURSDAY OR FRIDAY 
MAY 31 OR JUNE !} 


2 P.M. to 9 P.. M. 
Or Send Complete Resume to! 


trade 


S— ra 

"Tene *, ae ight ‘dd 
une . : 
tha School, 821 


* 
FIL 


| Capable of Working to Close 


MELPAR, IN 


permanent CT7WE—many permanent pee- 

white), ame for imeton apt 

der 2 ; ree oat clerks. stock yw J livine “Holland, “1 
ts an accoun:in 

| Foeeee: otart 980 NO _Prederick stacAtl.¥ JA. 


Bitrate, PANAQEMENT SQ52.MAN WANTED “witht CAR 


| SULTANTS., 
ee hy eee good references, 


ELECTION aN so 
MANAGER TRAINEE 


opportunity for experienced 
Young men needed for special 


t position chance fo 


collectin hy telerhone 
rad 
training O64 STranch managers 


: No expertence rnecéssarr— periods 
OST ESTIMATOR ee te 
production plant specializine P*Petits 
| metal fabrication. Pam 
epecificati 

Va 


tar meres allowance 
rFapens 


have 
for ¢ar 


Must 
paid 


(jor? Qn ms 
Rockville I 
@pilman 

lve, 


Mr 
oF 
Rhode Isiand 
Fhone UN. 4 


MANAGER 
TRAINEE 


Contact 


Ave 


“BALL. 


DISTRICT 
MANAGER 


IMMEDIATE OPENING 


“a 


Younq man between ace 21. 
30. Must have auto. Excellent 
future * man. Good 
pay allow 
ance. Old 


w proper 


advancement, car 
company benefits 


sne *| ; remy 


JU. 9-4529 


. estac 
h ene of the large sute an 
. vYiar ee 

ha 
: 


a 


Management | Trainee 
Preoere 7 Neer , 


Ret he-« by "On 
PLES ATOR OPERATOR 
mia ace J re 
a Ri 
| 7 


twit Irboar © 


ENGRS rT N fe ts & 
WN PALMER ae to 
PETRI TAS one WECPER- 


7 
v4 


TH 


"MEAT T CUTTER 


Ft ECTRICIAN eal if 
c 
owns . 


FiLec TRICTAN'S 
la ed . Teh 


—Re ; ‘ 


“tac 
HELPER es 
TRICIAD 
Helpers 


ELEC 


And PART TIME 


ot NG VEN 
s eve 


MEN— 


EVERAI 


ARCADE-SU 


| ary ri 


; 


OFFICER MACHINES 
' nee ' rr 


" Engineers: 


Representatives 
Lockheed 


California 


ivy 


Was 


| . 4 
MNQTON 
| PAINTERS 
PERITENCED ONLY 
APPLY Af 
PORTER 
sports | 


f today 


page 


© paper 


Lockheed |».PORTERS 


for 


ee” 


AMERICAN 
INSTR MENT CO. 


roia Ave. 


MELPAR, INC. 


nO ARLINGTON RBRLVD 
FALLS CHURCH, VA 


e 


5 


CLERKS- poneene ERS 
84 


postr 


\ A 


. 


ING 


Ma ’ : 

PRENG bs PNGLISH .. : 

vith | kno : PUBLICATION 
EDITOR 


7 
i? 


sine ce 
PRLIT AND VES 
ee ‘ . Tr " 


OW 


~* 
: 


Ml 


ICAL 
Pi sR. 
ARLE 
COPY 
iT. FIT 
ri 

FO! 


b4 
t 


fe ATES 


cT Rt 
ADAPT 
TO FIT 

iL PR 
READ. AND ASSUME 
RESPONSIBILITY FOR 
| WING MANUSCRIPT 
INTO PRINT A LITTLE 
NOWLEDGE OF RADIO, TV, 
OR ELECTRONICS AND/CR 
ABILITY TO MAKE OR RE. 
PAIR LINE DRAWINGS WILL 
BE HELPFUL. ABOUT $80 A 
WEEK TO START, PLUS AD- 
VANCEMENT AND SUB- 
STANTIAL BENEFITS. IN RE. 
PLY, MENTION AGE, EDU- 
CATION, EXPERIENCE, AND 
WHETHER YOU CAN SHOW 
US SAMPLES OF WHAT YOU 
HAVE DONE 


P.O. BOX 6472 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 


ad he 
Drerenuisit« PAINTER 
ary M t knoe 


ni libr 
7 4) % afte 


MACHINISTS 


Experienced 
With Small Mechanisms 


; ' 
As STATION 
a? 4 
Tex i6 F 
GR ANT 
¥ experie 
Ar ry 


. ’ ne 
GCROCTRY CLERK , 


L. 


tf) 
‘GROM Fie Y CLERK 
| A 
4 


Mkt 


Li CED ver 


, 


z 5 


CLERK -Part 
a @ 


D pr elerr 

D ee 
est. AD. 4-4 
HOt 4 oie 

. $35 tip 

col $4) 

TO PAY UNTIL 

HAVE YOUR JOB 
LIGGETT’S EMPL. SERV 


1404 N Y¥ Ave NW 163 
IANTTORS.9 
ne mo tce ’ 


p.us 


fago if 

’ : ’ ’ A 

wan wi oh — above reiiah! mechanic 
ne ' 


t* 


Bre Rurt ot 
ee 170 


rate —— od 
inaic 


~ adhe 
PAY re L. & 


Wagscaman 
s NW 


jong 
Cau 


ws 


-. hantes 
» Out . 


_ 


Sie? PARK 
D¢ 5 
foie 
ity Ewer 


, or va alei sho . 
Tolerance , a 


medium-sized wnion 
OW SERVICE 908 


Davids 
and 4 


Well Equipped Shop Facilities 


PRINTER wi on or m@ 
expert ret 


Wages Commensurate With 
Ability 


18G> . 
Fotomes Empl. 911 


5. 
CALESMEN 


Many Company Benefits 7 
ES STATE 
agaressive 


Apply in Person 
MON, TUM, THUR. FRI. 
8 AM. to 4 P.M. 


new 


, Wee ronditions 
offices. 


atr-condi tioned 
) for appointme 
STUART & MAURY, Realtors: 
* 5207 Wise, Ave. 
REAL ESTATE | SALESMEN 
PRINCE GEORGE COLNE. 
A bptaew Rah mae Bo 


(io Guitland. 2 experienced, 


time salesmen are neé¢ded to 


out our sales organization fess xcel- 
lent workin os nonnes smple ad- 
of? pertai o8.< Cail 


vertising 
Mr jenate a 
WH. 6. 
“3 LtcBeeicn, W. BERENS 
"Rotem aK SALES, INC NA. 8.5000 - 
Continued on Following Pare.” 


FERN 
AVIS HWY.) 


1311 SOU 
‘Ore SeeF D 
3000 ARLIN " BLVD. 
FALLS C CH. VA. 
(Tox Arnold 2- VY bose Peis nur 11m 
. a »! 
Pient I, a 


rad pref 
bee Wilson 


2 
Bice 


A 


. 
. 


MeLP dort 


Pe cctaten neat ae 


— ave., Sil. Sr Rgady 
bell exper ee SAL 
ionk. D or ‘ aad sae 


“) al LU area ae ith ae sg tee 


048 Rime ates 


SALESMEN 


ve openings for 3 men with 
sie § 


ay. 


are present. 
in self for 
sale We ha 
executive ability nn 8 can 
apc; for promotion in e hurry 
expansion program ¥ under w 
FOR INTERVIEW 


IN WASH. & MD. CALL 
LI. 6-3300 
IN VIRGINIA CALL — 
JA. 8-4444 
RENAIRE CORP. 
"SS i Es 


nee! lent opportunity. Experience 


ss 
urnish 


ck and pay 9 erat 
nses Otone ST , aa 
nti nu. 
AN—A ; 
ed food produc + 
from to Fl ’ 
bran 


ro nn 

s in all major southeast- 
: ‘this opening applies to 

: everything urnished | 
proper ae 


finsiow Co.. 922 New 


n 
SALESMEN—BIBLES 
Farn $20 to $50 per day. Apply) 
930 FP st. nw. rm. 307. 9 a.m. daily. ! 
SALESMEN 

| Tf u can eet and have a car pad! 
not makin $300 wk 
SALESMEN e erythine yeu are doing and at 
over to ore. pe immediately _Have| 
fastest ng be) 
611 3d st. 3 E bet m 


ite ever 
19 a.m r. > 
Full and part time positions! ! —All locations 
: . lumber, hardware. etc 
available; must have know!l-'| 


Inside 
or: 
AUTO PARTS 
HARDWARE 
HOUSEHOLD WARES 
MAJOR APLIANCES 


4860 Beth- 
‘Md 


Cc FRITO 
esda Ave. Bethesda. 


ite. Wonderful opportunity for ad. 
vancement wit progressive com- 
pany. Apply Mrs. Dodd echinger 
Company. iSth and H Sts. NE. 
established insurance debdit: 
commission group itnsur- 
car neces-| 
NA. | 


retiremen nt pian 
inf chance for advancement 


» cal 


ny Benefits Available 


GROUP INSURANCE 
HOSPITALIZATION 
PROFIT SHARING 

VACATIONS 
DISCOUNTS 


Apply in Person Only 


AT, Islan 


SALESMEN 


Excellent opportunity for A ‘ 
. Must be mearri 71. 

r De ~y ‘apvly" ‘unload 

and 


to wor 
| Rave the above qualifications 


| LY 08 MARLBORO PIKE 0 
| Seo KENSINGTON-WHEATON- RD 
AMANA 


METROPOLITAN re PLAN | 
40. 84700-LO 


UPPLY CO 
Ave. NE. 


IBM 
CORPORATION 


desires 
SECRETARY 


Knowledge typing, shorthand required. Age 21-30: 
high school graduate. Experience preferred. but not 
essential. Excellent opportunities for advancement. 
Fine salary and benefits. Call Mr. E. B 
300. 


Pryor for ap- 
pointment at REpublic 7-3705, ext. 


| 


CLAIMS MEN 


WITH AT LEAST 
2 YEARS’ RECENT EXPERIENCE IN HANDLING 


Automobile Liability Claims 


* Career Opportunities 
* Fast Growing Company 
* Permanent D. C. Location 
* Home Office Positions 


Government Employees 
Insurance Company 


14th and L Streets N.W 
Please Apply at L Street Entrance 


Melpar’s expansion 
has created new 
positions for men experienced 
in the following fields 


Sheet Metal Layout 
Machine Parts Inspection 
Electro Mechanical Inspection 


Precision Assembly 


MELPAR INC. 


1311 South Fern St. 
Arlington, Va. 


(1 blk. off Jefferson Davis Hwy. 
Route | at South 15th St.) 


IBM 
CORPORATION 
desires 


CLERK 


Knowledge of touch. typing at 40 WPM required 
Age 21-30; high school graduate. General clerical 
experience preferred but not required. Excellent op- 
portunities for advancement. Fine salary and benefits. 
Call Mr. E. B.. Pryor for appointment at REpublic 
7-3705, ext. 300. 


IBM 


proudly offers 
TECHNICAL POSITIONS 


in Washington, D. C. 


to 


MEN 19-30 
With High School Education and training in either 


MECHANICS 
ELECTRICITY 
ELECTRON ICS. 
paid While 3 iin 
INTERVIEWS DAILY 
International Business Machines Corp. 


| steady 


student. for 
oie Satan 4 


3 6.5. m.. 


sale 


lot: midd 
is willl 
spaiiaran Wy by weekday 


vend 


open 
=e pers. prepar iy: A 
a. Fae 04) 
paee photogrammetric 
ins ruments. = © ant minimum 
utred. x " resume 


Attention Students — 
Pull or part time summer empler- 
ment. Barnings of $60-890 weekir 

piy 10 a. m.-3 p rm 
1319 Fst nw 


sition. splends 


ant work: 
_ = 


fabdrica- 
- Por Anns 
‘oe 


avail able lee’ a Hy Ea %: 


Araining peri 
clude } oar 


n 7 
tails concern r 
Seite Bt we 
SALES TRAINEES 


Box 
We will teach you to sell and pay 
you while doing it salary and 
rn rmanent employ- 
ment with the world’s largest and 
a respected freezer food organ- 
zation. 


- 1325 K se 


photo- 
compi! ers 
for aerial 


_ 


IN WASH. AND MD., CALL 
Li. 6-0443 
IN VIRGINIA, CALL 
JA. 8-4444 
RENAIRE CORP. 


SERVICE STATION 
POR LBASE:; 2 ys. ma brand. 
particulars call are Saito a 
8a. m. through 4p. m 

"Tan must be ‘es = wey oy 
perm 


mit. Wilson Service Ball 
Ari. Bivd.. Patrick. Heory. Or alls 
Church, a ppiy W. 
hate and aT ave ate 

Atte - 
~ erences “aes > week. 


Pines Branch "Ra. ; 


Piney 


CAREER 
OPPORTUNITIES 


FOR 


COLLEGE 
GRADUATES 


AGE 25-35 


erienced 
ower Esso 


er Ave a4 


SHEETROCK 
Tackers, tapers, et 
royect In 
fiers Mill rd 


if you are interested 
in a career with one of 
the most successful 
insurance companies in 
the country—a dynam 
c,, growing 
tion—Come 


us. 


DOLPH SUBVD 


SHOE SALESMEN 


Permanent positions aie salary 
gee commission; employes bene- 
PH_DE YOUNG 
a 1ORFie P St NW 
—— oe snereusney ee | 


need. all-sround man 
ao whi Geore a ave. 


STEWARD. ~Kitchen exper 
tatox John vis. HOTEL 


organiza 


m 7 s$e¢e 


|These Openings Are in Our 


CLAIMS 
DEPARTMENT 


Where many 
management men start- 
ed just a few years ago. 


pref 
WASH- 


STOCK CLERKS 


Previous stock enpertence desirabie 

but not necessary. Perm nt posi- 
tion with an expending ‘researeb 
organization 


REGULAR MERIT REVIEWS 
MANY EMPLOYEE BENEFITS 
APPLY IN PERSON 


of our 


—FAST-GROWING 
COMPANY 


ing 


ex~ | 


705 


APER TUBE CO. 


CLERK-TYPISTS 
CLERKS 


Positions available in an ex- 
panding research organization. 
Opportunity for advancement. 


CLERKS—(2) 


ACCOUNTING CLERKS 


New air-conditioned off wie 

cafeteria in building! 

onsin & Western Aves. x 
h..§ gacel- 


"“cnanes far advan ava 
APPLY 
HOT SHOPPES 


/ EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
1341 GSt. NW., Rm. 200 


ADVERTISING 
CLERK 


“ 

S-day 

lent . 
Convenient suburban 

location. 

Permanent resident of 


this area preferred. 


IN PERSON 
— THUR. 
TO 4:00 P 


APP 
MON — FAL 
8:00 A 


MELPAR, INC. 


WESTINGHOUSE. A 


(or? shee D PERN & st 
AViISs HWY.) 
LINGTON. VA 


of 
r-Brake Co. 
Permanent tull-tispe position for 
capabie of Randling ad- 
mal) me typing re- 
quired. 5-day week. Apply in per- 
son 


PERSONNEL OFFICE 


AMERICAN 


INSTRUMENT CO. 
8030 Georgia Ave. 
Silver Spring, Md. 


ASSISTANT 


dress buyer: experienced young 
capabie of taking 


ARLINGTON BLVD. 
ALLS CHURCH. VA 


CL ERK- TYPTST ~ 
; organ! zat! on 
for 


see Ks 


good aie 
ice; Se-da 
ptarting sa ar, 


aoe 
Storage Co is Dorsey 


prim 


MON., TUES, THUR, FRI. 
8 A. M. TO 4 P. M. 


MELPAR, INC. 


A SUBSIDIARY OF WESTING- 
HOUSE AIR BRAKE CO, 


1311 SOUTH FERN ST. 
(Off Jefferson Davis Hwy.) 
ARLINGTON, VA. 
or 
3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
FALLS CHURCH, VA, 


—PERMANENT D. C, 
LOCATION 


—HOME OFFICE 
POSITIONS 


Government Employees 
Insurance Co. 
14th and L Streets NW. 


Please Aoply 


L Street Entrance 


TECH. 
WRITERS 


Military Personnel 
EARN EXTRA MONEY | 


a Soterspeins with duty 
epportenity to 
$25 a cay on 

hours DICK WILLIAMS 
a r 


2 on es mesagomens ‘aval 
per we art 21 to 6. 
insurance ond profit- sharing 


—— rerement 
: iJ) 53 ¢ 


Preparation of instruction mant- 

ais and installation procedures on 

electronic eau } 

Education in electronic or previ- 
technical writing experience| 

necessary _ 


es ~ ‘we ing and challenging assi 
diversified problems 
full "lormation i 


n«| 


COLORED "SALESMEN 


Will $20 a dav interest you while 
training? ull- or pe rt-time 
salary or commission. neat ref- 
_erences. Cal) CO. 5-6656 
GOOD JOBS -~White & colored. Too 
sal. Cooks $50: pentry men $40 
dishwashers-bus boys erters = 
toc boys-drivers $5 re 
a. Agency. 915. » Flori ‘da 


ae ERA 


Income is yours. Pest time 


APPLY IN PERSON 


MON., TUES., THURS., FRI, 
BA. M. TO 4P. M. 


MELPAR, INC. 


A Subsidiary of Westinghouse 
Air Brake Company 


16TH ff 
Courthouse Ra and MB ‘BI vd 
Ariington 


HELP, WOMEN 16 


ABSTRACTORS (Mv). 63900 

See ABBEY First 
1338 Eve 8&t. ,- 

File cler Ks 
lerk. good with age , 
Rem. 
bkkor. tra 
_ some type. Sewtah ore 


3000 Arlington Bivd. 


Falls Church, Va. 


Clk -typist. Geor 
Cashier (N 2 


exp. - ; 
ve writtes refer- 


now cit are 
food "jndus{ ries 


1.25 gy 
per Goodwitt "i 


Salesgirl. 


COL ier Banc 


m plovee benef! 


t 
] condition, Must =e neat 


. mea 
L 
manent 


fee ees, SE 
~ YOUNG MEN = 
(WH!ITE—18-28) 


untain girl, SU. & 
r a. 6 P.m.- 
aid. eis 
live in... .....t0 34 


_Burse m maid. 
Accounts Payable Clerk 


& 
a, benetit wr exce! ent advanece- | 
our week. salar 
nen Alain’ Research Corp. K 
9-7500. Ext. 106. 


$125 PER WEEK OR MORE 
BoC EMPL. EXCHANGE | 


& COLORED 


Proven to You in the Field | ra» technician 


. eo Soe in soem 


and 
on eatkot cus- 
| denna reest 
nd best known ‘ foe 


NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 


‘WE TRAIN YOU 
AT OUR EXPENSE 
undry workers. a! I 


CAR FURNISHED indry workers : 
CALL MR. GREEN Be -eemveneellt 

EX. 3-4467 {S12 Sth Bt N 
Before Noon 


a HO 
MOAACCT $5500 
$100 Per Week to brs 
YOUNG G MAN—Art | back src 


A 
picture Siock cle 


Giri driver. col.. arteect 
Cashier, col. attra 
uit finisher $45 
attvenees, wht waureeses, 
" 0 AE | 
otceesi 4 


‘is 


des a 
ren ‘exper. i 
pos, domestic 
| 
. $35 


a: 


. sec’y (20) 
ys. 


Assn., Dntn. 
ppes (2) $a5 t 
| ati kkprs.. under 7 (3) 
tT. some payro. 
_ ENOS 
cture seme . 


, no shthnd 
as. some dictepheye (3) 
pt alg $-hr 
a , me. i. 
-8teno. “% he 5 ais 


sea,cemiias 


iets 


Pe ria 


RE. 7-3705 1220 19th St. N.W, . 


Lerk-TYPIs Ieee | 
coe ariety of Ee work 


91 8 Flleworth Dr.. Silver ring 
$33 “ACROSS, PROM HECHTS” 


$42 9040 
to 738 CLERK-TYPisT——Apply Pri. after 


2-5512| 8-4322. 


S| Suite 600, 1406 G 


) flee 
sar 


meaderately priced dress 


exce lent URS sae unity Bethesda 
E 2} 


CLERK- TYPIST 
5-HOUR WEEK 

In canoanaal air conditioned of- 

fice. Excellent patens Bxperienc ed 

on A et ert ine - = 


” GENERAL "SERVICE. 
LIFE INSURANCE CO. 


CLOTHING — Past 
ga othi 


jane 
Levey 
AsstSTANT MGR for Loree apt _de- 


8) Spri 
: EIG & Mc! FEVER. 


"AUDIT CLERKS | 


Permanent position fer (4) women 
e of cemptometer 
ine conditions 

week. Top-rated com- 
pan y benefits for those who eual- 


SEARS ROEBUCK & CO. 
ames ladenshurg Rd 
AUTO TITLE CLERK 


One of Washington's largest down- 


town sutomobdile experienced preferred 


5-day wk Mrs 
sth ‘aad H 
sts. ne 


inger Co 
COUNTER WOMAN 


| Excellent opp. for experibnced and 
steady worker as manager of busy 
luncheonette Must have good ref- 
erences Good salary and percen 

| ase. For interview call RE. 5- o951, 
Ask for Mrs 


DICTAPHONE OPERATOR 


for position in rapid- 


’ ir 
tioned offices y~- in person. to 


MR. KID 


Addison Chevrolet Sales, 


exper lenced or will 
, week, ours 
ay ty sity Bank. 9th a 


Be Noricis NSM e or femaic, $75 
be / FL. 4 


opP 7 - 


permanent benefit -Gay wor INTT- 
FD wg 7 th A as INSURANCE 
£0... 1625 Five Rm 


DICTAPHONE 
OPERATORS | 


EXPERIENCED | 


SALARY UP 
TO $80 WEEK 
DEPENDING 
ON ABILITY 


Interesting work fm convenient Io- 
cation excellent working conditions 
Readily 7 sapeeding organization. 4&- 
Gay 4m 


BEAUTY OPERATORS 1 full time _ st. 03 
; piv at Atlan 


5. Capitol S. 


“primary ’ grades, 
A& fall © ork. priv. school, § 
LLEN here | Personnel Service 
1404 N.Y ve 418 7-72 


protic! 
rate Reming. 
machine 
WA. 7- 


LE PT. st 
Learn “te ‘ope 
book keepin « 
Hvrattevillie, Md 


CLERK—Masy type! 

shorthand 3 days & 
week or other part- me schesule. | 
Cal) ST 32-6262 os. or Thurs 
Bookkeeping Machine 
Operator for Accounts 


Receivable 
And Related Work 
not essential. 
Internationa! 
24th st. nw 
DEPT. 
ASSISTANT MANAGER 
Mu be alert. estrone salesperson. 
met selare rtunity 


MILY 


AIR-CONDITIONED OFFICE 


Bales 


HOT WEATHER 
Only a Few Weeks Away 


GOVERNMENT 


exper t fe ithe eae g te ; 1 * employee 
Baie te SERV. 
vies Seer ee A 


: age 


D0 sahare Assistant 


preferred. geiary 


J me 
graduate: LAU ae ag uM 
BPA. enue in. ate 


os ound He on 33° 


8 up. P me mS Empl. 
"PBX OPER -CLERK 


25 and 


Buperienced Between 
rs 4 preasing 
9:30 to Dp. m. 5%-da 

$50 caters Appiy Miss 


ARCADE-SUNSHINE 
713 Lamont St. NW. 
PBX A 
SPRINGFIELD. V 
Operate emall board 


in air-conditioned office 


finia. Concrete © 


PBX OPERATOR 


interest! ng of i fiee | 


oe = Tie and pal 
CAS mY me and part 


Good 


EMPLOYEES 
INSURANCE COMPANY 


: ’ . = >- 
isth -and H Sts. NE 


CASHIERS (2) | TUNSESS ew. | 


PLEASE APPLY 
8AM. TO3 P.M 
AT . STREET ENTRANCE 


Exec. Secy, St. $3900 


To director nat'l organ new off 

te 40 yre ry skill 
B INC 

1035 as are NW 


E CLER 


Lady Ri. 35 one 40 years of 
5-day week aid A, urance 
See MR. FPF. BERG PATA 
BERGMANN’'S LAUNDRY 
623 G ST. NW 
“FILE CLERKS © 
S-da 
+ he oto. r st. NW | 
FINANCE CLERK Ace 20-35 
esting position for reson who | 
iikes figures. Bome typing. Protes-| 


ALSO TYPIST 


Por furniture store. good starting 
salary. permanent position Vaca.- 
a 


Week 


Apply Mr Williams 


Hub Furniture Co. 


R -3153 


ee benel! ts after| 


3 months employment 


reson, OFFICE 
MAYFLOWER HOTEL 
CONN. AVE. & DeSALES ST. NW. 
CHAMBERMAID- ES EXCHA white 
$180 mo. LADIES NGE 924 
19th st. nw. NA. 8-4 

CLERICAL sional organization. 5-day Aw AGE. 4 

uit 


BETHESDA oe oe 3 


r $76 plus tips | 
Interesting laboratory office co! $35 
eed 


Saiad girls. : 
} sienoeraper. Steam table girl , - $55 
Ideas important Grill 


aly. girls. col $40) 
$ | ph us benefice. "ah NO MONEY TO PAY 


“ean be arranged. UNTIL WE HAVE YOU A /08 | 
._4-3400 * LIGGETT’ S EMPL. SERV. | 
CLERK 1404 N.Y. Ay 


Gmt VRIDAY e 
) One-! : 
assist personnel and 


payroll ottice Must be able 
to type and have good hand- 


writing. 


To in 


Clerk-typists. Si! pe. -Bet 
Bilver Spring-Rock\ in . Emo! 
8413 Oa ve JIU 4446 


HAND IRONER 
Steady employment for fast. qua)- 
ity worker. who nee - Sapesenee 
with ea hand iron; min $1 per) 

Apply _ ™ Laundry 37th | 

term ay 1e 
HOSIERY jaleslsay wanted” white) 
| 5-day per manent position 
pleasant co v pemeiens : shou'ld 
average over _.° — Apply | 
| Sed alse ers Shoe Store. 


| 
“HOSTESS (White) ~ 


Position in high-class restaurant 
ae tae important. Dut not nec- 
essa appearance and | ayy 


essential ndays 
in RETACRANT. of TH 


CH OPERATOR— 
@ experience on 024 
"con® com pe ny benefits: 


5-Day Week | 
Permanent position, good 
starting salary, hospitalization, 
vacation and many company 
benefits. 

Miss Crone 
HUB FURNITURE. CO. 

7th: and D Sts. NW. 


CLERK- TYPIST—Axe 17-50; no ex-| 
perience ne gi several per- | 
manent pestliane —_ 
: 


bu at 
nse of ie [Rhode Island ave. 


LIBRARY 
ASSISTANT 


prefer person pee 
Public Felasions in 
Ce 
CONSULTA 
1406 G_nw 
ofc... to ais 


SIL. ae SETHESDA 


Recept -ty a" 
Bil “Spe 


pais. 


ai 50 
to 50 
hes as 


Clerk, slow typ. 

HAGGERTY EMPL SERV. 
Under supervision of com- 
pany librarian to take 
charge of daily routines 
iS of research organization 
stock exchanse| ‘/ibrary handling classified 
SS ESTES. NA.| and unclassified reports 
and books principally in 
physical science and en- 
gineering. Office and li- 
braryexperience and 
training more important 
than technical experience; 
so both will be useful. 


Position affords a diversity 
of activity in technical }i- 
brary operation and would 
be good experience at sat- 
isfactory pay for a person 
entering library work as @ 
career. 


AZ 290 

“CLERK: 
With New York 
firm: $250. Ml 


CLERK- 


TYP ‘town: days 
$258. Fetemas Em 
Ari. - 


|. 2334 Wilson 


- ’ 
exp. pre erred 


tion Pp 
bookkeeping 


CLERICAL 


gs tin of- 


women for 
ton’s largest 
neces- 


Youn 
ry one of rae 
toy 


Our organization is cur- 
rently expanding its re- 


ARCADE-SUNSHINE ol om 


735 Lamont St. 


Atlantic Research Corp. 
ALEXANDRIA, VA. : 


9-7500, Ext. 106 


-Local branch of | 
a 


Experienced operator to 
work on a permanent part- 
time basis; good salary; 
liberal discount. 


APPLY | 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE | PRS 


RALEIGH 
HABERDASHER 


1320 F ST. NW. 


TOK—2 lie? operat tor | 
sEaru i. plus simple 
day time only. 8- Seer 
week Handicapped 
er App'y "Eee - 
1339 20th st i2 
hoon Monday through Friday 

RECEPT..TYPIST. young. attrac 
Giebe rd.; $50 up. Potomac Emp! 
2334 Wilson bivd.. Ar rL JA. 5- on 


y 4 
Ns, Mad 


on 


anc 
wom an Set oe 4 30 an 4 
06 


EM 


acre “SECY- 


oc ve | 


pri vate auto firm 
Emp 2334 Wileon 
000 


“RECEPT TYPIST 
° amaia Secretary lish 


LLOYDS "EMPL "SERV 
aba ON. ¥ Ave. NW ST. 3-2207 
GISTRAR or Se astical Nurse for 
rs or 2 months: 
Give peepee num- 
Post. TH. 


63398 


S part time | 
en excellent) 
ary nd orking conditions | 
VILLAGE PANTRY 3833 
Penna. ave. se 
SALFSGIRL—Exp Women's 
sori es: 40-hr. wk er 
ave nw. a@iter 10 « 


| SAS CLERK. “Full 
r Ba esty. — icates 


~ acces- 
3661 | 


SALESLADY —Part time: “oicaant | 
c 


WYNN'S BSS 

SHO yp “230 S Hex Broad =e" Pals 

Chi irch, Va 

SALESLADY — Experienced. Ladies’ 
4 ear and Becessory shop 

n “Pie sant surround 
| good salary 
A 837 


, , - and } men's areraens 
MopE. CLEA ERS. 


atk te pa kT 
in us ance B instru 


age 
appt 


v 
RALEIGH Bi _HOT 
actical or under- 


personality. | 


| Bc 


Thursday, May 31, 1956 a: Sipe 


aces POST and TIMES HERALD 


415,000. 
Sunday 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results 

flee for get known for Washington Post and © 

ae are = Times Herald. classified ad- 
RETRY —— 


for Sunday 


es ag open for secretary t 

ecutive in headagarter 

nations a cipencs irm: typ 
and esse ' 


natig Phone 


wee sal ny ¢ 
sou enact when inuas Ses: | Republic _7-1234 
sede niatts excellent at fi ae 

‘ th 


exp necessary 
a adve with weli- we company 

advertislp field a fy SS 
iB ae INC +E MEDICAL LABORATORY, for mod= 
1406 G ern 17 a oe 40- hr. week; 

600 vacation w | @@iary 

tor Tea ding real estate on qualifications registry mini- 

mrenioin 


aa 
“CHAMBERS: 


roa tw 


mum $3 

college resion on 

Hal! pathologist, 
j aOSrTT AL. 
“RG. PA 


5 
3 *-' ing ‘Btate 58 la ry 


Y te work i in theater « ol-| h 
ice at 48th St Mas Ave 
Ww ms ow y and 


salary. For a a? 
call r. rie’ tt at XO . & 


, Bas, 


y oie & peoey 
AD rsonne 
nak ae iit 
eARh., for assistant vice pres- Hats HONE OPERATOR — PBX 
Large Arlington yring ex eeamee ° ager 
Ghorthand and/| *=ce brokers office rt 
No experience neberger RE 
compeny bene }, Call Appaates Tling 
ne — call Mrs. | Hospital, JA. "9-660, _ 2. 
por Rational Aviatiee Naa: 
assis 


typing 
ment. 


see 


rv Many 
ry open 
7. 


See ABBEY First 
est. NW. ST. 3-0190 


days 


—_ so cere 

2 week une 
downtown alee Wats Salary 
=)! 


————-?> 


work in national ee 
240 years of age per 
$3900 | pare A ere-we and other emplore 


260 up 
good with } lly J ave. aw. “on * Scott Circle. _ 
50 TPIT s- BEKPRS = SECYS. 
aos NCY, 3-2 
n Bi Se. Til 1st 1 1éth_ ye, 
Statistical j—| position requires 
Typist. air cond e aaebiches other is beginning po- 
|\SHIRT OPERATORS for 2-cirl unit,| sition: eae advancement 
| ‘ pe an? , wey Roberts Laun- y) (yPlole gee’ 5-day week: air-con. 
oned office paid vacation. pa 
“SIL FINISHER me Stet leave one. oth er oupwye 
| tite. RE. 7 
Good pay. app! “4 Mayflower Valet 7°) 
t ; 
| Real estate. bank 5 or 
— experience. Alexandria area: 
ermanent; sa ary By a — 
pensation + BO on 


Bteno -receptionist 
Dictaphone. secy 
Receptionist secy 
eginner steno 
Clerk-typist., 


‘assn 


ood pay 
“Apply a pares SA mi is 


| 
2-6000, 
Site FINISHER ze 
Thoroughiv experienced only 
pay and workine conditions 
rtation furnished r 
Cleaners ' Vienna _Va._ DU 


SILK & WOOL FINISHER—Excel.| 
conditions, i 


‘ull and part- Um “J 


4701 Eo! umbie Pike. Ari.. 


va 
in Wada” Ae ‘Dry (Cleaning. WARES 


ai te. ae pee 31 

dad Peess—assea:| Vy Plepae : ane tn a Soha cals 

a work. good! gia ave y nD ‘ 
4-2508. Eves. HE Wa aie 
ift. Excel o~ 


ite, te é 6S ay 

and tips ector's 
for general office work a: | # Restaurant, 5-2882: call aft. 

"35 Perm position for 5 geo ry 

son with fast skilis ME 3§3 wiltebat 

STERO. —Youns. average ssoatnand Mayflower ) Rey 

excellent opportunity | WalfREasks— er, 908 
excellent yee ing 


Sundays after 
11-30 a ae AE BaP AEs. 
TAURAN , st. ne é 
iy 
8 Arlington. s. 
yr @ RE eee 


eal) 


ning fi for alert va WAITRESSES 
air- concitioned office 
employee benefits perma-| 


+ Fig 


; coun! ter women, white, 
2 KR. IL ave. ne, 
experienced; 

» conditio no 

> RK NaGEMENT CONSULT- 
ANTS. INC Suite 600. 1406 Gas. 

STENOGRAPHER $300 5S ds 
wee rik town fa conditioned. 132 

_or 


Immediate 0 
~~ 


a beral_ 


position. APPLY 
STONE PAPER TUBE CO. | 
900 PRANKLIN ST WN.E. 


STORE CLERKS for crv cleanin 
stores. Only white. Needed for ne 
and nearby 


Sauerjonces, ced, 


the beauti fal How arb 
san dy URANT i 
gton. at ith 4 ' . ide 

working conditions. Excellent earn- 
ings. Apply in person to Manager, 
relie 
No 
907 


for is a. m. t 


, experienced and 


av off 
= ‘phos calls The Saxony. 
ennsy! vania ave 


~s 
"585° sin- Waitresses & Hostesses 
— | WHITE. EXPERIENCED Day and 


| NEPTUNE ROOM * 
yap» E Sts. NW... 


WOMEN 
ENGINEERS 


PHYSICISTS 
Mathematicians 


: p 

quarteriy bonus. } ex 

piv Official Cleaners. 
- . 


| React Ave NE 
STORE CLERK 
(ARLINGTON) 


for laundry dr¢y | 


¢. vVacation.,. ii 
surgical bene- 


2330 Columbia 
: socredited Coopera- 
tive Nursery Schoo! for next fal! 
Morning session Located on Fast. 
West Highway Call Mrs Wechsler 
at TA 


j Board o e 
st all ST 3533 
to start 560 wk 


SECRETARY —<Ace 36-37 as private 


21-35. Was 
nw 


Investigate the challenging 
opportunity available at Mel- 
par-in research, design and 


Telephone 


secretary to young engineer Aver- 
age shorthand an kn 
oft Perret er 


. R 
MFNT CON -— 


Fr 
TANTS. INC Suite 
600 _1406 NW 


SECRETARIES (2) 


Engineering and consult- 
ing firm in Alexandria de- 
sires an alert and person- 


development of electroni¢ 
equipment. For full infor- 
mation 


APPLY IN PERSON 
MON., TUES., THURS., FRI. 
B8A.M.TO4P.M 


MELPAR, INC. 


A SUBSIDIARY OF WESTING- 
HOUSE AIR BRAKE CO. 
3000 ARLINGTON BLVD, 


Operating 


Offers a Real 
Opportunity 


You are trained for inter- 
esting and important work 
in imteresting steps. You 
receive full salary while 


able gir! as secretary and 


assistant to purchasing 
Excellent 
5-day, 


salary open. 


agent oppor- 


tunity 40-hour 


weer, 


Interesting position in per- 
sonnel and sales group. 
Involves re- 
per- 
correspondence. 
de- 


sirable but not necessary. 


working on 
cruitment and other 
sonnel 


learning, with increases at FALLS CHURCH, VA. . 


frequent intervals. You 
work with friendly people 
in pleasant surroundings. 
You have opportunities to 
advance and are eligible 
for many benefits. 


YOUNG a ay for a feneral office rai 
work. Hrs. 9-5 eek 
Phelps oo” 


Bidg.. srr 
-White vee aen- 


rT - 
nhl Pete aes 
Ait ue or ad- 
student for vaca posi. 

leas ant 


* Eee in 
° see aoe. TULLY Pridas. Jane 1, 


. Business 
Caryel Hall, ANNAPOLIS 


a offi ge work 
day wee 
lair fr 


APPLY 


The 
C. & P. Telephone Co. 


College or equivalent 
background. Excellent op- 
Sal- 


portunity to agyance. 
ary 


ATLANTIC RESEARCH 
CORP 


open. 


Alex. ¥ 
104 


Bireet 


N ayes wae 
Ext 


IBM 
CORPORATION 


desires 
SECRETARY 


Knowledge typing, shortha 
high school graduate. 


essential. 


pointment at REpublic 7-3 


Experience preferred but not 
Excellent opportunities for advancement. 
Fine salary and benefits. Call Mr. E. B. Pryor for ap- 


Perpetual Inventory 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE CLERK 


_ 
725 13th St. NW. keep records for unit eon trol 
and do general c 

phone work. ! 

on purchases; excelient 


conditions and selary 


MAYER & CO. 


421 7th St. NW 


AVON eetis YRSELY and Jou earn 
“580 to a mo. extra b one 
at, a» & lovely products 
pelabbors friends or co-w E.. 

in pleasant Febaai -time hrs. of your 
| choice 
: HOTEL ROOM “wt 
Live in. fu Eee efficiency wees: 

in building, 
r 


working 


OPEN 


Monday Through Friday 
30 A. M. to 5:00 P. M., 


THIS SATURDAY 
9 A. M. to 4:30 P. M. 


for jalers ¥. 


women 
training al 
sewing 
Apply 
229 20th « P a 


find jobs or 
will Industries 
pressing porting etc. 

nnel Office 


may 


nd required. Age 21-30; 


705, ext. 300. : 


TYPI 


High School 
$50 Minimum 


We Pay More For Experience 


Interesting work in pleasant desnatiiiai for both 
beginners and experienced girls. Opportunity and 
permanency in a progressive growing company. 


5-DAY WEEK, 


Government 
Insurance 


(NOT A GOVERNMENT AGENCY) 
14th AND L. STREETS N.W. 


PLEASE APPLY. 8 
AT L STREET 


1311 wr a. nw. (RE. 2 te 


HELP, MEN & WOMEN 1? 


ACCOUNTING 
CLERK 


5-Day, 35-Hr. Week 


Are you now employed by 
a company where your op- 
portunities are limited? if 
so, we would like to talk to 
you sbout a position with our 
company. This position offers 
excellent opportunity for ad- 
vancement. Insurance account- 
ing experience and some 
knowledge of IBM procedure 
desired but not necessary. 
Many company benefits, air- 
conditioned offices. 


APPLY 


PEOPLES LIFE INS. CO. 
‘Room 706. 1343 H St. NW. 


STS 


Graduates 


Starting Salary 


8 TO 4:30 


Employees 
Company 


, 


AM. TO 3 PM. 
ENTRANCE 


a 


vertisers. To place your ed 


oF 


Re, 


Circulation 


means quicker sales results | 

Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


: jocal ref- 
come. Chevy 


mt job: live in’ pret. 
nanen : ae 


By 
erences 4 selary 
iW. KE? 


—_—-— 


est: pert 


. | COL. 


—Mttr. front rm.; privis.; ¥. 
lewa OE ee near bus line. Li Putt 


a 2 
livin rm.. 
relia. end utils. included. 

- : “ | P PAZORNICK Real re 

rms ¥ 3-1147 
ieee Bawy DA 
643 llth st. nw. Tm... liv. 
vis. Accept child. Ap tases. drm 

“Sib es attrac. 
at. 533. Pi 


W «st. ow.: fromt *me.: 
2, Sony. 
—1514 st. Su 
2. wttl. fern. 874.50 
y furn 


28 
sep 
COL.—-NW |; neat! : bear Se 3435 
home privis.; emp. man RA. 6-1619 


Rouseoat 
N.Efic. 1 rm. 
th. . the beth. forer. $85.50 
ps ee ot tren at, 2a 
90. ron 
a - ag nw 7 im pe. ak, 


1447 Pat 
rooms with xit 


NW. Lee. 


coL.— rm. dinette. kit 
_ kit 
CcCoL.—1 rm. 


; reas. NA. 
DE. 2-5687 


¥ 


next te bath. quiet 


DER At aie 


v. room. room 
th. nice furn. Cail 
. 8:30 to 


ROOMS, UNFURNISHED Lome 


HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS» 27 B | Sieben $99 Al eS en. 
itchen. comb living- dinette. 

mrt oye. 813 we_Lht Lt Ft 2. om si¢—i ras. 5 ¥in- 
feats : LL. 6-2076 

bright trent room Sai , » S13—2 rms. 
kit... Bath seas watr. Ute. furn. 875 

m9 i- 


sgt ctor 


with children a et a 
a in. . 0604 Ul Noon 


cooking. | 
_sir-con co 


; ive 

meeee of 
(2). 

: other he 


women. 
im. Sa ry Mideriy cpl. FE. 3- 


: ve 1, 
every other Sun; city. 


COLLEGE QBasuase with 1 ack: 


work of any Hy ‘stark 


"kin 
ey m. 7 3-5694 
TUATIONS, WOMEN 
TTENTION, housewives: Day wkrs..| 
we rac. nerpes: ete a 


re i ste, 


le 
| APTS., FURN. or UNFURN. 3 


UNSTON HALL 


1 or 2 — a 9 
laun a: 


52 | 
of 7 and builders 2 
OAS dest 
aeeit res peel with 4 sen 
Cee 25 7S. live r 1 ' 


| CHILD CARE 


ss ee 


2 ps F enthlienatianc ten 
rit. Pare Tis se. sect. oe: 


stores, te 
te Wash ped Pentagon 
ite ¥ piss F 
—Liv. rm - dinette 
ice. 


r efrig.. ors. 
Ser iew and vgntrance .. = 


5. . : 
+ bet | ist ff. 2 laree rons bath 
Pst. NW 
vely 


ec. Adults 
ASA —3179 isth NW. 2 


» sok Ds Bigg, farm trans. 


aune 
furn $120 Conven 


‘2 
shower. rit util ities. $40 
a Is . 2808 — Nice! 1 furn . lives Guietly. ST. 3-9200 


Slate 
white: ope. $12 whi ‘sil single. | 


nicely furn. with 


ms. and apis. 
tions weourity Bae ,. 906 N 
v ” 

Also unfurn 


mo 
a: ree . 1763- "5 front. . iv rm.. 


arm. eae kit. Next to bath: 870 
Adults, DE 2-0864 
225—2- ~bedrm kit. $13 
accepted § Also i 
wk. AD 44525 


N.W.. near Chasticton 


. Attractive  @ 
ROOMS WITH BOARD i Pully equipped: 
employed adults or 


A —Rms., 
r.: ni 


excel. meais: 
« Br. bus. JA. &- A— nusualty, 
, — Nice apt =e manager 
TV: good me wy 

e 


rms.° 
he "$ 


) SHORER: 

/ oh DES ‘= Garters ra for 2 
SHIPLEY "PARK 
- AND 2?-BEDRM 


air-cond.: 
Db 


rm. for elderly lady 
ome: excel. meals; care if de- 


1709 2ist 
nw— a Gistinctive home for young 
735. _ —. 
win- 
—~ 
schools. 
ue 


furn. and 
OOMS;: pictu 
. — at space 


acil 
chu-ches “and aa gentes 
| @@ premises. 3400 th 


1726 New Hamp. ve. ew. 


ES ape Evans ® 9 ae ond. ae 


cK others. 818 
pet ud. =) and hotel serv. 


HARTNETT HALL 


Good food; pleasant accom- 


liv 


knotty pine 
_£ clongts. 


suitable for} 
students | 


APTS 
te gowntown Washington. | 


-_ Kave _ 
modern home: with" phage After 


days. all day t. and 


or two working men 
Ez r. 2. Mrs. 

y YOUNG MAN te rae nice 
23- 


i. 
furn. apt. Sith working nether 1 in 
fa egy te ak conv. trans. and shop- 


APTS., UNFURNISH D 


ALEXANDRIA 


CLIFF 
GARDENS 


2?-BEDRM ARDEN-TYPE 


a | pam A PRIVATE 
m.| ERTRANCES FRONT Ant REAR 


rections: Ne. 1 h te Monroe 


ave. turn riecht 3 bikes. to Com- | 
monwealt ave turn richt te) 
apartments 
ALDON MANAGEMENT CORP 
NA 68-5740 KI. 8-0950 
ALEXANDRIA 


AIR-CONDITIONED 
BROOKVILLE 
DUPLEX APTS. 

2 AND 3 BEDROOMS 
1% BATHS 
WITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS 
FURNISHED 
OR UNFURNISHED 
FROM $102.50 UP 
Stal’ cities” Closes. under 
Open Delile Mon Thru Pri. 9-5:30 
POR FREE BROCHURE CALL 


FL. 4-9400 


! 


| SESS ARRMB SRP 
: 


TR.: Across 14th St. Bridge te 
uriey bey cliow Shirley hwy 
Seminary rd. exit; turn left and 
follow Brookville signs te mode 


A! 


BELLE VIEW 


On BEACTIFUL MT. VERNO 
LVD 0Oo 


N 
PLAYGROUND 

COMPLETE SHOPPING CENTER 
ALL ON PREMISES. 


SWIMMING POOL 
WADING POOL 


EXCLU ey RESIDENTS 
AT NO ONAL COST 


mile south of Alex: 20 min 
rom downtown Cc. Pent n 
ain Navy end 10 min. te 
voir 


' 
Resort atmosphere 
grounds in country dub a a nth | 
all city conveniences 
parkin st rent 
above eatures in en 


om, 


ae 


CBE ona 
Seks ab eyas  rctoe 
¥ oo Depee. 601 Belleview 


Bivd 
through Frees. * 
Gat. 9-5. noon ‘til 


modations and lots of social | 

activities. $14 per week & up. | 

1426 21st ST. NW. 
HU. 3-5432 


2 
fireproof bid 
th alse lst 


specious *i 2 be 
7% deiicious seals, ee days. i. 
rk On . 5- 


t.. bath: wrils ‘ADs s-4088 
aw o16—Lir. rm. »ed- 
with shower AD 


, Si—Pare 
See 


9TH 5 
rm 
TM sti 
|S. pas as I with utils 
DAY CARES Sar m _) 300 
ppt. SE lex 
ce é vi 


p  Countrs| ch: dren _ac- 


day gear 


4 yrs. wo 


A 
furn. Boys ely 
12. June Teen to 
r,s per wk. 

le oh 


9- a S — 
3| selections al parts 


kit pr 
and| [= tiened: all hote 
i | summer end 
Wind x 


services 
monthiy yates. es 
na 


ar id ’ ~-- 


ANDEL AD 
EL 1440 


R. Tt. AVE. SW. AD. 23-7800 
conditioned efficiency. bats 
a = Pax $24 apes 


to 3535 wk wk 
1701. hiek st} NW. | 
AiR CONDI i}- BEDRM APT $1 10) 


or — ished. | rm ‘tile bath. | 
ae |= BEDRM. 


hed 
new; very imexpensive. | sun perc 
vv 
One ef 


rms 


bath. est 


| 
Air 
AR Mat 


| 


t fure 
rectiees 


Sea ee 
NB SEN ATE—Purn. bach : — 


"$1.40 


Lan ae = Ss moet « 


ttre 
bidgs with 


ts 
ro ¢ at enirance xa. Bo | 3 
Share pe patent _| 
ic rm. Apt. tae 
food spark bids. excellent transp 
< porting. parquet ~ Sh 
50 
AUTOMATIC. RLEV 
i NW ; 
urniture — te $95 oy 
electricit 


t tive f 
All utils incl. except 
kes informat 


all day, 


34 


~ 


ALEXANDRIA 
bedrms.. wa Ow 


te 
it “ond bath: 
fr and bus. min 


dinette. 


tare! 


kitchen, bedrm pesvese ba 


VIC. GLEBE RD. AND 
*-|2 BEDROOM APT. 


| minutes_to 


ee ' . 
~ Aw | 
special! — CHOICE LOCATIONS. 


\A 


HWY 
: $95 | 
laundry facilities; 1) 
bleck te sh pins and bus line: | 
and Pentagon. 


M: T. Broyhill 6 Sons 


Inci. wtils.. 


MILE 


1-BEDRM. Des sige 
2 BEDRMS.—$105-$110 
Includes all «til. garbese disp.. 
self defros 
Diay ground: t 
RENTAL OFFICE. J 
ARL —New at heaereny close 
sir-cond. with individual contrat | YOW 
] ress- 


ARLINGTON 


—1l AND 2 BEDRMS. 
— TOPS” IN CONVENIENCE. 


43 a close- 


. is. an 
in. mr. Glebe rd.: dbl. clos. “med. 
apy 872.50 & £120 
~—weue No. Queen &t.:; aor, 
i v dinet 
bath. nel utils.. 75 mo. ‘Ker si 
1617 4 Pilovd Davis Co., 


1-BEDRM.—$73 
EFFICIENCY—$65 


or a. 
mop 


= 

| ‘park Adults 
min “aK 5 Art ‘ial 

JA Pr 2434. After 

JA. 32-0138 


om hogy a 
Vic. WASH. BLYD. & GLE 
| apt.. 870 incl 


ranse sn + 
eute, washer 8 dryer in 


wy 
MO ARRLINGTON, VA_ 
Walter Reed Gardens 
2919 13th RDS SOUTH 


1 Bedrm.—$79.50 
2 Bedrms.—$95 


L_ a any apt. 
ing. and 
oy - re Fiserater. plenty of closets 


aw. 4 cane yt, 


rd rms.. fron 
sm. back yd. ahiuabe ‘suit. 


peh., 


dE 


siris: 
i MR. 
JAMES 


t 
we of 

3 “a 
7-67 


; _oont se. bus. the. 
a tagon 
“eae. moter @ 6 JA. aS 

v 


“North Rolfe at. 


bedrm.. kit.. din.. th. trom 
on Lee hey traffic 
ht. conv. tagon. 


cnet aS Preaerick ot 
and spacious. -din- 
combinatign 1 a ee 


en 
ures: utilities pare. 


" “HOUSE TYPE 
Completely Furnished 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE 
44 My eto s fox toe 

JE. 2-5500 


tre | and 
- >=") thes. free off-street parking. 


: 


storage space, laundry facili-. 


9 to 5, Weekdays; Sat., 9 to 12. 


try Club 2040 


comb a gn ge: “apt. comp). 


living 
f a 7 2. ls 
five “ooking © tenis : 


2134 G ST. NW., RE. 7-4027 
Why? 


Become we have: 
tractive single and 
i 


bat $0760" 0 or 


iia ive 5 or 
ae 


—_ 


‘+1 BEDRM. 
2 FURN, APTS., $81.50 Up 


Bolling Freld—Navy Yard 
fi 


50 incl. ut 
a 


te Ott 


EL. 6-4521 or 


MA ovo! 


KNOX RD. 
dec. 1. 3-bedrm. apts: 
ve shop. schools. urohes. 


New 
Dike. 

u NT 

IN THE AREA 

. $63.25 Up 
2 BEDRMS. $75.00 Up 


Sub- 


apt ion gt 
Ja oe 


street & 


| 2 bedrm., 


| 1owi- 


L 
York ave. nw. NA. &- 7416 __. 


Attr. 


| ee and fg vit “a Li, 


bath with refr 
se. 


ae kit... pore: Teens: 
A. 8-8050, 


Sith stn 
GOOD HOPE HILLS 


NE OPE en vty 
| RBBB 2 iH 


wo) ie £84 80 
Detached . 


and 4-family 
ciieaatiens 
rb 


ome-tt 
ome-) ~~. W Atmosphere, 


ree exposures and cross ventila- 
rtment. unusua ally 


reet 
shoppin 
rent inc aden. 


“a Utilities 
except electricity. 


RENTAL OFFICE 
3998 30th St SE... at Navior 
APT. 1 LUdilow 1-33 


co. 


: ~ 318 —Small 
pafurn. apt. with pvt. bath, 1 car- 


eran — 


liv 
dinette. kitchen. Nath 
reened porch: near 
opping Genter, $62.50 to 
mont lus ti 
ote 
and 
2d 
eee tned. 


SA 
WA 5-8814—3 
front and rear 
was ond electric 


“rooms 
bath. 
floor, 


er- 


a ae 


J 


laree room 
Pinev 
Ai evenings, 


race r to gg 


shops: bie 


saritchen 19 tee 
us util 
HE 


— = and. 


Pot tare 


Sun and fy 


te ay Sse 


disposal, 
zoek 


 $E’S BEST LOCATION 


ONLY 10 MIN. TO CAP L 
NEWLY DECORA 


Dupont Park Apts. 


Corner RIDGE RD oe D 8ST. A a 
Attrac. apt. with liv din ' 
kit. an th Availabie for - 


ie -y- ESROOM—$71. 50 


G Y 
Sil 15th St. NW. ST. 3-3300 


Ave. —1-bedrm t 
. inel.. & 


gee; utils ine! 


fall 4 din. 


3 
re 


refrig.: 
child 
apt 


liv, om. kit.. din. ba vile 
r = plas wt : 
R AUXIER co. 
NA, 8-074 
A ie1d—tan , we 
den ths. 


a h 
porch. all de ene eau! wa, Must 
r me. 
all Mr 


Evans or —SPRh 
IRVING ST Ce air- 


con s — oa attr. we. of 
mod. os and Seth. as 


utils See m ger 
LONGFELLOW 


CO.. 915 New 


3 lee. rms. hall. kit., bah. ae hr 
re 5° 


eg ott? is 


a= treol ee gmail 
provision for hot piate; 
y $47.50. Cal at Apt. 


Redec.; 


Ae ee ee 
Fe a eae 


Pine 
andsc 
oat rooms wi 


elevator bidg. — Beautifully 
ea! jocation—lar 
balconies 8w A 


724°. 14th st. aw. 


kit.. bath; 
wiy decor.; 
71-8215. 


ARDEN 


colors 
*Y— 


din 
aecetes 1 
section. NO. 


LE 


rt of 
2 . 3 gs 
a. rear 


Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, Md. 
JO. 8-5140 


‘Wheeler Terence, t ne, 


2 Bedrooms $82.50 and up 


11 & 2 Bdrms., $72.70 to $81.80 


‘ 2. Roe Apt., Furn., $235) 


“| —TO PLEASE — 


12:BEDI eat, #2 
CLEAN, NE 1 
2: 


Also Purnished Apt. Plan 


SHIRLEY DUKE APAR N 
i013 oe th ALER. VA 
° -5100 ‘orm. 

909 LONGFELLOW 8ST NW 


LUXURY 
APARTMENTS 


BEDROOM—FROM $79.50 


Including Al) Utilities 


Moss convenient location tn city 
ae AY building designed for vour 


2 bedrms. $99.50-$105: 1 bedrm.. 
$86.50-669.50. utils. incl: living 
rm. 22x12. kitchen, dinette, ample 
— a locker: close shop- 
5 drive to Pen 


rt i Fam Beet. 
JA. tt: 


retr: Hwy 
N A K 


OXON TERRACE, MD. 


| one BEDROOM 866. ‘and 
cludes utilities and Rites 
incl hos ities. tes 
ansp 


At Donna Lee — 
There’s Everything! 
—LGE 2 BEDROOM. 
—BUS. SCHOOLS, SHOPPING. 
—WE LOVE CHILDREN 
—CLOSETS GALORE. 
—EVERY CONVENIENCE. 
—PETS WELCOME 
—FURNISHED— UNFURNISHED. 
—IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY. 
CALL MR  - 3 " 
HIPLEY PARK 


DESIRABLE } alles A 68 


1-Bedrm., f 
2-Bedrms., trom $80 00 


NTON 
BEST BUY IN TOWN 


ALL UTILITIES It E 
ree attractive roome. . meiete. 
y modern playground. me and 
room. ip ly o ity corner 
lace an Renee 


4701 BRADLEY BLVD. 
BETHESDA’S FINEST 
DE LUXE MODERN APT.. 


1-BEDRM.—From $92.50 
2-BEORM.—From $109.50 


See Mer. 4740 Bradley Bivd. 
t Corp. 
Eves. OL. 6-706 


NA. 68-8740 


SILVER HILL APTS. 
1 BEDRM. APT. 


INCLUDING 
ree livi 
tare Eitche 
4227 SILVER HILL RD. 
NR ND. MD. 
oe 6 44469 


a. seam. dinette. Youngs. 
led bath 


do qi “ bw SpRewrne | fo 
r 


- 


' 
| 


Washington & Lee “Apts. 
200 North Wayne St., Arl., Va. 


CONN. AVE. APT. 


Remodeled and redecora 
rm. living rm. din 

and bath. tile eetes and 

new kitchen: elevaters and 

switchboard: _stlectrielty furnished 

jencies. Hi 74 


te foyer. 


| 
' 


4 


Buckingham Ownership | cro 


CLAREMONT 


2733 S. Walter Reed Dr., Ari 
(Off King St.)—JA. 2- 5003 


Best Value 
2-br. apts., $89.50, 


9-8. 9-5. Sun 


Weekdays. Sat 


Buckingham 
313 N. Glebe Rd., Arlington 
JA. 2-5004 


Available 
l-br. apts., $75 up 


Weekdays 96 Sat. 9-5. Sun. 11-5 


WIDRICH COURT 


Parquet Floors—Play Area 
Convenient SE. Location 


exposures 
and Russel] Alexandria. 


ILABLE NOW 


F FURNISHED 
374.50 incl, uti 5. 3800 2d) 
“BEST V VALUE 

BEST LOCATION 
LASALLE APT. HOTEL 

1028 CONN. AVE 

? Rm. Pull. Kit. & Bath, $75 

Living Room, Dinette, Bedroom, 


chdhen & Bath, $100 &$!i0° 
“ meqoep 


act pare: 


4309 WHEELER RO. SE. 


1- vere, apt.; rms... sep 
nette: ‘evervining ‘sss 50 


Arata June 


INDIVIDUALLY CONTROLLED 


B68 


COLUMBIA RD. N.W. 
¥ MODERN CONVENIENCE 


NEW 


us closets. 
‘room. porte —* 
kit.. 


pA Mae 


Also aote. oonsiating of mene Re 
bedrm.. 
kite. ~— 
ra 
V"fectlithes 
MANAGER 


Bus at 
4500 SOUTH CAPITOL 


| Bedrm., $69.35 


~~ a Utilities) 

Attrac tive . avail, 

conv. te at military insta 
t Pat me 


in pres | 
a 


CLEVELAN D 
HOUSE . 


2725 29th ST. N.W. 


(Just off Calvert 6t. and 
Cleveland Ave.) 

NEW LUXURY APTS. 
COMPLETELY AIR-COND. 
WITH INDIVIDUAL 
ROOM CONTROL 


st wn. Pots. A PEW CHO 
Apts., from $14 


40 


‘ 


SEE RES. MGR. 
Open Mon. Through Sat. 
10-9; Sunday, 1 to 6 P.M. 


* CHARLES FE. SMITH. agar. 
Southern age 805 15th &. NW. 
. 3-3646 


Bice" loce serve located. in ts A not eliy’ st 


NED 
control: all mod- 


with aw 
laundry, stor- 


ern faciliti 
; sect. cou 
e to stores: h in 
reas: value for 


id a vin sun for luxuri 
De APTS — 


OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY 
1-Bedroom ....from $73.50 
2-Bedroom ....from $87.50 


K 
indiv. 
es: au 


ROSEMARY 


Be» partments 
ini neon APTS. 


APTS. ALSO AVAIL. 
our Walecten Today 


SWIMMING AND 
md.| WADING POOLS 


Private Bus Service to Capital 
Transit & Silver Shopping 
IDEAL FOR ILDREN| fais 


SINR. SHOPS & TRANSP. | 


ec.: use of 2. BEDRM. APT. .$81. 50. 


INCLUD ALL UTILITIES 
Terrace Aes 3347 ane Sst. 6: 
lots. JO 


|. See Mrs 


~ Norman Bernstein Syndica ates 
$73.50 
| Bedroom 

2 Bedrooms, From $83 


(Utilities Included) 


Maryland's 


_ Most Progressive Community 


| LANGLEY PARK wat 


APARTMENTS 


820! New Hampshire Ave. 
Out New Hampshire ave 2 biocks 


north of University lane on right.) 


Two Large Shopping Centers lé 


and New Lansburgh's 
Dept. Store 


Grade School and Bus 
on Project 


All Ante Newly Dec 


1 oT7. 50 


stove and 


DON’T BUY © 


Feats your money— 
nd 


08: large 


11-8) 


Lge. Rooms, Huge Closet Mi 


,| A-1 


rer 

ete. th 
oy Tambier oe. vying 
weotel ln a jot. Avail "jens . $1 


-vedrm.. med. 
120 me 


l-level. 


aw. 3 
r 


ne 
bi 


a. nf 2- he eg ee bedrooms, 


jou Avail. June ie bise. 


i- -y~ contemporary. 2 bedrooms 

a Hy ne wooded lot Ava 
URIA BROS. 

~| 2048 wien Stet. 28. 2m 

FALLS CHURCH AREA 


’ 


| eng 3d 
fos lt . saa Bi 
iL st. ne. s.. kit. and 
st SQGQCEN “Ay StieR CO. oa 


r mo. pilus 


liv 
e 
Coreor ron he is teh 
e 
th. 48756 me, MP ‘deat | 
COLonED— ms, oe Choice mod.’ cated 
5 so, ine heat he LO. mer 
iF, Minnesota ave. 
owe fs Mod. i-bedroom apt. | 
$75 incl. utils. See res. manager or 
ll TRA co. HU. 3-6661 b 


INC. 


~, bath. porch. | . 


ws OR’ «toto. after ¢ 
s , alter | 
E nw. 1 rm. a | 


ARFAX REALTY. 
JE. 2-1450 


N ST. S.W.. 668—Move 
roome. 
org 


Move right int 5 
. 


pend nlite, 


= asbesios shingled Sours: 3 bed- 
sas heat iva modern; 
are; $107.58 per per mo 


iiven [Ae Ta Vi 

Mill rd. Cape 2 bedrms a. 
. . rm. and bath 

t7S mo . . ~ fepees, vard RE — 


To 
G st. nw. 2 ; bedrms.. lv. 
, staskie and bath. Heat 


Apply Jaffe. 911 


2 
& bemt. Newly decor 
reliabie ri adults 


inc! 


ERAL RENTAL CO. 915 N 
nw. NA. 8-7416 

fp E st 

| 2 rms... kit. and bath; refrig., 
$54.50 mo. Key in APs FED 

ERAL RENTAL CO.. 915 New York 

|} ave nw. NA. 86-7416 
COL eee ae Deane ave. 

; new modern apt. did 

tile aN 


vy. ave 


ne. First 11. 

stove. 

NR. 
cept 


Cc, APTTOL—¢ rms. 6 od “— 
ha! new r : 
al yant gas cater. 


a OOM. separate din r= 


i 


in exclusive 
S60 


_ ae.. 


fir 

on, bucline: iveaa 

refrig.. all utils except 

for inspection ‘til 7 p. m NEW ‘SPL Boe hd =. 
ast. 22. AL RENTAL ; ; . 

915 New York ore. nw. NA 88-7416 

COL.—4029 Poote st ne Modern 
apt. bide. All utile ine! ; 


8 it] 
on! 'y contains 


™.. dime 
a 


“Gad ff. COLORED 13 F Toda ot 
newly cecor front porch wnt * Ls in 
60 per bedrms kit 
or on a be J LUSTINE REAL yy ‘co. 
H St. NA.) Bt Di. 7-5995. 
COL sh on St 
kh. and bath 
J DAVIS Inc. 
NA 8.3556 
ms. and COLORED— S05 qtlten terrace x 


‘a3 and droom 
-212 Ls S116 ERNEST H LUNG. JO. 
XW. 


NW. 7 cms. 
7. i rm. $75 per mo WM. 
z at pete 800 . ne. 


utils D 72 harvard 7 
~ ar se ; » 
ee ete ie “y 5 ' 
ord ME ens —s 
APARTMENTS WANTED 38 Bitte REALTY 00. 
oe ay ey sh | § dec. 
"| MOVING AND STORAGE 
$20 2- COL 


879 50 
39 Dixie. REALTY co 
LORED— 4eni A Se 
bedrm 


1417 
- s. Semi- 


kitchens cond 
' TINE REALTY’ , .. 
| NW. DI 


COL.— 1832 amy rr wr. ST 
as just papered and painted: 
8.50 La TIkE . 

a ag <O  g belp:| Sth st ae a Ee CO “13 

MOVING —UNION STORAGE CO rere)  Wantip y a 

By careful me sep 

705 Florida ave. nw. NO. 7-0106.| Tuly "and August V7, nace. 


HOUSES oo 40| iamur 


y 8 


eas. CO.| 


pas 50 Ls 
move you. 7 


4i2 Sth 


rooms as 
hr. AD. 2-6248. _ 


: 
. for over 50 yrs.; 


low givts- wove or 
low rates; 24- 
padded vans. 


apartment 


Need un urnis 


e-<- 
ve attie houses 
JA _ 3-6230 JA 7- 
. MOT 


ao 
— 
cautepen kitchen 
comfortable 
mo 0 


—— 
brick 
fan: dish washer, 
— — hee “Coot 
an conv per 


| . oe 
ts a - Sisirm brick. 1 bi i.. "ene . 
ap nicely fers. $160. Ask-Us! Re- riait Y oF WNT official 
8-1 louse a ¥) Home. 
den. _NOOc. sbout year, PO 2 


PR.—3 bedrms 
athe. Avaliable im- GARAGES, SALE OR RENT a 
— NITY of 
© tor 


harmine and 
den. ordroom 


| righ ls 
atel 


N—C 
rm. kit 
den 


liv 

bath ar 
vail tne lst 
a 


GEO 
eusint —_ 4 ~~ st. 


OFFIC 
ALEXANDRIA 


Chas R. Hooff. Inc has a-sumed 
= usi ve man agement of 815 Ring 


REED 
— ist to 
baths: 
i ee dryer. TV 1 
| WESLEY HEIGHTS— 3 bedrms.. 2 
baths. Beautiful cool garcen ay 4 
trees; grand piano. maid's rm 

ath: for July & August Refer-/ 
ences EM. 2.3089 


. 
| 2% detac 


bul. 
BEN) Ahaiie Mee 


CHAS. R. HOOFF, INC. 
L207 Duke St. Alex. Va. TE. 6-3465 


ARLINGTON BUILDING 
1025 VERMONT AVE. NW, 


2 closed pchs. carage 
Near 16th ‘cna Columbia rd naw 
June 15 to Nov. 15. $150 per mo 
AD 789 


Purnished Sample Apt 
Inspection 


oot 
Bat 1-7 
menusay yaa 4. ee) am 


wu. G. SMITHY CO 


Washin 
Tat Your 7 


LU 
| Heese “Ribose SE. —Vecant: very 
separate A 
mh. living reem, 


and Pens ss ae | 
1HE Sit 0. 


COLL N $60 


Nr. .-- —~ and N 


NA 8-3556 


pet. 942.50, a.) 
wm. J AVIS. gro, Kiar in Ant. | 


s 
and “bath, newly decor: 
hot water frm” $5 


bids. reas. rent. Apply 
. ye 22. 1343 Clifton 


2 BEDROOMS, $7250 
1 BEDROOM, $60.00 


2425-31 Alabama Ave. 


B. F. SAUL co, 


afin 


zpos. brick. 
8-82 


‘n 
ho 
* Fitenen. ¥. Call 
| 1% “wet split cae te 
w 2 and 3 bedyms $8 


2. eee. fenced rear yard. Kl. 
—New semidetached 
| rms., sep. din. rm. 1% 


"}4 


| WEEE Fon au Ais ‘CONDIT OuDITONING 
Arie $30 Ot. 3. oon DIti> 
ase, a" “Beautllul, | 
very Sie y-—- 8. - urnished 
a OL. 


Prt oo" mo. June thru 
HOUSES aa ETENES 41 
A —RHollin mall. 3-bedrm. ram- 
Le tT: 7 


pests shops. 
Bely tor. 


MARK WINKL ER MOT 
117 Vermont RE 


SINGLE " rect Sad St -cond. ¢ 
ac 


ty rent 


S08 

DIxi® 
_REAL AOTS tT Let ne. 

BARRISTER BLDG. 
635 F ST. NW 

Modern offi ° a iding Newly dere 
crated rooms Wired for sir con« 
— Begers Rents as iow as $35 oer 


THOS J. FISHER & CO. .- 
138 _idib NW 


AIR-CONDITIONED 
CENTURY BUILDING 


1417 


cwimmin 


20 — 


airport 
a 


—, 
fenced yd.; nu 
—~s as. 10 min. to Pent 
to bus to pvategon and 


_ Jefferson Manor 
semi, 665 JA : 

lA | 
K VILLAGE 


. $115 mo. Individ-| 


WARWIC L 

Parking 
| ie FISHER & CO. 
schools. adjoin | BUSINESS PROP. RENT 47 


proj. 9 on 
Gtown Wash by = Open 8 te 9 t ROO Poote 
daily. including bundas yy Bi - , XR 8, 


ro oitice. barber shop tore, 
Vernon Ave. & Kennedy St. : / ee 
TE 6-691 


Irc 


LU after 6 > m@ 


A.—i commer- 

' cial teoation for sale 140 ft. trent, 

on Richmond Hwy... zed by 

"| 25.000 sa Booming area needs 

severa! stares. etc nh edis AD- 

patio. | Back sed $2.50 se ft as :; as 

*. q40 Avail-| . 

; BUSINESS AND LOCA in ue 

$150 County 2 main : 

$-8175.| ; and 
9. 435 i § er : 

2nd | 

bath | 

~] 


nice jo: 


t 
4: itv. rm. din. T.. writ. ls 
and ser h on = a. 


peneiee res, Le nd | 
in bs arate 6- Te. s-o8i) 
vd. 


lebe: 3-bedrm brick: 


$1.00 sa . 
whole. Shown exclusives i 
MASON HIR 
omerens Va bene G.. 6-2200 
GASOLINE STATION 


Active locaion on Annapolis 
near Landove M 

ang imventol Yy 

Pine opportunity 


“ ee 
clos 


ra ba 
é-in reetdentiol 


oom brick Zale. | 
bath. pear. rm. $115. 5218 
Ne. 28th st. 


= 


sirab 


Pene 


?- 


ow sa. Tt 
ition. 
ya. 
A 


ne TA 
uGtA 


scr paseh 
schools. $165. 


m. i 


house. ves 1 cunys Ax i 
eas 


June ii a Pa ar och 


at 
and well-ap- 
with 


650 
rh cond 
r. Pho 


bath | 


ull Lee. loading 
doses shop aliey sult for a 
cleaner with own equi or 
liance dealer. <7 cK REAL 
T A. 3- i 
~ Garnet evore. 
30x60. in . center, rapicas 
growing eres; excelent wi 


~| dispia es 
' ve a a 
wear and shoes. Cail 
WEAVER BROS. INC. 
REALTORS 
WasE motos BLDG 


——— TT 


location; reas. rent: heat /_ 
r 


. 
~ 


phew. — | 


pointed S-bearm uses inciuce 
room. and womens 
MR. DOD 


~~ 


LON 


re 


es ) 
|THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD . 
ike, | 1956 39 


4 


Sunday 
Circulation 
Times Herald classified ad- 


“MS.— 
BRICK SPLIT: LEVEL egg Ae rary Base. F 


ep. din. a vertisers. To place your ad 
Leen *) for Sunday 


‘ rambier to . 
, ¥ -ROWel _, INC. 

fal fame ead heat Onis 06° : eink CR LL & LO. INC Phone | 
i300) Basie Y Watwood 888 ghd xing RRO TON ONLY $80 PEK Mu. | REpublic 7-1234 
aie eave —Cse™ 2 sitan yaa | kal con seine ™—| Er Sat aS" Sag ai] HOME WITH INCOME,| | se can, soja | erence 
SENDLER REALTY CO. Ht li. od i} Westmoreland Hills | parce suncatow—si3,000: ot floor apt f will make parments.| $0 full vert, Priced ver, ign 's LE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
COLORED—I’M “DROPPING. pores. : mt “| This distinctive | brick home, with | or non-OL Gas heat: cor. lot. Nr and bath. fir. Gcreened porch. Monsaa Rity., et 2-31 10 | VIRGINIA ¥ 

FROM_$750 TO “56 : 7 baths. liv im. with MUST BE SOLD ‘CALIFORNIA RAMBLER /|S28 Ee ane ere a1 a 
ONLY 3249 WN and secluded sc : | ~1166 ae co NICHOLSON, JA. 7-9075 2 large bedrms., fireplace in living poor ia, & ceripis tod pcos 7 
Yes. this —-_ om) inl aide ae -bedrm. 1%-bath Colo-| fenced tot. scares. WEST LANHAM” WILLS - Alm chive “air conditioner Assure ize. a REAL ESTA JA. 5-1213. , 

rch and is trust. ash, 


oe ag for conjains. 11.090 AR ns: Exclusive With A aneled liv. rm. w /fire-| inet. + oe and ins. Bes sautifel large | a CUSTOM COLONIAL 


rooms are ate. *! purr WN. son . . lee. equip. kit.. wooded 
| $395 BOWE MOVE IN| Exnevatiett | Batis  w. Pe dae Wiper ea pore: fal Sat, eura Goaber. st | Manas Rity., JE. 2-3110| Jira ome, tequures 262 
3rd & Rhode Is. Ave. NE.*|PoR Caxis 9 | Pan WHEATON—UNUS prised, 0, sal inGt, $3050) Btuat peart of ari God ine rm. GR kitchen with 91 
ated S Bry. < Bedrms. 2 baths. ee LOTS OF ROOK CO. WA. 7-£400. AP. 7-#680 c aver enges: 3 Bit BED 4 ROOMS : 


bedrms 
rms.. po tiv, rm.. din. | 
LS oo with paneled 3 bedrm tr. | 
home cui porch *Fi9,50 bemt with 9 outside 8 WEST HYATTSVILLE farae like oid times and 
emily in mind. 


s 
pa fs of trade your : - Betler than fi | PD rik 50 ma or 
Row, Dh. 3-2 : DONALD F. YOUNKIN b co. Best value im rea. Price edhe BELT ae 


w 
. 5-1260, eves. WH. 6-8323. _ 13.400 on. this daz- 
COLORED— WOODRIDGE : U <> . jcrm. brick| fling clean S-bedrm. rick Co- Ry." hick JA 19002 
e , “ , din. rm. fall ant = ees 
: : t and ige. ope ~ - 


| : sain npptrored. ige. din. rm den oF 
. ' qonventional nance : ' 
= ROGERS REALTY CO. | ey and at er b and detac ine. ee ine with a 
hes ; now ¢ ATT. shops and transp. 

~ | SEXDLeR ReALT oO. HO. 2-1287' So, tO. S A we eon = = onuee RIVERDALE PARK 200 Reduced a 


ly A.B a rnished 
OOK SINS & BARRISON. INC. t $9750 Por| Owner learine State. . a? : 
$295 DOWN— BRICK need at pices trom, 99760 up. Fer count en $2 Be Veemont pt | «= MAANSWERS eee 


SY 6 sch in establishe 
1 ener at 8 ~| JA. §-2100 for an appt. to imepect 


$= | Colored —GI-$250 Dn. 


PORT DUPONT 
Two- 3-bedrm. semidet. brick 


Lm homes § years old. New. home value for such « ena rth ne Sler at Biz.08)” 
B_8-2499._ cond. Rec, tm.. beautiful fenced rate down t: GLEN ECHO HEIGHTS w ACRES—By Duteh 4 + ™ ; ss % To the familiar phrases “Give 1 me 
Ft or ) ee oS Si ty gape cr 4a rie "} be On « larce leve Golonial gy gS | pazable “a: fe e7a A, ash . ARLINGTON Felis CHURCH elbow room need fresh air.” 
- oak floors on ist and 2d: modern b} can to cman *(0'0 OM Ve OL. 2-6108 ae iFHA MILITARY, $1850 
N 


. ne -d 4 
COLORED — Semi. detached w. h.: concrete {rant bh: had © ACRES : The Perry Boswell Co. | OR immacuiate throughout Ivins; $14,600, 4 
Bree, 8 Je sit, moder eda =| ie = | mee got tomerigt art] ne sem” POs ACe: | $2000—TiviLian _ | ie lp dees give dug] Bing erate ie ae 
hen. ee Pu . ou may 13. et" yy mS 3 Hoo +” gttached ear. scr aaa s rooms. os Se bath on ¥= than 2) Ts ae ‘ A of! » ~~ low a goreh Amerie 4 ies oyeprsen! fi Ei 
. - . acres lane. ra ; a hed n v con- 
me Tedecoraied SINDLER REALTY CO HO > WO. 3: ~¥ porch Or itehen : ne = 5 firepines. "fins hed rec. rm. with| tracts accepted. torage—A Problem?” 


wn. Call TA. =eARtLY pene $8500; | with 
DETACHED BUNGALOW | Wood Acres Constr. Corp coors REALTY ©. | cocme ga tte aI! S ARLINGTON | ei ie Roittea 


“COLORED—-VACANT | UPPER 13TH ST. NW. opiows Office, Realtor, 26718) Sh SET MOOR Bs rh ae at Close 10 Hechts., bus, schools. borhond.. well’ priced. ee : 
EHRLICH SPECIAL | fmps"emense Socks “peter son | See —geerres 2 See: | tere pariien of Spergenlay and fry a Mat if $1836 Terms | 22 rai! Semi-Detached Homes | “THE AURIE CORP. 
128 MADISON ST. NW. tt 4 Le premeay den; nmr. schools and recreation ool: 3-bedroom ROES PROPERTIES. | apet. now. JE. 3-2093. as dewn.| 2224_Wil Bly 

ay . ie Gt 2 ieee Base") "3 "Good-Sized 


schoo! s, -in wel -kep 


i: ‘ ~y 6 A‘ ; 
: ry c now brick. 6 ' baths. . . erage: rec room: ack . i 
a é . Easy terms. “ion, - -| HARRY A. ELL Co. Almost VY Acre-Fenced | *bitemen:. 
owes sony rambd. on _ ise. cor Lovel r detail call : 4 . , .  Oedem trick 
RUST Ney den: vee ek as O ' EX‘ 4 AP. 7-111) __ Highest, close-in location, ooeatt ste. ~B 4 7 . Bedrooms 
e. liv 


over Arlington Co line, 5-¥r.-young 


RED -$1000 DO | Agent, OL. 4-6164;" eves. Ol. ’ on . 3 bedrms., 
or vy Samet i es iy EAR eH F 43 ig rm. sep. din : 
~ ionable NW. ection | 9 -$ 200 TRY _— , . bier, $12.950. Three bedrms. Brick rambier with seperate din. 
Di. i 1013, 14th Bt NW. ST. 3.0480 ahione we A mets $600 Dn $93 a Mo eo rite Dhetrn’ faras| Dullt-in garage ideal" for outsids| Sich Ssetal caa’taamer temme| YLONAS REALTY} 22.08 Uses Elvis SOM: "moe 
RICK eH) : 4 engertaining. Appr storage. Schoo] sround the cor- | 2313 Wilseh Bivd. JA. 8-2100 attractive. $17.400 GI 


SALE, INVEST. PROPERTY Ce 5 7 oe 
OLORE WOODR’GE ~ _ =. ~ a a ny living rm. with Srepi.. ned : 7 jes PROPER rea | Der. and this Pium THE LA RIE Pp. 
DETACHED BRICK ‘packus richen. Smedere = et, je, Bere, ; ‘Bice Ry. tess cat Co. JU. 9- i. sac seaemeat 7 ge gg ee ; Etats —y 
bed- 


spac ae Ae - ¥ ho 
y apartmen: _ ONLY $16,950—$2000 DN. ve closets. s t; ; us ail LO ‘ an — a. this ¥ all it takes “ot ‘end — ee oom, Blk location. 3 
_. oy New 4 "Completely "redecorated. "Call Walter i ' c Koahacs 7% | eine ter brick | he RY, ores? pelts. ane = tel Cape =e $1350 CASH Ol IpDON IO Roe sas | ee ; >). 
wat ing ara ¢ ---FA = 
till 9 p 4-6652 ~ py ; house golet. KENSINGTON —Kiceptionally a clean) iy Be pnts 2 eeiect - rice 514.800, subj 25-| wit be the wisest investment 


ar This 
DANIEL DIENER & & CO. | wad separate af dining room, kite. o but " floor 
ae = din. w= ee.) 7 , 

down. This butldine must id COLORED HO. > RED , en, 2 bedrooms 4 beth Gown: 2 Sait earl sBite baths. “ A — $100 N r. Smart presents 
‘TT ‘| 22 MILMAR sna ILLANOIS AVE. N. W. lot. "Price $13,950. WOOD and 3 dedfooms ; are expandibie” afte. i Goa with | loads of clessis. Three bed ili - 
| Bi beauty. Just of rst ang 2 COMPLETE APTS , 11158 Georgia Ave. fenced lot, wih “ne 3 kit full A und:| ms N thi D nh My on ‘y acre. fenced sang : 
; J eve ent. an ane _ 
rooms. 7200. ve ant! Atty oa’ | ments less than Px Oo Ing OW value Cal “. . 


ft. Colonial brick on this | Silver Spring, Ma.. LO. 4- Gr 
kits. KENSINGTON — Om the Park i {cbedroo - a rea’ buy! now. 
Aa "i ~¥ gas Attractive rambler with 2 wepwes. octal rim. and bot. See _ WA. a WA. 7. 7-} ons ) Fe stele a ay 4 968 » Seiten ~3706. adil 
i cond "4 ys ot hat i 8) porch. fenced ss ; ' 2 full baths, eparase dining room | "500 Here’ best buy ia the | . fa Pineurenee! In r | 000 
Press ty CORP. cons, GO” 406, OL 6-8687 cash ‘required. Korsendorier, OL.| Sih bay sat ely comer lot: | “Pull basement with ssc. ait) SEE THA ARTICLE lexandri . # bedroom hom®) GorGEOUS RECREATION \ 
1 ee | HOUSES WANTED, to BUY 65|~— ee REA |-# fr lott tn map Berwyn, Hts tony | snctteugt not » wen ie] SiR rine, room. ning, Toom| Wid TEMeD 
64| Col.—Home Plus Income - N AR 15, . O50 | ie parkway; sie tli] Woettinks see aries basement with paneled recreation) 12-ACRE LOT. pe | 
" } ree rambler on « qeogtul level i] m. WA. 7-3900. BERT) bedr a ful : room. jalousied porch and Anchor-, 
Nr. Howard U. & Freedmen’s H. ALL CASH ompeeiie frontine enter 4 BEDRMS. 2 BATHS | a paVis & c. 2 firepi: ; . 4| fenced yard. JA. 7 0. | “THE I AURIE CORP. 
ra hiv. I wal location ‘for PAID TO OWNERS dining : modern hen. 3 sed y officer transferred : Here is. ; | - 980. - lat . : 2334 Wilso 
ming hou raternal organ ge Fe service call w rooms, 2 baths and } ed oo this lov a! iz. | everythir ing von eg “about at! Mu ru ring Pines 
ination Excel Be tome pores. ; wie Be { trees; with sep uated @ street. ing| the price. Appt. arranged by phon- 


homes! steps . r; 'e- 

RS REA ge boreal ERY ALEY basement has large recreation rm.. Stas yoom. vereened pogeh 4-8383 INCBAM c ing JE. 3-2093 tn the lovely murmuring pines AND 
dag ce Bred} iii low 908. “Ghana & CO. 30." $-|@eRW TT is—Ciegn brick tamales | A. John Chapman & Son) sree of Vienna. » spacious 3 bed, SNAP UP!! 

. . ; : 87 'owr = ™ n 8 vthe. 

TH >| ALL CASH 35-5600 ‘til 9 p TE , —. 6878 Lee Hwy. A 3-2093 | shade trees and with seyeral fruit is @arkling 1% bat h. 

at e's -5181, — | brick ETT EMENT Rese tsa aN See NEA L | liv. rm. bs : 6.0 ARLINGTON _ NORTH rees in back yard. Huge lot just com 

CHASE | aby aoes) S| | * Sy - QUICK S L And golf course. This delishtful 3- | awnings indows an< WOR / AH $ | 6, 500 i bik from beautiful westbriar | Eieamine hitch." Taen 

t tive and immaculate 3-/ 2 baths. master. 1 er s laree) extras: ice . country clu ome in er n : 

+ anes sve g-*. OPEN SUNDAY, 12 TO 6P. M. a ; = : | Fil RE = Ra. PRINCE, new condition and is checked full) ‘4s shrubs end. 


erested in . ; 
J We pave Pe eT ee | Breathtaking white brick rambler.) cin ovlavs OPERTIES, AP PRICE, $1 4 950 | if > + ee one really sparkles 
| 


tion over) looking ares Ss newest nee os | ment no : Brick C Cod with 
community: rge room N—all -| Brick Cape . 
os DOSOBOS * 3. baths. spacious ali-elec e ra) attsville loc. # Se. bed + RE: fl.. ; . REAL ESTATE. NON 
314 Ar ® iki. Soo8e ig rms. en 
| ~barat_ | sivas eon proper ies! rae ei sreplice  Delieht| din. rms] Be Rigs a, Anchor fenced ay bait iad, Heavenly View TWO |N ONE : 
jose | in hours. Mr. Delle. JO. 2 aly. decorated devise ight rec, Fm.:} kit + v is = Ney Smsows;- -$12.950 : ed lot. 
Corner Brick, $495 Down - eee | Seles Sl saga ath: | rd ee NI ai rat ‘stse ene «© son, Realtors. | W-LL 3 | from high on @ hill top, everiook-| 5 CEp IN ON 
. - to vF rm TY — ) . ; | ing Lake Barcroft just few min 
seste aan beans SETTLE Gut Bred! oe o) bear wre a , din — | from Peniago aad D. C.. this! PRICE 61 Se ast 
a to I ae brick front | oma will thrill yout Magaifietent cereale ot Dust 1 bt ron e ee 


Wakefield—One o 
ae es S| rat a Ws a le poses ste APE ABER, etm wrt | mend rarng { ete sage i Mang aif 
ge : . Pees - COL—N H . tulle Le and giant: | home. be | bathe, ery arses 6906 18TH AVE. | Kitchen. tiv with tire . making. a mistake A oneal, 
IP ud ED is ‘ poo sgRepit. cO% 8 = se AE. 7-169) oe MARGARET J.| 2.c8f ,serace Center ball —~ Aree re ops tunity ty “purchase level. at ine Sis | ws seus ESENIAN REACH Co. 
DANIEL DIENER & CO. 7 TS A Xe c —anp . wt “ext — a aan ing. — & CO. . $-6550. beth a a p= , ee, ms | ERED. GEORGE, Realtor Ca ifornia 
aired Beer eae ToUls BRESSLER adie wome-set.| '!n Arlington Dc 't Wait it 
DO IT NOW Aat. Be or: On al 


son _ ¢% 
enced | yard: earece: ‘ . - OF 3- : ; . ving rm. j-bedrm. Colonial brick bargain 

wn . a SE. or nearby P. G. Co . NEAR D_€. LINE, $10,250, - in lov Tuckahoe village on «6 

* nensan 5, See see an ae : substant Ghoartal begrma. Lt, ie bathe, NEAR D. C. LINE. $1 aI Roni mite An ee beautiful corner lot this rancher} ‘“’ “Ti| Too Late’’ 


VISIT & Swan ee ma? KS Brceg| Werte ey acts Sas cet tae 


orne ogmi-detached brick home,| 2° comm 
2 4 baths: large 


— ’ . 6 , ’ of the prettiest flowers 
Coa venta vw Pondi cS B on ; Chase, D.C. "| FENCED IN d emiim, . 2363 Bo. eg me 
ONLY $260 DOWN | ft Be epee sei Wits, PRE Ta dems ted se! | COOKING FO ates oom Sie eee 


K — 
208 36th ST. SE. 2 DS tH or Md. ? Tah Boanky 2 : wooded acre, 15 minutes down- with t recreation 
U ‘278 -old brick Cape ~~ } bedrm./ ® re | ANDR A town: charming! ” different white r . 
ps By cores nes 3 loos bee y west, a m tate dining ro Tl new eler-| RILLCR eons nEA ery recw P bedroom luxurious home has — 


rooms, larg oom. EsT TS.—A section for ace 

dining room. * por es. ft ns SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. = mS ot h eohe trie kite a » } MON the’ iast , fiscriminatine buyers | <826 8-502 such as wall ni fandscaped ine ; 
be ur — nl t 81%. edracr . : } y- w 

fee. room. Your Best security R. JU : 3106. zs . bi-| Re ad ¢Dedroo Tamblers. and City of alls “Church : we repeat, don’t wait 


4 neay ahep- N HW | : al at i nd we’ Good terms $27.500—% ACRE ‘ I . th 
ping. Center and every convenience see eee intent > ond Assume how it te vou new TSTRI he Piepdiy ste. : ee ici a ene won't last. JA. 7-6660 “A ME 
on near AD. -o . ick Cape Cod brick r a iceless shrubs aed | p) iy SSU 
7 aan oo . FA rooms, baths, full , : 
LA. 6-9353--JU. 7-5384 | Made trees. Jay H. Supper MA eR LOHR lg ge Rk ee PO ee Py NOTHING $19,400 Gi LOAN 


Brokers’ Cooperation ) sot erase, © 5 Fy nie AMP SPRINGS. nes ° al. liv. rm. rol. dim. rm... A MONTH 
hs, new heating unit: wwited ——— County | €. F. BLANCHARD, Realtor UP YOUR INCOME! alt a” ijeriss.| rm. 2d floor, rms. and bath. Swi Just, 05900. 
,* miss this one y SiR. Rec. rm... : Ip ARE TIR TING and you'll be prow 


beths. 
cation: $24.500. Cail ayy THESDA. iimend — Parte home | You 


Uv 
NTON archi: and ¢arage in ED OF THE 
the email This 2-bed- Yes. we can up your income ff .. : E ‘ : 
vacant redecorated brick rm Coto Siel te situ m & beau- K CREEK | tee . den. 1%-b , “Saree? frestere’ ba. KLARE -& “HUXTABLE YOUR ANSWER “| Gakp eine in 


“t-r wan 
ash wil handle TV. ) ' -t bat room: porch: c 

ms $3456 Pah wi “heal oak SE nseé| Sorner sa Fails ‘Sepecreold. cos’ | . Bi te sorimest| © ner jot: a Arlington, 3 apartment home. 5/ (one in mas 

| tom-bullt heme’ features 4 bed-| | rents for $65. -On'y| * : be AL A—TRANS-| minutes from the Pentagon 8nd! ing room wit 
er. Our home ms. 2 ¢ | assured gis sa Piorida PERRING OWNER NEEDS SELL downtown Washi ington Pirst f! fireplace wall. spaci 
Gisp.. knotty ‘pine rec rm 6 ear-old | Colonial, on sr level. utiful | s Park; a IMMEDIATELY. Rec. bullt house. 
screened porch mony ier, fe tea- ooo 125 P -7e in : i-to-wal and custom-| wait. Call . 44000 at edge of cool 1.000 par dining : tr 
Can Gl oi ind Stighborhood 3 vedts bath; made draperies included. Garage, ***4!*s. we "ieee ay” Wile. down paves. : ps as, nL. jmmed. ee break! fast Book an 
ee, cezew rom ™ numerous nearby advan m rge coms, other 2 apart- 
: Large somides. et ric bed-| with br ay maculate con- as low as &&, eccup. incl. spac. stir. lan ments are extra ad i ve ret 


on r 
with >t pecans. s rm. and full - cition Speetent financing. 7.- wal 
: . ya liv. rm. with glassed w entrances and 
bsmt. : , full emt. au = 950. W. B. WRIGHT. EM 33600 HOMES |\MOORE & MOORE, Realtors toward woods view, 3 bedrms EN not all 
Be. eee | baths. ‘GE Kit. 2 storage 
SA BU HOUSES : t ouse many other 
SALE SUBURS. HOUSES 67VA. : rms. c. Much tras. This one can't be equalled 


ext 


vel. ¥ 
rennial flowers oy et “ ae 
. ‘ — h takes 

VIRGINIA wim. pool club inc sea : ~~. qualified purche aser 


Location, +x oa ae | Be, lish boxwood and Fy My SY own 31.9 
s hoo ls. ® : *.. nw shade hooes. No agents please. OL se brook sec bed Robert E. Lohr ni ; 
4 and 2 ’ + on 24:| ** ony. to transp. and sracndorter > ballt J line ‘| aE . $-4009 “i 9 p.m a. ie AUeRaanee? | neato Co = ow NER. FHA appraised. Cail : si 
ag er | Bev aed Miir'fla| "Brick rgmbier. J bedrms. 2 baths. | scaped. slong "walt “| APPENTION-NON-OI “tg trees Ol. $-6596 of OL. 6-7899 —_ In-Service F.H. A. 
; ee mw , : “hiieae tut rea with nr nn. . 1% bikes. from) shade this lovely Twinbrook vores: U1 ee, oN om on iO . 
x : atone, banca Ta, Pasa] Sew apg. cnt | Micha tar thee ap | AK SL 2 DN. ICENITER HALL. S515, griot cotton 
rier ‘OL fy - sper. ian inds. short Sitchen , a oe st. fi h 2222 Wilsen Bivd.. 60" on 8 big playeroun 


950. 


: at ¥ ; w ’ i kit i 2 j 7 a bandy and attractive 
ace . x nai oor. rep! ; ns L eqaulp : 
aur cep fore pe bedrms | batt oa" ee + od fui rambler ent as ball is syn, A. - . * close to 


B HESDA ised. GA. gee $0. ay “ peneied bedrms. Only 
- = ; > ear 4 rm 
: ) BY OWNER—$ 12, 250 T KO agents WOOD CO... | Lo. MOTON REALTY. Ne om , treet 
wea ceed Se enema building cov. Near NIH and Nav pees at 7-pedreom at 685 Ang 8 30 Hasson | Seules precious iin at HOLIDAY COLONIAL 
lots. 4 pedrm Sot tnd I & N ST. Spe ales y ee Tamper or 4290 gown to « or ‘et ( OSE: 1N 00 down for a eherek 3. | mum privacy. $20.500-~eas 
reom , ’ : ood roundines OL cas o NO e et “wale home vi 
sd '"xiavan. NA. b-35i8 sos 3 ety ace Pee| Ate Haative i sat vans "dareuis tooteres, 0- dining ‘rm. kitchen. “2 full ‘baths. | ARLINGTON, a - 
— r “ 
session, \ = GT appraisal of 8 ax =|, ete, mang desirable, basemen rage, Total price  |2212 Wilson Bivd. JA. 7-9900 “til ® 
room. IN 


, . Inc, 4 
86 . separate room. NW REA 2309 OUTDOOR LIVING 
as : ; 4 bath ist fi bier ele LO. 4-| scr@ened porch kitchen With table 3-5p60" 
Be esd Bru r nn OV. 3 te Alr- conditioned de luxe rambler on 
*) dbs Ps 7: ® bedrms. & bet od fir. Pul — nswic ave vont ?. bed ooms and a larse gong se th ar ooded the most discr THOS. J. FISHER & CO. 
n Evans —Speci te Oe ap- ~ 


Tm modern and bu ’ ) 
htfu Brig, Un- $125 DN. —$89 e5 OM MO. 4 Ver alue. | . . dow. | ths, asement. . on - ' 
Eaerdtaer 5439 B ST INOSLEY REAL . EM. SILVER SPRING—Rosema ry Wills. lovely tree shaded lot w 4 iy asce DOE cams} arate. 4 —, — =. a” “OVER AN 2 AN ACRE 1 iN ae Here It Is” 

dtesie, 3.3 [ay modert yas ae fmeelicts vietaliyat| bed princip seven this CENTRALLY | 3 brgpecue. Gl appraised. Frise #15.-| OUne, Wad feove immed. “Bemt,| firesince and sundeck® 4 bettosm SLEEPY HOLLOW of No arlington “Gores ta inane 

bedrm. 2-bath house 5. a 4 AIR- CONDITE screened porch. nr. bus, 3 baths. (Our closets will sleep vidually : cx” 

GARDEN ist cei cond. Possession "Allan Ne brick polit levels: oh, room, 2- ( [LY LOCATED schools. Call early two Pull walkout demt. with uel : 
*y baths, lee -| bath ortem te iy DEA REALTY. Kl 8-6652, eves. | -_. aoe _ DIREC. corner A eatioced t be . wpite| seg ae ort 
wood ms 


s rm. ity rm ° ) 
dining rm. kitenen with eat h. 4 Brick apartment building 2 two- 
"9686 . 3-2120 . rn a C | Brick soartment Huliding. 2, two- | O5602._ TIONS Columbia “pike {0 Blair r4. 


ns 
$30. 980 ra apartments Tran tation at — je en-| Byins 
EM. j- ns vn e = ‘ti dark.) ¢. 15x25). den : truly feluxe oe Set ki he 
door. cosine bear. Bxcelin — ALEXANDRIA DIEHL HOMES. INC. , "| + bi fen 2 fait 


4 L 
aie ” REESERED eae : Rees se ; 


“4 HELLO—HELLO C GL. €-1890 arse ki en sec ‘4 , baths, full oe 
BARGAIN ae "oes pete ithe oes aa| JAMES C. CONLEY & CO pe Fe ap Se a 


tiful sh ed : / land. Large -pedreom full baths. Third floor is i | “ove ur eo 

front . nate soe rence. : ay a SEVERAL NEW RAMBLERS room “hil oods mee Zs "Sreren 7 Peceded oes 

electric & iteben wei Hresiaes. eats a . 4, 8 cer 

‘eee et £8 ners "43800. See ve + pag S Sak Bt con. wn z Panes gt 1 eines = a ace % " ny, ty nce! J A. ee 2 5 300 

6-6564. ' Bouse “CRO! te ‘SPRING | WILLA : : * elec. Bit reen. ag — ; ~ Beautiful Fenced Lot — 

ro ieq | MURRAY LEVINE, AD. 43737 iy ' ORE Gt oa lot. 3 Ps Beorge Ma ison Co. is eet a a ferns liv. ee 

& N am paneled, | . Beep ana ws saate| on e yas ra ° 
h hail Liv. . kit, 
or ea ine Eavas a “MOD. RM. rata Fett won =i i ie “ ; od. ath R W IF COULD TALK 3-bedrm brick. Saanele like new: poe ae 
kid 


po ) 
Ancsher chance to buy a modern - ; : . 
uD: aaa oy with te nf $is 400. Korsendorter. OL. 4-8i1i| rage: 24 fl. 3’ bedrms. 2 bathe Po ! * re cup. “Der, G2. You Lave tee” ir = a: au ramb “ta fs your wep ep , Z 
: clered | r. bengsiow. : wh : rear or of fun s summer 
‘d. mel. break. —_ ae as 52.008 dn. 8 ety inless than § — -— ~ Wil take we acreage for eu! 5 pla 4 Pull -ais ining pil see cm ot od- wal ee Be age’ 7 "Bit Boo ot REALTOR 
t-in gar: full } t De : Wa to oe ater heat. : KLARE & *HUX ABLE BLER fear pore 
house. b to 2A, 8-677] dA. 7-0141 


SN Bebhin’ia Beatty. | Fly $5 anh Bp ay TH eats esas’ See ee You Seer! & N REALTY CO. Lc 6 —yaper dt Se . : schools. 
; will enjo “aut Ge ving} ee ste.900. L SUBURBA | for being | ” 7 ’ shops and SS pn 2 LEVELS 


Living — re- 


face. dinin Gi | 5402 Marlboro Pk., JO. 8-8200 : 
° ut r “ - - pe ; mac . 
Reet “Tioepital'3" parma.” den — pre ese aehcibes te $3 Rf a 7 of tine ay ppe cur Ri about j mites to tisle| OF LIVING SPACE 
oi: -' femees vere. p ot Saute: 2 Diocks a Ge" id eld brick. rs mbler. tae, fe. , > | be sookers drea 4 . —s TP 7 ON A WOODED LOT 
1 , . : rms..| Ave. Close to St. John's Paroch ; ie 
; “RONAN & POOARTY LO. i Parker, ev 
porch, 3 bedrms., 2 
deep shady lot. 14.- med Member’ of Exclusive —$33 ig ak TO. aie, OOL 
| icy Bik Rat Moore & Me shay Realtors |-——"arexaxpata ARLINGTON REALTY a saree, | ew i wit Ahi Bt Saat 
A beautiful stone home which has Redwood 6-8060 _2213 Wilson Bivd. JA. 7-9300 "tit.9| fly. ‘fren nad “rood Only One at $18,950 
cae “eden” | Cc zoned School Is bey 2 JCEDNE rettie. distiwaster, disp a washer LURIA BROS 
1h: oom, fa. en. side re + 7o70. _ WA. 2 A Ov REDU ED!!! “and Bull or eect = 2048 Wilson Bivd JA 17-8800. . 
cs “ef fl ; eee: ree. rm. deren porch and ii hg on ‘secon | Tore SE ) ‘ bout er fees Me Ars pati ag Bivd. 
| Im ’ P yar .. Approve tadio 8 : nti] next Pall. But this brick Co-) tractiy CK ster oe S. 
L fe) “BERNSTEIN c co. OPEN DA ced in ; Mid-305 or GI me ow ne oa ORF’ co OO Ane sal Be near Georse Mason ‘then: | | fixe “color setts 8 erate din: $16, 500 REDUCED 


i home o not be available a SEEING 1S BELIEVIPG. 3-bedrm 
with this fin Herp i's tamily amily ‘home rivate bedrooms: full basement./ brick rambier. il base 4 Bedrms., 22 Baths 


. Ave. v ;, : one. 8 od 4- 

on i : trolled commun s mest delight! = BLOC conveniences oe 

MA Fi OME A rd" . pare : Eves » extra ise ‘kit. 4 Saree Pe alee kitchen with / Kee a > 32, . ~y vepiences 1. FHA wee i spit att a x ‘ss 
space parate§ dining’ big bargain on today's et eaventionsl inancing disposal. eparate din 

por 


N 
. -387 cone. wder room an or . rms! Call us now ore w rge screene 
4 cer Yi hh a aT re "ha A. N. “MILLER a rvs | ise te “Wr rie i ela ohopd BALLARD REALTY | | ia Gracnal Bric si 

mH ats! <-otit Ul 8. sito ; ; fits ret he eit'fon* ** ™*| 2212 witson Biva.. Ja 7-2300 “ra 9| 2A —T822 2a tsa) OM “isiley, JE. 2-7944 


icks Realty Co. . apenas $500 woe COLONIAL 


living ing B| smirance, ta iu H OF TRE Me a Tag it move Marie _ FIT FOR A KING °*. 
ST NATL. REALTY ee Le Sea Sir a ihe tished ree. : a a itn — $21,500 } 


. ~~ % - 
bric bungalow garace, 


“| AL BAKER & SON, INC. 
Alen. vs 


Sie isit th 
EHRLICH Wandastiouse 
330 INGRAHAM ST 


pumtee 


FRED EHRLICH 7 
EY, a ol 


4 


d 


sig : me > R 
- ida ’ a. 
\ oe 


| THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD |kors OR SALE MOTORCYCLES, ETC. 86 AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 
__ 40 Thursday, May 31, 1956 2 anit - S Highlander deluxe: W 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. ‘RIUM ‘ | 

382,000 VIRGINIA WILL SUBORDINATE. | siger peut oot 30. S08) = [MAPORTED Re SS 

Dail : grep | TRAILE 5} USED CARS ) : Teer Circulation 

4 , ee anCine shat SS Neshas's 3.6%, 38°! Highest Prices Paid! Cash or ee ea, LD, TTLER. | FORD ee Nie, Caaloed TENR.| means quicker sales results 

Circulation $18,150—Gt Larchmont Realty, Inc. og hy Sg BR sit large Trade-in allow-| ‘36 seemuatfionsd rota | ; ‘ ter “Wedhingten Pest ond 

means quicker sales results it, ealortul : Naina Me aPiate 4671 one . , faba oh. jig, __ | st) wet tb te Times a Ws dele cl 


TLAND _ v AM ri 
er Tre ee ; we Ee ort a] S,menutel lhe byserdiageh vita] JACK PRY, LTD. | for Sundey 


Times Herald classified ad- ns rua s | on bard read. turn BARGAINS "MERCEDES BENZ pbs our ti vies: : en 1909 14th 
vertisers. To place your ad ine ee i . : MINWEW. 20-F% MODEL MAGNETT ~ as eg | tn” 2 bes as for Mr eae REpublic 7-123 


The world’s most famous travel or trade to merica’s man ch aon 
Phone aren to fe ‘> te tare hgnis. operated, ma wan oF reent — vs Bat we ao C- 3270 M St. NW. 
REpublic 7-1234 = Oe or pin ~_VERGINTA ere: power and vue. | Manhattan Auto, Inc. or. credit FN ee 2-1646- 
is oma ig attractive re ome a Ante RY CLUB 795 7t ot R ste. IW. fen oe Gray. oa R. -, Poh 20s ce 
——— ee e . a : 
SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. irae we gg oS ACRE see WANTED! CLEAN CARS brakes. vower steer, Many ci Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. 
VIRGINIA SHANNON & LUCHS CO, | we otter. for rour, consideration «| rarge ving room "pith carpeted 1951’s—1956's entree, Pvt. cuner. 62.000. EX. 3- A EAT AiR, 
Continned From Preceding Fase. “50th A Y — = os Pan —— Ke room with! we are paying P .POLLaR BiicK~ #2. ‘ ai ke new. eg foned. 
2055 wanes Seve. a. , f _ Iden “tor subdivision 1 ovr notte Me te athroom gay Make Any 16. mi donates. 't ant eo wh cele, i — 7. a / 
ts. For ivcther particulars; wit ub an ' o s ven . 
MODERNISTIC an happointmen te inspect call wii tub and’ for small fami TOV ING po. ET ae cmnd len noe. Ek bi ee | Se gine 7 oon x: 
the only word for this Call- ye pre HAE can be 5 P sealen - _Dypafiew tury eo w-w. tires | 4 N ] ] 75 Tt. 
Beautiful $ ] 6,950 YOUR- UNTRY erms can be arranged to suit AU M | Shae, ay Worth- | Cau dan: oo Br ee "Yorker 4 4- 5 | 


aitrclive” eighberhoés.”Con- ESTATE sane 27 WANTED orm) Sisto, Herouseet, pias 
n = ¢ . FRANCONIA, VA. $6500. Re SB my ~4 t and let our housing ex- BROWN MOTORS . et. +e 4 708 dedi 28 cconveribe $] 95 Down 
luxe 


T coe ry ur housing iL bees 

ACCEPT ced ent. 4 DRMS., SUNROOM! 2 states. th ’ AMER ICAN IRA 5336 WISC. NW. ¥. WO. 6-9400 | &, aréra.._ 9695. _ 48285 | Windsor de luxe. 

“ARLINGTON REALTY |) oO 5, 3 Knoll over a Ah gerately,. AD? mare rm ee band be A shits -w. | Canemae ote vied Subject to credit  epproval REPOSSESSED 
otors. 12 ; 


"Be Be ae he 


: * sew ¢ 
8212 Wilson Bivd. JA 17-9300 "til 9) Is ror see it es . {lt m | 5020 Wis CO. .. 6-3931 | trucks. st Beautiful throughout. | 
OPEN DAILY living, A liv. rm. with fireplace. | S}Uges, nium irons, crveses 00 ree ter YECe AoTO 9A .- | Boks orkid > leo Bie | Bet i, / 
din. rm., plus a 2-car garage. by AUTOMOBILE $ WAN ti v clean 2055 bivd.. Arlington. Va. as 
NO DN. PAYT. Yencere level let; walk te MASON HIRST ig go se WN NORTHWEST MTRS. 4401 Conn ie For 
—- tom anandale, 6. r ra clean "498, 'S0s, “Sia. Migh-| CRBITEAC 1980, Modal “0” Bpe- 
ah ag Det ee of os, 20 Pane $17 250 a UNION CREDIT CO. | | sit cad es Ea ie cal. Cadilar’s Aner peaan, Bice S| LI. “6- Me ) a1 MONT. H.T. 
= ee Rs full) ; A ONT, I other extras gra 
Sank les: goon oouenel - Frees. PERSONAL LOANS aS | | | Rais “necucea Yor the month end DE SOTO DICK WILLIAMS $875 otal’ 
UP SPRINGFIELD. VA. pifer irene: ace. AML. $1900. | “Piccneed "under Small Loos Tews | oh aa oe come te mon AKERS OLDS- CADILLAC CO. 1731 Bladensburg Rd. NE. 
Model hye, 2913 Duke st, Alex. Va House Lessing and ‘Ball er call NEED MONEY? R DISCOUNT | gp Setrpesten Shopping Genter $333.36 NO CASH NEEDED 


al . New 56-Ft. Brick Rambler 
V. L. Marcum Realt A : . . UN. = | 
c y BD —Peiriax coun- N Oe ae tiful 2-tone nish. All pow FULL PRICE SUBJECT TO CREDIT 
APPROVAL 


usiness Ctr. Ari. Yes it has « full semt., liv. rm. . Bev to dI-se 
<-beDRM, 2-84 . iW ates a with fireplace, 3 ayy — ; " ths.  AtL. JA. 5-8889 pment Tire ev S$ 
ape “ bath, deluxe kit., plus @ ca + BER NY Mt ES 45 DOWN 
= tt Immediate occupancy. Walk to as : bed a N MO burban oe ihe Olds 
school and shopping. ir : , 2 met eporrina CENTER | 2.dbor. r and turn signals 
. K.. the ‘ iil. 3 100 Good condition “ake over 
monthiy payments This ¢ 


4 ox tter new homes in the « | : : a = 
HOWARD BRC CK co. ore tre Peace-of-mind guar- P blue, fully eer. | *4uipped with torque drive : sabe Per ereane aseee 
ws H.C Weedlen€ Beach, semqreus 60% anteed ire cks at the lowest price i D esed -. 4900! ing. power ecuipped. eos p3985. cco, fee SRE.--UF CCE aS ; 


iis well-located 2-bedrm sponcita privileges, neat CHEVROLET. $710| 50- Capitol Cacic- Olds Cadillac-Olds Co. | | MILLER MOTOR CO. | ee wg atk wes BILL ROSS 
dining rm. of all den. | seotiate aplitlereh ck ‘s ay ae, See = aitimore ave Hyattsville WA 30. “* 316 FLORIDA AVE. NE ntry 
; t lit-level, close ’ WR a iar at Forde: TI ? ? 
50 DOWN » vA —— = | ores ang, ebook oon oe nome hdl REALTY CO. a. ao e) Ry new a eet w exbitiat— fan" Pieri wood 4 = fi | 23 9 wagon. Traded "heater and new 7 -4 OO 
Ww or conventions - _— pped: | A. ( , A ch 
CROWELL. ie e rry om this one. Ask for Mayo oad. Wood) tnd Beach $795. 4 TA Eftio otor Sil 3 . 4 fl tbe price of a new "one Only . 
_ TA. 


Q160 BN. Gi be Ra. Arh th. 5-707) Murr} x ‘ 
ping bo = TE. 6-7343 NFI tb HA ’ -ton Ze. , auto. trans. r _ power bea. pe SOTO Va conv; toreue AKERS OLDS-CADILLAC CO. 7400 Georgia Ave. NW, 
iY ; hs BS Se thie! Y and pvr steering end branes. Poirinoten Bhopping Center 

’ Alex 


AL BAKER & SON, INC 3 
4 BEDROOMS A Member_of Seutus! Eients attr. bungalows: ; mn Palas, © oti. ready = . ‘oF as s OTE 
_— pgzchence ee - rm. ; Kirk Motor CS. 4000 Ga. ER Abe weit & Florida Aves.. i 
SFREN D SECURE. situated | eshington _ ied i —~ : én i, mode! nok sae fe. . _ 4 
. 4 | delivery, Beat- al ABam Gee. By Wille, — h low mileage: in A-1 comd.: $1196 
Ly F eases up the. sh A font | SALE, OUT-OF-TOWN : er. rebuilt motor b695. 61) RA. ix to, poll your car. Seas am i res Per! gis NORTH: 295 Ow "B.S, | r best offer, KB. 8-602, 
vard ® bedrms bat , : ON Cast 401 Conn ave Be ra 19 > Tae ta " ea ‘ore- FORD -ies4 2-dr seca “9-tone 
nd seouipped ki 4 W~, he i MARYLAND thru -7 "til 4 SR CARS itt asa eaes | ne L BEAUTY it" atrcepgoely sien pur + 
2 attractive be &-RM. frame home with 1% scres —_ oes Beau- ; n r 5798 LEE perfect in every detail: wire ; 
features upstairs. Outdoor) of land. Joca in erick CD.. LES w o tiful Die uipped ive and many . Phe ta INC., 112) Zist st. aw i tr in other 
r cool summer enjoyment. 13 mi so ot Prederick and 6 mi. 4 = - : ks Wanted Very low mil euge Oniy | A beautiful car Oi pbs $1798” OL - 
CONTRACTS ACCEPTED! Get! na mol Dam = hard road. wi Bi at ash ¥ piu. DENIS. ¥ Suburban Cadillac rr wonderful value Just 6695. Ask ENRY J— ST: éond.; ree- 
1) pay ee NC. c- s | ys e one for appt. aft 
TY. ang Ri clean cars buy 80 thi: vet BRADLEY sHoPPING cenTEeR | *'< Mi Stratford | 7 Briged, phone tor app M A‘S 
"ARLINGTON REAL "ot modern: | wel one “ae mi = fe - Beuchern 3 i. KIRK Mo- Bet! Me OL. 6-77 Stohiman Chevrolet * 2 "HILL MAN 
$212 Wilson Bivd. JA 7.9300 ‘til 5 = lawn an garden Laree 2- ‘ h: = rs th Ss om 7 
‘ otagr outbuildings | aber oat BUYING!!! contain =e ae ‘ oT alg seus om Oe TN. M . IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 
~ : / =“ sht blue Anish 1956 HARDTOP rend new m . eine 


car sarece 
"EXECUTIVES | Fai WILL PAY [il mene pees, peat te cont Bl) Eich tn, Sat castendltaniet | oon METH Cae, Baten er] © CONVERTIBLE. __| St'Wabatfat 


Custom Built Rambler ar tithe te er ae plus Continenta! onl | 


ing 30 on Pt Lookout rd- 
. fellow ms to Corn 


Sets te . 
Adjoining wnee et. warehouse raise on. 3 . TOP DOLLAR efther yo two big lota- a. sae te save some money. | -! 5 3b a hie > insert | than miles! Twe bene: 2195 
Real 


How avail. for your inspection in , : . G. Moore. wakes & MO | Daly § OLDS-CADILLAC CO pop 2 pate 
New Market. Md Ps EMERSON & ORME Pairiington Shopping Center |"imel. auto trans - btw be: ger: AUSTIN HEALY 


riimeton top flight areas #0 care- 
: f er- ne U rhiil » Rd. S. : 65 EL 6-23 
fs er featur! ecenter || hall | THERN Real Estate 68A . . : came ANDY ADAMS (BUICK) Alex ov 9350 Bieri, a H Btati 4h: a. a raves; low a 
gt 4 liv rm Sirep i, belt nx St, ii ia Ave. NW. itm i eS. NW. capitiac> — + or i rte, Sedans and Pickup Trucks | $19 peut 3 
with door | in | A U. 93-3515 16 EB) mi. $550 0 ED. 9-56 JOHN GIFPORD Kc ea | MANHAT TAN AUTO — 9 5 $3275 
| ' Bales & Service _ Imported, a and e Man's Models, 


FLORID VACATION PLAC | 
MODERN cage poultry plant. WILL RAY HIGH pomp os 3 eh 
laying stock, nets si8.- bath co . Le | smo ori AN 5" Exclusive With 
tee $90,000; ¢ ‘ae . Overlooking EM. 3. oneh prices for was ay ‘ae — r ‘55 CADILLAC see sii he a 30-| 7TH A anne A ‘Soo NW. Manhattan = at 
AGO “aoe . Service. | 


“Sodiae 
MPHE 


r 
. prt . t 
, fro ] ; x ° : —— 
gar and outside Bz. orhnde Fi - 422) ‘Connecticut Ave. JOHN atProrp . Inc CONVERTIBLE Be. y —_ , R & i, ~~ lective 
2501 Columbia Pike. “we ‘Db very roomy: fine for ten pte wnaly 


ane coid gosh 


; . af 
ir aystem with sy roma ie timer. REAL ESTATE WANTED 69 wy pal. Deal: OR WARM welcome and co , $695 DOWN 
a* iri e . . " AUATIN— WEALEY : = —— 
zo) pee oe | WILL BUY PROPERTY or pet shop, fsb inch. #2.. . arm | Peggy "dpe Ww ° $85 model wale Price $2195. We HUDSON — "i Conimedere "S" Saimotere "8"; 
, Brick or frame. white or eol — adillacs Wanted — Ser | ‘Take up Payments. one own VICTORIA cal, condition. A dream for only 


sale of 834.950 Call for further e. 
or ra M x MR. ne oOare 

E6LONIAL "REALTY CO. SS is bist: town. - PENNY ‘MOTORS man.” Mercedes-Bena, Porsche.| 4 Bi “ci” coupe. $498 down | Wheeler, Inc., Wheaton, Md. 
_Realtors JA. $-6200/ inane, LAND, Sale —s S- Willys and ether popular makes. | Immediate | delivers " Bervicemen| 295 . fi keen alee ok and convertibles. one-owner 
- eR 6 srk T¥re—Fem i pot ON ' ’ AG M h ta e Y t a. = tounere. financed. For | own 11325 Georgia Ave ins on Imported 

KI 9-3959 a home w -0141 | annattan AU oO, NC. | erect, sevreya: csi é@-ton reen ‘HOBSON — “ST Gommeodor 

Ac re ‘re Estate FARM—Gettysburg, a. BoxXERs—aKkC: ii “wks.; Champion car:| Sales & Ser view, 4 TH and BLASS & CLARK | 4 ae ofl ing. one wae mag -. | : 7 2 4b - t 
100. _ 7-4604 Cor. Capital f ve ave NE : ter, V-8  power-packed | seat covers. $495: 699A. MON 


MODERN RAMBLER acres level lan make not tmportans: : American cars . : 
i pay, cash AN (PORD). 7th at R Sts | Low mileage, ood condition, Bank FORD. 3100 Wis. avs. sw. 


tous " thi erase pasture fene atered. 
Pract ~~ ote erly constructed | 67 LF panne = Ey C. 10 wee foe Hogan, i389 N = NOrth ats, SOW, | —— pF Svailable. For credit ap | = 
ones , pees. ihe Mie Br 1610 King &t. Biter SEES tele” Boe Marae 
baths bepaues 
ak: a n sal foot satis, “age mal:| Pigans ie: tor cenlen Sie, NE model, Shep ee a aa for. “tiean r ch: Between alls ‘CADILLAC ISS Pietiood— per? "MILLER MOTOR CO. power brakes. 6 “Soc ‘Tusras- 
cars NALD rons. as #1 en owers. $1695 or bes 
ida ere, Be. was ne: a a + =i Se reas party leaving coun- L |. 4. yx 96 Ere Cadillac-Olds Co. 


ly ~~“ we: 
See ane At PD SERMAN Sf pups. on next ohn — 1954 An ectwood — ea 1222 224 St. NW. ST. 3-2600 
2212 Wilson Blvd * 7-9300 ‘ti 9 Firm price. L reat. JU. 92-0208, | See loANS " @On PERSONAL LOANS 9OA | ‘special. Original owner. Air-cond'- 316 IDA AVE. 6 JAGUAR—WMark VII "Si Sie and 
us, | PE Al LOANS 9OA Licensed under Small loan Lews | oned A 2 wer extras. Bacrifice FORD— 135% nirjane sedan Pully| 54s ig wa LTD. 


S udded with phate and fruit trees 
of pot less ome: a0n4 

1 BRADLEY SHOPPING CENTER 

te adillac- Olds | Bethesda. M4 OL. 6-7 Mercedes-Benz. Porsche, Jaguar 


d ' 
| $50,000. Stock « eq > 4 ne 
v ° D. e was. ver 7, 
Ae eS, ug! than tues fr. Wakiness S| MOO MAUR ya lft | mee ore Smat aon tow i a 
: : : utiful gold an ite is 
—~ = iss. ry s oF d d. . x pent Very iow op ape dey fo: lillac- Olds 
: ° | . >t iv 


i 


~ JAGUAR © 


, & 
hu till 
eit?) Coupe de Ville) & beater. w.-m . ete: ver 1955 MARK Vil te 
k Eafe ase” RUE] Sear gl fe sonmal #Heas.| Pour-doge setan) dark arora; rer| tres otmted, dase” 
shel ow mileage 
$73,950, auick posse Gspitol Cadillac-Olds Co [FRANK SMALL TR, Inc. | socal new ear Med uate sian rage" Say ls 
85 a 30-da aran . 


\ACCOKEER—i acre on eravel rd. . 
VERNON REALTY | #2300. #90 down rie ome 3- a Se _1222 324 Bt Nw, sok 1 sauat, the . 
Veiner oes WOMEN’S LOANS Has a —19 Rent mat allie plue finish | Manhattan Auto, Inc. wy = 


2007 Mt. Vernon Ave KI. 8-3106 Ag Ce, res: 8 show ma. | . ' : 
endy 13min BE. bes eu t a teks ses wewwerwe spe Our Specialty! | ela, Acorssories “if 9 you wan’ (Est. 1914) 
sl Es aera 2 er | oc CS CONFIDENTIAL 9 WE CAN MAKE | Sersnaly bconcmaa tite ones 6188 a R Sts. NW. lidar 
: LOANS BY PHONE $f YOU A LOAN IN |} Convertible | “stohiman Chevrolet ee Capitol allge Bids Co, Co, 
on Your Only $3995 AD 46) ‘ “ AD, 29-1646 e cond. $995. oben sa 
Suburban Finance Ce. : FULL PRICE roRn—% . te sterile sedan: tutone | / 
——— ac sn equipped. ane 
4608 £.-W. Hwy. L. 2-9800 g ONLY ONE TRIF NECESSART SE lo white finish, Pully | Sih vinvi weatner Sats _ | brakes. electric “vin Cy veais 53 ‘OLDS 
| 42’ Fly Bridge Cruiser Te00 Georsis ‘i | por radio. he . wer pa inci.| gutome omatic lubricator 
Beisel | ESpitol Cadillac-Olds Co.| “98” HARDTOP 


| 


: 
Z 


ov Weer 


. 
ann 8 ee 


tabled at Mesto 


seer ree ese eehlUermUerUS 


Ox i-Fee § 
os gprs nerves: | MARYLAND Cash Loan} o-.' 


on 
| 9-2052 8 a rova! Oo" * th mar es i . 
e7Sa Fite : SE SUBBat Wke"Sax 88 a ae S431 fihede iat'Ave. UN. C2311 MILLER Mere C ab Tae ae, Gree MOMARE| omeonenm-coemes-e| $895 TOTAL 
a Realt 5600 Lee Hey. KE - JUST OPENED | Wheaton Finance Ce. 316 FLORIDA AVS — Bos 20. 3 Bi At; om & H. Hy ydre-Matic. power steer- 
J the oe —sa7eee | A NEW LOAN OFFICE 11031, Viers Mil md. ia . 4. O¢ Bibs kt Hine t: | ure sents, brakes. windows: Fr Se Ete 
. ' ) > 4 es -tone 

3100 per ly BF er 4g te es | Wooeee lots. ay schools. L-E=. JL. | ARMAND GARDEN 68 _ RESIDENTS” FINANCE’ CORP. LO. 5-3006 fal “a on sae ae ER. o% edt Be : 
+ a bein transferred. this ions “ appias one A. ae tf - “|GARDEN TRACTOR—O OF MT. RAINIER LF 6 BUTI ee BOYLE MOTOR WSALES 

a eer | Bete Jo, builders M. LEO BTORCH = 7, clea ber. retary lows | in, £0. 7-0708 Toh... & ADaius ¢ a & Florida §=AVes..| 1717 R. I. Ave. NE. 2-0008 “MILLER M 


full baths. *, Py aah — attach ‘ | . 
og cath es EN | ska sages NO |] MOANS TM 2 RS. gp AEN AE er ae SS FORD NaS Sarat ah 
ake “Bins ea LI. 72386 
* 


wooded lo: | Exc client ‘com: 7x00 Georsia Ave. JU. F-2i2 | milease: like new Will accept | owner. Will finance. WH. 6-9471 
eo | _ REPOSSESSED 


$000 r investors acRort FES — choice o ; Lent / BCEDES- SENS — — Ae De 
. ve ek | LAKE 4 este : - AP. 7-928 , s2ts 8. © Ave. AP. %-2228 . inapection 5? tae wa week $449. 50 TOTAL | hey an. Star eit vith ray Up- = 
qeeee ?_— 
G! or $275 cash Di Asking $13.-| Licensed under Small Loon Laws Licensed » Alr V- ike new ‘ D 
450. OMPSON 212), | Zz ; 7 get Security Motors Mercedes- butors for ee De nee 
NEW . Ss : On ~"53/ hardtop. two- |. _ OPEN 9 TO 9 R *‘nonDED. $1098 | Holide 
CUSTOM BRICK i o A aa Ss VIRGRMA Ff | ime 2S. t, S/h.. very siean | CORB— ie secan “with uss and) LES f sigh al — diet ig 
phe . hone MY ‘Noprovel werk, MERCURY— 1950 ¢ A | tes wan 
HWUOE REC. AREA--LOVELY LOT 
Cg Senifent WUniper 8.1500 wuts ) 
JA 7-5090 SILVER SPRING— res ' * JUniper Sit - tae | dealer, visit our display and ‘55 OLDS 
living rm 
cost Rew S310" sell $250 $45 DOWN 
DIPPER ;' Por credit approval call it ro 
, $312.50 TOTAL | MILLER MOTOR CO. | MIT R MOTOR ‘CO. eile 
ot on! 
rovel call DL. "7-653 Mainiiner 4-dr 
@ You may be able to take advantage of ? perms Bt care “49 FORD 
24 months to repay. See table below. 
$1200 DOWN a loan at HFC is 
your ability to 
exp naive non 


+ Resident's Finance Corp. —1950 sedan with my- i + a 
e this 2. E (burei brick bunsa-| wooded & -ft. lake-| =? = suargntee © | 
mad aafating cessing’ | : ———— $< tT oar “te, pe ect rat a Tuder 2-tone finish: V-8 eng ne: is TACK PRY, LTD. 
omen’ Un outs! | $4.50 seve and take up balance et! 
windows awnings | $0b0"casn' non PERSONAL LOANS ba ar "4-400 | credit approvel, call Di. 720810" lesroom. 12! # =. $1765. Bat 
[7h =!) tection 
60 Ft. Rancher | ai : RCO. 4000Gs8.| 4th andN. Y. Ave. NW. ba 7 Monterez 4dr. se. 
ar 
s neoeMimeres AA. || $25, $50, $100 = $1200 |MONEY IN 1 DAY : ; |e Set Potties fintai| Secl ciuer S"uftp em—stme) Macher ‘Biter, im ane 2 R“t) AKERS cups CADILLAC. a. 
$21950 —'§@ me me on We : ett oalbenc teas Ny wt sh Ti $-0090. ‘53 ¥ ERC a 
or eee | 
“a By ConT® Se See rt 155 FORD M 
MOUNT RAINIER— 3233 Rhode island Ave. ADems 2-3500 9 : Chi Chase Chevrolet | Montere 
the ownership. ot this|{ ARLINGTON «407M. Gerfield St. JAcon 5.5400 | pee eg Nit S800 | CONV. HARDTOP $185 Cow 
“ae erm 12x38. : In Virginia, Borrow up to 5000 | war: Ay t: Power Gide healer 300, D ] 95 Down a See, ee 
. full dasem é ‘ > . : 
‘a Fa Gegermme hi ace , ‘-¥ powder dlue body. dar ee top : ra ead 
Richardson E Ha Hall, Inc. | PUBLIC LOAN N RUN DI CHEVROL E g g ‘v8 1 er ‘ched| Pully jncluding 16. BLASS 
8108 "Til 9 ASTOVER = s ~ matic 4 4 omer | Oo & Cees s ave EE 
Bad'e Rid fan —_ 1. REPOSSESSED | , Bank ag oe EE - g Rent fine tmancing ce bk ty . 008 
P 7 , ~ ; . | a “ ar AY black *fintsh, fully “en a s, Bes utiful 316 FLORIDA AVE. NE 316 FLORIDA AVE --------* 
+20 to 1000 JA. 2.2444 becerremes|L 1, 4-2396 1.1. 4- 2396 
| FORB— 53 —™ _- .F. 
: SECURITY MOTORS Liem dle, Shir tar WERE 2 | 
,..FOR THINGS YOU NEED AND WANT ath & N.Y, Ave, NW | Bitte Seat oi 
| auto. 
ash. for any amount - | 2-door equipped. $199 4 brek % ; 
to 1p agg Apply ake up to . | Bowen boss. LEED BUTI ER: | TRIS MOT TORS sins = 
| 5304 GEORGIA AVE. NW.., | galt ida Aves. 
@ The principal ¢ 
requirement for | Cosh | mONTHLY PAYMENT PLANS | 
TO ANY oan RED TAPE repay in regular / 
Poy ote eae Et | OB an | 54 CHEV. 
pur Awe is 500 : oR. al. ° ) 
Eeiwe vince ct voan | Theta ot | op CSE] Zt] Ss fn pa 0G F375 Total 


VERNON REALTY. experts in fam- above include costs f 
ily finance .. it’ | : pp renee 
; Re Luin GAC.FINANCE | REPOSSESSED ‘SS FORDS & CHEVYS ) 
a aoa Pg to borrow. Be CORPORATION ; NO CASH NEEDED 2-Doors, 4-Doors, V8s > As $4295 
¥ $23,750! @ LIFE INSURANCE ON ALL HFC : mT. RAINIER — Subject to credit approval —- a wy ef 
ank Financing 


, EIR CREED 
relax on ~ | 
OST TO You 3510 Rhode Island Avenve* , 7800 
T Ate LOANS WITHOUT EXTRA C 3317 Bhade Islond Avenve**..... .Tel. HObart 2.5028 free ie finish a°er eedane An at 


and caver. Vid ve car ; 
SREY oy USEHOLD FINANCE rane | iene to S$ 54 FORDS 
arate din. uly. $303 Beltimere Avenve*..........Tel. UNion 4-8200 ] reguired it ; . 
he ka ae on gee uw *895 

guaranteed 


am es ee Tel. JUnipe? 7-6900 BILL ROSS 


en saiatop pc Bee i I me 0513 Georgie Avenve”*...-..-- Tol Khipor 9.3566, 
Parker, Smith & Donnell PHONE: Union 4-570 ea enttaen oantt TU. 2-4200 


net cen theses 7400 Georgia Ave. NW. 


LEXINGTON PARK 
¢ | ISON, 3 Notched Rood"........Tel. Great Mille 3671 
——-_—— FALLS CHURCH, VA. : 
320 Wat beand 0, 8e WOR). Bo Slovene 9-008 


¢ 


oCHLLS*ESRESSEOO 


4 
} 


- batten A ss 


; 


' 
AY 
« - \ 


AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97| AUTOMOBILES, SAL } 97 avronoonst, SALE ae SALE 97, AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97, AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97) — WASHINGTON POST and TIMES —- 
convertible: ae 


Belr “ 1 " Fm Byars wae po Thareday, May 41, 1956 
OLDs-—'49 “08""" nedanette, ties. steering. fr. ra. overt ve. sole th iS geen. + P ie oo, cruisers. < ft 4-door. Ove ad: | -c— ‘$-01 a naascsisii 
as. clean in "ke mut) giass. W.-W. tires, sport- . one c approve Many ure econom . . . 
at , Rts. 29 « wi quoise § and , ect from—sam fransportation® 1 sy “perieet sendi. teamed. B= 2022 
: : one owner, W foun tle ~| dea af gute essories. Guaran- : 
, Senger. R fat wink; ! +f > A ’ jeer Just ar ae for Mr. Btal- : 
down. Thacker Moto ees fw Be ite tas es ab can|  Stohiman Chevrolet a! ow 

> ae (Ge = He ina! $35 / ish © >. tires: the f the best deal see — 3270 M St. NW. 
rt . oem , . Spotile ° 
et 5. NOR s out: moter per- IAC, 7330 Wis _AD. 2- 4614 AD. 32-1646 Ch a i ke 
WO teks “33 Ave, Of 4-b000, VOLKSWAGEN — Bedans. converti-| evro ets s 


PACKARD—j055 * ae har hardtop: 2 5 coi - Light blue ’ mt ppe A ert _Bethesds” bles and pienaporters 

io, heater tinted lass. door ‘Tadio and 

tone; full power ~ Unger ; exceptionally clean: must :Pepaait” cw, ites, poet covers: "San & ompia, ris, aribeton | AU Bedy Styles ) L t 
to sh $-9223 

a roy Ted water meacrifice | stereo epee. / is 4- ; 16 te Chease From 1 ow Weekly or Monthly Paymen 5 


5 P owner, TE 
dr oria black, . ren- ARCADE PONTIAC f “ya” “eg” . ' : 4 » 
"Sa be ae _fbort Coupe. ain cond, by Brice “4198..h no, 1437 Irving at. NW AD. 4-850 We Hare Th , 6° and “8” Cylinder } ; TERMS TO SUIT You 
i grt ai Be Adie 3000 Ga ave. is A. 9-4800 440 Ce 1 RA. 3-957 em: i} 
lea Vinee Hardon ¢ Sower | PLYMOUTH — 1988 Savoy sedan STUDER: 32s . | * 2 Doors | 
Be htc ie ak ane | EARS Ena leah Mt ae | iaeenegens Mga Bees PACKARDS UI : to WR 51 Chev. ..... 85 On 


ear ! 7s, Dr niy = . . 
"= ms $1400 " sa8 iS miles Wheeimobii : a ee “Warranty. | 00d _ Felabie. From ‘tfc to "Ses. All body rt seg ne a “8 -* : 4-47. sedan. RAH. Diack. A 

N ‘Conn. & Florida ives. a i Putri TLER INC... 2 n styles. One-owner cars! por oupes giveaway at 65 weekly. 
A ‘34 Clipper 2-dr sedan woe RSET WARE , DEALER a. | sTUDEBA COVINGTON MOTORS & | 1 $45 Dn. | ‘51 Plym. ......$5 Dn. 
ery low mi. Bt R BO ' Many are Company Official Hardtep Riviera Coupe - | 2-dr. Cranbrook. Green, Fully 


Seria. 8 $13 395. LEE D. BUTLER. PONTIAC 1955 —— ible: radio} 29 and 211 Near , 
& Florida Aves./ and heater, Hydre-Matic, power! Theater. 5721 or CR. 3- 7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth.) Cars. Sold with new car Dynafiew. A beauty a hin 
“. ‘9200 brakes, power re w~ -©. tires: STUDE AKI — “Oo & OL. 22-9200 in , 4 fi — e ‘a + . 
1981's ALL COBUTTER | leather interior, besutiful “The Garace with « warranty an new car tt ; ‘50 B ‘ k $5 Dn 
ALL CLEAN and yellow finish. sreen top aTUDER Kika” 260 Coneactence ) nane ing \» 53 Chev. $45 Dn. vic . 


BONDE 
cnanics cond A} on, Great savings | TI A | 5 95+ ‘-dr. sedan. A Wack beauty t-dr. sedanette. R.A. Folly 
noe long-ias sd ARCADE PON toe i} Leaded with RGM. A bes af couteaea. A ctenl oh o6.00 


transboriation Special coup [rom | 1437 Irving St NW Must move to make room for neW #2 eeetteteereeeereere | If you are looking for a} kis weekly 


395 cee Bs BUTLER. INC. Con |_Also 3460 l4th St. NW. RA 3 967 o| Mereurys and Lincoins R | 
& M : | Real Deal for a next+to-new ; 
st. See EF af 8 | 50 Pont. $5 Dn. 
54 


Fiorid Aves. ADAMS 40200 | Po! , e fi; 
<4 Super Clip aad there | ys we ” ~ ree . } } ADA ‘car, be are ta see these motion Cases “aa.” 9d set pS Bam 
i¢ } " ° 
e- ad ARCADE * PON IAC ona. 112 Dist St. NW... Di — ws the works 
if ti - } 
PONTIAC 
Sjetion Wagen #-eri 


_ 
priced from ' and rene Whe o dream. perfect. A drive will convince 
afk 
Léeded with extras 


NW w £2. $ $ “2908 | weekly you. S6.T5 weekly. 
a A 67 
—_ Ol st . ch, Cotalifia $5 DOWN. 
po ~ 4 | Was 61595 


4149 5 SERVICEMEN WELCOME 
1¢ Wany ethers to choose from. 
nd? ot Moe 2-1 aan | &H. wind w. 30 BUDSON. ¢-¢r Now $1,295 LOW DOWN PAYMENTS Credit appreved on the premises. 
a eneeh cones ort Pe a= =e hi Ralance Easy GM AC Terms 
: 18 LISH-KEEFE MOTORS, INC. 


OLDS r on’ 
one pvt PONTIAC—1949 Chieftain de hk “49 c 3 ae we 4-dr 
-ouner "—e” 9.4 Hvd " 49 4-dr 
pepe fi Addison Chevrolet | | 
: evro | , 
14th & Florida Ave. N.W VF igy-ite she enigtonre ; BRING YOUR TITLE .. . if your car 
‘ ——— Open Daily 9-9, San. 10 A.M. 


ae 
TA AT rans 


ree ee eeeeteee eee ehaee 


Oven Eves “tt! 9 


COAST-IN PONTIAC 3 
e710 $ LewsHO, 2-7500sa 


gn Oe Re | enemas NA. 98-3274 Tekttettetet teenie ees 
870 SA AN er 


es oe ‘| ?-dr ana n : 49 
“ Prereey eee | eee she 4R 1| 4? STUDE “G-dr 
ts ; 


77 | SOME OF THE CLEANEST CARS 
pene cine bags Pres’! IN TOWN: INSP. GUARANTEED 


FEEEERERESESEESESEES. 


i oukaas 


Pp N’ 1A 
ARCADE aD tayo] STREET MOTORS 


AC— r and fh. | , 
dra... power neores 2-tone. Low . ' th. FORD 
3 N 5335 , 4i 41 ; 7 : 
Phi T3107 re SERVICEMEN | DEPENDABLE  WASHINGTON'S NEWEST FACTORY DIRECT DODGE PLYMOUTH DEALER @ $ 
om yt '-door: tadlo and " go | render. 595 
ve This lies te tet th rades@ 
beaut! ~ "2." ree beet ‘owner /§ ane ofthe ers , Eta iS TRADING HIGH Timi ti bie eee | Ne. 317. 
For Further information - - 
ARCADE PONTIAC Calt : | = 34 CHEV. 
1437 Irving F NW soo E JET MOTOR SALES § ; y eS gk ee See ee a e! Air 
Aiso 3460 1 St. NW “RA ¥ 9670 S725 Nichels Ave. 6.8. ' BOK *S & re ins — ty * ~~ Siting ee” RR om, oe ft % convertible 
40. 2-0336 | tes, a , ee SE Ras Os ane. © SR be, “Sc < ! 


PONTING 10! 5 Convertible: radio 
and heater. Hydra-Matic. po No. 531. 


een Lm ’ a RE as ae 

brakes. power re -- -w. tires | iS ' “Bh & . «: ’ 

ste ue fh : ‘ ‘a: : ‘ * 51 $90 

AR CAD | : 4 sake & ” De luxe 

yd Irvin ' - ; 1954 = : meg be . 3 eS 4-dr. 

— _——-— USED CARS] i, : oe No. 597 
| | led LAT | i 50 720 

For many years. os Washington's eldest Chevrolet Dealer. we MEO 3. nee : Page eng : 

CLEARANCE FOR D a been headeearters for fine quality. guaranteed used 3 Fe ip PO NG ciate lig a BR 5 
| © give you Connecticut Ave. quality at Suaberban Prices! : hig i. 

'O4 Mercury .. $1696) “4 | ; | * | 7 


Fe rag te: lg ht lace | 2-dr. “6” Sedan, Fully eqpd. ‘53 Mercury ‘53 Chevrolet $995 }  : 
tle, w.- * =o ass ae | a A . Bel Air 4-ér eeewese green a4 
63 Plymouth condition. 5 1015 ecmin” — imy ’ ite _— a : ¥ é Ry tr 
mou ann ‘ inspection and read test. Car a ey 
y viewed | I ‘SS Mercury . $1895 | ** : mds ‘S] PLYM. 


Cranbreek Cleb Coane, t-tene 
Ra he New at covers. : t.tone biee eauipped ‘$3 Chevrolet $795 ; y ‘ ae hd Convertible $ 
4 throughout, Car No. 326" | [-4t.! harbor blue finish: r. and Bi) Coa ' ‘1, eas No. 641. 59 5 
Se a ae | Fut 1H ’s4 Ford... .$1095| ‘S1 Pontiac ... $495 ge. MONTH. ‘50 NASH 


ft rare , binck with _w.-0. I $385 | AY 
i | ees | DISTRICT  — | e 
48 Chevrolet ... $95 poet ‘res, Cor Nese, OS | bie tere te > BA PAYMENTS INCLUDE INSURANCE No. 29s. 80 


NO CASH NEEDED 


is not paid for, we will pay off the balance! 


* 
§ 
~ 
< 
: 

z= 
- 


hell Meech Me Mlle lcn Ml 


‘56 
BEL AIR 


2-dr. "V8" Hardtop Con- 
vertible Chevrolet, R. & H., 
Powerglide, w.-w. . tires, 
low mileage. 


$275 


DOWN 


NA, 8-4455 
trv Martin 


12th & K Sts. N.W. 
Open 9 ‘til 9 


bb bh eh ehhh Ah AA KAA A KA A KDA AAA A 


2-2 2.2 2 2 ee eee eee ee 


FEPEEEEEEEESEERESERERERER EEE EEE EEE EERE EEE 


Tp csetlonalie clean r 7 ~ Mercematic. direc 


i i i le lhe ie lll ale ali alle lia ali alle lls li lies alls al lias aie 
2 2 2 © * © 2 se eS * © 2 ee DS DD ® 


—_- 


HRP I EO Og a OF 


1953 
FORD | 


2-Dr. “6”. A Nice Car. 
Sold As Is. 


*x 


eater eg 


“aan iam | SOURCE ORs 
hb . GOOD BUYS! , 


aren rensoneen ea | a *NO CASH “4 
. IN EEDED 4 


m 
7 
fee ¢ ; 
er ether military ser- 
sonnel APPROVED CREDIT 


Bank Financing Available. 
Ask about our 3-DAY 
TRIAL AND 100% WNo-Cost 
60Day or 1000-Mile Labor 
and Material Guarantee on 
Normal Use and Service of 


+. 
as 


"50 a oat . $295 Out-of-Towners Financed 
FOR 17 YEARS THE HOME OF DOOGE-PLYMOUTH | | | Ne. 628 
BARGAINS ie $ 
2-door “6.” Eeuipped. TU. 2-4100 
No. Gos. 
‘49 CHEV. 


portation with good credit. Call now . | 
60 yy fer credit approval. rSppaane. Sepreaaer Pees a He. 619. $199 
perenne fp A tend Bln henny alle RE. 7-7887 gy Pig 4301 CONNECTICUT AVE. W.W. EM, 2.9724 8 ‘AT CHEV. 
‘S51 STUDE. 
. Fatt 569 I] condition throaghent, 4-dr. 
56 Ford - 31269 | LOGAN (Ford) 129 K ST. WLW. No. 657. $945 
Full Price B ———— 
% DISCOUNT <h - a 
| oe $995 
BARGAINS LIKE THESE COME “ 
BUT ONCE IN A LIFETIME! | i@ Bg 5 $99 
HURRY! HURRY! 2 a $100 
° | 6. 
ON PREMIUM CARS | Station $ 
19 


DeLexe 4-dr black finish. New | Visit Our Two Used Car Lots: 18th St. Between L and M 
REPOSSESSED 9) szset oasis; ine ome See eae tet ADEN or wan’ ReESR rg 
ce “851! Andy Kelly |: 
sae | See? | ME, 267 eR AY SLot10Q5| 25.235 
N 
40 ‘50 OLDS. 
K 3, $950 
— OLDS. 
A MONTH ct. US 
PAYMENTS INCLUDE INSURANCE al cH ry 
AND FINANCE CHARGE “ne '78. 968 
Wagon. 


ar. 
75 others te choose from. 
“THE ORIGINAL” 


AUTO DISCOUNT 
HOUSE 


1510 Rhode island Ave., N.E. 


CO. 5-8214 Hie aoe | 
Finance Co. WILSON * 


ssion 3rd & K STS. N.W. & 
Repose mee ~—sORE. 77-3890 


| THE BIG LOT ON THE CORNER 


Militory Personne! Welcome 


FOCI COSI Ib Ib 


oy J y | 5 Total 


Ne Cash Needed 
With Geod Credit 


For Credit Approval Call 


IRV MARTIN 
NA. 8-4455 


12th & K Sts. N.W. 
OPEN 9 ‘TIL 9 


KEKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKER 


3-Day Money-Back Guarantee > Na. 539, 

ON a CARS oo ig 
| ® Ne. 559. $695 

NO CASH NEEDED comarak CF A 
ON APPROVED CREDIT ay -% 645 
FOR CREDIT APPROVAL “7 a 60 Dy $305 

—_——_ew No. 488. 

LU. 1-1 236} | A_MONTH Beas 


AND OUR COURTESY CAR BB PAYMENTS INCLUDE INSURANCE = “* °”* 


q 056 sel Soa AR ke Me AND FINANCE CHARGE 52 FORD 
PULL PRICE : a 3 dr. $695 


"54 CHEV. ‘*385 ‘55 CHEV. 


FO £t DD Sedan. A good Value. “As is” No.56,148. | — $] 495 
FULL PRICE No. 904. 
'53 Mont. ‘S85 $ 6 ieee 


ge Mercury Convertible. Mercomatic. “As is” No. 5628 | in , 959 
2-dr. Sedan “6”. Stock #3607 Pag * 


A Good Car. Sold As Is p $ > ab on ‘52 CHEVY. 
39 FORD No. 2395 | aod ‘ $695 

$7 ATA 7 ) Total Price Pi y nage Ago © ‘56 PLYM. 
55 CONV.*°1095 ne non, 91995 


Pord “8” Fordomatic. wauigpes. “As ia, . 5617, | 
‘49 CHEV. ” 


DOWN 
'55T. Bird ‘295 {9755 =a 
Fordomatic, Power Steering, Brakes No. 56,131. ‘Ss! CHEV. 
ebgendrhentaiyt 100g ~ otnwengy vino ga aati, : ae 2-dr. $ 95 


May Discount Coupon De luxe. 
*50 DISCOUNT A MONTH 


| IF YOU PRESENT Sue cot PON WHEN PAYMENTS INCLUDE INSURANCE ra 
“7 95 Down tect Modal ve ANO FINANCE CHARGE >. 9095 


on approved credit Over 100 Cars te Choose From 


for eh peer ot rented at iat | MANDELL 
LI. 6-3141 |: ¢ ARR: | CHEVROLET 


2-dr.. Arctic white, heater 1 


— | CKAKKKEKKKKKKKKKK KKK 


=== |* Repossessed 


$737-50 Pll Finance 
$5 DOWN Company 


wat esl RA Mercure y 


aig Monterey 


Car No. 1986, 


WEAR a Op op Og a og oe 
teeeeeeatcroen 


al 


3720 GEORGIA AVE. N.W. 


TU. 2-3515 


KKKKKKKKKKKKKKKkKkKK:K 


a 
_ 
7 
+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 
> 
_ 
+ 
+ 
- 
* 
ee 
+ 
» 
x 
1955 * 
Plymouth *: 
+ 

ba 

* 

» 

* 

. 

» 

» 

Y 

re 

» 

» 

+ 

: 

» 

+ 


2-dr. sedan. Sold as is. 


eee Se Se |] |& 


$875 Total 
No Cash Needed With 
Good Credit 


Take Over Payments 
For credit approval call 


TU. 2-4200 
BILL ROSS 


7400 Georgia Ave. N.W. 
Open Daily 9 ’til 9 


sinbrhs pegetcipivn/takelaion ule 


noe 
$655 i 


Ne Cash Needed 
With Good Credit 
Gall Now for Credit Approval 
_ Militery Personnel and 
Ovut-of -Towners Financed 


" Open Mon. thru Fri. ‘til 9 P. M. 
Sat. ‘til 6; Closed Sun. 


DICK. | ve 
| > DISCOUNT INC. 2 elegans ie 
WILLIAMS 3345 Benning Rd. N.E. $ it is ee me aed 


1731 Bladensburg Rd. NL. = (Open “Til 10 P.M. | 1800 Nichols Ave. S.£. LU, 4-4400 


Andy Kelly 


7429 } ST. N.W. 


ME. 8-2674 


eect ttsttLtTLELLEAeraTrre 


ys * 


THE : WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | ) | ¢ 
Thursday, May 31, 1956 - 


ENDS TODAY 


“Serving Washington for Over 29 Years” 
err 


a 


ra 


THUI RSDAY! Sam to 9PM 


ortheast Store Warehouse Store | 


1021 H St., 2146--24th PL, 

NORTHEAST NORTHEAST 

OPEN THURS. OPEN THURS. 
_9 A.M. to 9 P.M 


~ oP we aia al Pry Miyad 


Nee inn ee res nee, Sieg ee ene ee 
4 + atin A 
- < Ms - 7 “ ; - x > — - a . 
pe eS ae 
. 
2 


sy A 
x > x u- a X 


canecanione > MEE 5 
5 Nee Bs S93 x 


| WALL-TO-WXLL CLEAN SWEEP OF TV and 
Giant Floor Sample 
NEW AIR CONDITIONER 


SAVE ON MODERN & TRADITIONAL 


FURNITURE 


$329.95 35 WESTINGHOUSE 
Censole w flashmetic $188 


- ' $349.95 ‘“S6 PHULCO 2). 
$239.95 "56 ADMIRAL 21- GEA | 9095's MHuco 2. gITg STILL IN ORIGINAL FACTORY-SEALED CRATES ao Ri 
= — $139.95 56 CROSLEY 17-Series $2709.95 ‘S55 RCA 21-Series , ranc-New +f ; 
end ir = man oe Reg. 38.95 TV Table Mode SOD | Fv tovie node $149 HOTPOINT %-TON $ PHILCO %-TON SEAL] worpoint 1¥2-Ton $217 
~ S140 . , $138.00 "56 EMERSON 17. @@@ | $237.95 ‘S6 ZENITH 21. Gam CASEMENT T aa Flush mount model — mount with an 
frieze covers. Series TY Table Medel Series TV Table Mode! 
ALUMINUM 1956 GENERAL ELECTRIC 14- @QR | $179.95 ‘56 ADMIRAL 21. Qa ag Wtih push-button controls Reg. $319.95 Brand-New $ 369.50 New 
BRC. LIVING ROOM SUITE by grime FY feral Rete genes ‘he Caoeley 3100. aa tog, $269 PuiLco 208 VOLT 9% @)'F | ca %-TON CASEMENT 187 
DIAMOND—Sefe and Series TV Table Model $122 ries TV Seether ~ nhac $133 HOTPOINT. VeeTON NR Tn hI ann Bt 
feem rubber 
rv $ $299.95 “56 FAMOUS MAKE 17-Series $269.95 °S6 EMERSON 2)-Series TV Ss Reg. $319.50 New 1955 ’ $499.95 Brand-New 
W'awat cons, wrote $49§ | fate meses wien Sg CASEMENT 157 RCA %-TON = SF mircwer 2-Ton $287 
Reg 269.95 prone tube 7/2 amps., runs on normol wah mount m wi er ° 
2-PC. SOFA BED SUITE—Sefe Bed $169.95 ‘S646 PHUCO 17 $114 $349.95 "56 MOTOROLA 21 $219 2 ate current 1 Flush t mode! th thermostot a Pe ae thermostot end 
opens te sleep two, in beautiful COVERED IN Series TV Table Model Series TY Mahogany Console Reg. $319.50, New 1955 Reg. $299.95 Brand-New $ 
WATERPROOF SARAN $149.95 SS RCA I7-Serier @HET | $519.95 "56 FAMOUS MAKE 21-Series : on MITCHELL %4-TON 157 Son Sacr.ve Brena wow 1956 
amg $ TV Toble Model 'V 2WAY COME. w/AM- GORQ RCA ‘/2-TON 5 dren ape senafiens FAMOUS MAKE 1-TON 5147 
. 7 FM roadie & phone ASEMENT 17 67 Flush mount mode! 
Res. $159.95 4 21 -Series TV Mahoo. Console $139 $2599.95 °56 PHILCO 21 C Reg $329. 50 New 1955 = 
STUDIO COUCHES — Open te twe $369.95 “SS CBS 21-Series $129 Series TV Swivelet — $176 with cae thermostat RCA +7 a2 $429.95 New 1955 
twin beds. $ iE op oy . onsole $269 + - a ey Phy a) 59 $289. 5 $ Flush mount model with thermostot CHRYSLER AIRTEMP yh 7 
5 SA ENITH 21.Series TV Series TV Console e a encomest w oumnsiet 
hn 44 . $219.95 "56 ADMIRAL 2)-Se HOTPOINT 4-TON 4d 67 Reg. $239.95 Brand-New 1956 Ladies Png dn 
$29.95 Double dresser, chest, mirror, book- [tuning ner WY Com, wichom. nine OUOO Plush mount mode! TOP BRAND ‘/2-TON 147 . ~) yewer 
SOFA BEDS—Open to sleep twe Tt case bed in Cor- $239.95 ‘56 ADMIRAL 94 $169.95 "56 CROSLEY 17- $399.95 ' =~ 9. 
’ $137 $95 Flush mount model eg. “$35 95 Brand-New 1956 
deven. Ovr cee Se eee ee Series TV Teble Model KELVINATOR %-TON > . 
covers. Ovr $399.95 “SS CAPEMART 21 $179 $166 With heat d the ¢ ee CA 3, TON ‘TOP ew % TON 
; error mmostot ad 
4- . 


$289.95 “S6 MOTOROLA 21. 


Reg. $219.95 
cheir with 
te. 009 CHAIRS 
etserted nylon $119 
MODERN 4-PC. BEDROOM SUITE— 
«++ ® tapestry $44 


Reg. $89.95 


Reg. $249.95 .. 


4-PiECE 


Deuble dresser, mirror, 
bookcase bed in 
Reg. $199.95. 


BEDROOM SUITE 


TH pl 


Our Reg. 
$59.95 

2-PC. SECTIONAL—Knubby tweed 
cover with foom rubber $112 
2-°C. WROUGHT IRON 

SOFA BED SUITE 

styles and covers. 

CONVERTICLE SOFA — Opens te 
Our Reg. 

$199.95 


SOFA LOUNGES—Convert inte full- 

evshiens. Our 

Our Reg. $209.95 $] 45 

$59.95 

sleep twe . . . with sepoerete inner- 
ON OUTDOOR 


= 530 

Reg. $199.95 

LOUNGE CHAIRS—in assorted 

a 125 
FURNITURE 

NEST TIT HORS TTT 


5-PC. WROUGHT IRON DINETTE— 


Teble end 4 sturdy $40 


theirs. Ovr 

Reg. $69.95 

77C. OINETTE—Teble ond six 
sturdy cheirs. 

$119.95 

9PC. DINING ROOM SUITE—Te- 
ble, Chine, Suffer, 5 Side Choirs, 


MODERN 4-PC. BEDROOM SUITE— 
bookcase bed in $ 
limed oak. 148 
Our Reg. $219.95 
INNERSPRING MATTRESSES or BOX 
SPRINGS— Your choice of $14 
twin sizes 
SERTA INNERSPRING 
MATTRESSES or BOX 
FOLDING COTS—Complete with in- 
nerspring mofttress. 
Our Reg. 3] ) 
$-PC. BUNK BED OUTFIT — Com- 
mattresses, 2 springs, guard roil 
and lodde: 
Our Reg. 
FAMOUS BRAND INNERSPRING 
MATTRESSES or BOX SPRING 

% to 50% OFF 
20 ° ° 

TABLES ° 
Ends, Lamps, Cocktail 
and Corner. 


oe +29 
plete with 2 beds. 2 innerspring 
OCCASIONAL 
15% » 50% o 


HOLLYWOOD BEDS — Innerspring 


sire, $32 


spring on legs. 
Our Reg. $59.95 
LOUNGE CHAIRS—in assorted 


+67 


Series TV Blonde Console 
$2279.95 ‘S36 CROSLEY 21 

Series TY Table Model $99 
$168.00 “S36 EMERSON 14 


Series TV. Portable Mode! $109 
$227.95 “36 GE. 21-Series 
TY Teble Medel $129 
21 
* 
Series TV Table Model $139 
$219.95 “S36 PHILCO 721 
Series TY Swivelet Model 
$199.95 ‘S55 RCA 21-Series 
TY Eheny Teble Model $137 
Series TV Teble Mode! $143 
$269.95 “56 CAPEHART 2) 
Series FY Console Mode! $136 
$179.95 ‘34 CROSLEY 17 
Series FV Toeble Mode! $117 
Series TV Console Mode! $129 
$279.95 “56 MOTOROLA 21 $159 
Series TV Table Model 
$299.95 “S64 FAMOUS MAKE 17 Series 
TY 3-WAY COms w rodio 
& phone $99 
Series TY Console Mode! 
$269.95 55 RCA 2)-.Series § 
TY Console Model 177 
$149.95 ‘S64 ZENITH 17 
Series TY Table Mode! 
Series TV Table Model 
$279.95 56 EMERSON 21-Se 
ries TV Table Model w legs 
$319.95 “54 FAMOUS MAKE 
21 Series TY Console Mode! 


$129 
$149 


Series TV Table Mode! 

$399.95 “S64 FAMOUS MAKE 21 -Series 
AGE aay COMB. w/redice $129 
Wd @antite wee doa $1 99 
Pere eee 
$399.95 ‘S6 ADMIRAL 21-Series TV 

y . w Ff 

See Rie 
Sorter TV Toble Medel. ON DG 
Series TY Blonde Conccle.. OLIS 
Series TV Console Mode! $237 
WY Cone ted. Stee 
Series TY Table Model " $1 19 
a on COMES. w/radice $177 
$319.95 54 PHILCO 24 $188 
Cone ede! OLOe 
$439.95 56 PHILCO 21-Series 

Series TY Table Medel... OLE 
$149.95 56 MOTOROLA 17 $109 
ety V , Be. a he $1 59 
Zl Console w  clum $137 
$359.95 ‘S64 PHILCO 21 $199 


$399.95 ‘S4 PHILCO 

$199.95 “S34 CROSLEY 

$399.95 54 FAMOUS MAKE 21 Series 
Series TY Table Mode! 

TV Censole w phone $269 
Series TY Table Model 

$239.95 56 MOTOROLA 21 -Series 
Series TY Console Model 


Save on 


$207.95 “56 MOTOROLA 

$139 
$2779.95 ‘S64 ADMIRAL 24 
$349.95 ‘S64 EMERSON 21. 
Wome ot" $157 
$359.95 ‘SA PHILCO 71 $198 
$149.95 ‘S6 ADMIRAL I7- 
| Floor Sample 


DISHWASHERS 5 | 


A vutomoti: 
Dishwasher 


GENERAL ELECTRIC 
Mobile Maid 
137 


Res. $289.50, ‘56 


JAMES 


Deluxe Automatic 


129 


A Super 
Special! 


$309.95 ‘55 ADMIRAL 40 
inch ELECTRIC RANGE $177 
$109.95 ‘56 TOP BRAND Apt 


Size GAS RANGE $49 
rac coast, shee OCOR 
ass Tue canes. ONO 
$169.95 “S55 NORGE Full-Size $98 

$79 
469.95 “55 ADMIRAL 4.inch Custom 


GAS RANGE 

$134.50 ‘55 TAPPAN Apt.-Size 

$ 

FLECTRIC w/deuble even $205 
wn green 


"GAS and ELECTRIC RANGES 


Special Reductions on Floor Soemoples 


$129.95 “56 FAMOUS MAKE 
34-inch GAS RANGE 
$209.95 HOTPOINT Full-Siz5e 
ELECTRIC RANGE 


$119 
meh ELECTRIC tance... SOUT 


$389.95 ‘55 ADMIRAL 40-inch Custom 


FLECTRIC RANGE w/ rotery $169 


roaster 
W.inch GAS 


$149.95 ‘SS NORGE 

pee $89 
$119 

$129 


$224.50 “55 TAPPAN 30-inch 
GAS RANGE 
$249.50 TAPPAN 34-inch 


ELECTRIC RANGE 


GAS RANGE 
Floor 
Floor Sample 


DEHUMIDIFIERS | 


Reg. $329.95 Brand-New 1956 A 


EMERSON ELECTRIC 
4%4-TON 


Flush mount mode! with thermostof 


> omps., 


flush mount with therm 


*197 


157 


SAVE ON AIR 


$449.95 ‘56 CHRYSLER 
TON CASEMENT Delwxe $2 
Model 

$389.95 ‘55 EMERSON ELEC 
TRIC 34 TON w ‘thermestot 
$299.95 ‘55 FAMOUS MAKE ‘vo 
TON Casement? ofr Reav'lor 
$499.95 ‘56 CHRYSLER AIR 
TEMP 1 TON Deluxe Mode! 
$349.95 HOTPOINT °% TON CASE 
MENT w push-button $1 
controls 

$319.95 HOTPOINT % 
CASEMENT 


All Fleer 
AIRTEMP Yu 


$137 


‘on $198 


CONDITIONER 


Samples 
$349.95 ‘36 INTERNATIONAL 


VESTER %& TON w 


ther mostot 


$399.95 ‘55 KELVINATOR 3°4 TON w 


oush-butten controls, heoter $1 29 
thermostat 
$349.95 55 FAMOUS MAKE $119 
14 TON Economy Leeder 
$499.95 MITCHELL 2 TOM Flush Mount 
7 level $276 


TON Deluxe 


MAR. 


w ‘thermestot & 
comfort 

$549.95 HOTPOINT 2 
Flush 
thermostat 


Meaunt w 


All Fleer Samoles! All Velwes!l 


REFRIGERATORS 


AND FREEZERS 
$169.95 SS ADMIRAL 7.3 cu $126 


‘% Deluxe REFRIGERATOR 
$429.95 FRIGIDAIRE 12 cw. ft 


FRIGERATOR w, evte $249 
detros? 
$399.95 ‘56 CROSLEY Ii « $219 
se UPRIGHT FREEZER 
$339.95 HOTPOINT 10.5 «wv 
4+ REFRIGERATOR w freerer te 
$349 95 FRIGIDAIRE 12.5 & $199 
‘ UPRIGHT FREEZER 
$199.95 55 CROSLEY 7 « 
$424.95 INTERNATIONAI HAPVESTER 
10 co. &. REFRIGERATOR 
w ‘treerer td. 
CROSLEY '4 
$179.95 
FRIGERATOR. 
in Pink 
$219.95 FRIGIDAIRE 8 cv 
REFRIGERATOR w freerer 
$2729.95 HOTPOINT 7 cw 
ERATOR w door shelves $119 
& treerer 
$499.95 ‘55 NORGE 16.6 cw $ 
UPRIGHT FREEZER 244 
KELVINATOR FOOD 


9 cv & REFRIGERATOR 
UPRIGHT PREEZER. all in 


$279.95 ‘35 DEEPFREEZE & 
ou. +. CHEST FREEZER 
+ REFRIGERATOR w *reerer $106 
$379.95 GE. 10 cw. f. REFRIGERATOR 
$469.95 55 
4+ UPRIGHT FREEZE® 
‘. RE 
Deluxe Model $126 


$189.95 55 QUIK-PREZ 5.5 
eu. *. REFRIGERATOR 
w deer sheives, Sutter 
keeper 4A freezer 
§§ ADMIRAL 73 cw 
" $139 
f+ REFRIG 


only - 47" wide 
$269.95 ‘55 NORGE 104 cv. f. RE 
FRIGERATOR w ‘push-button 


detrost & freezer $139 


$249.95 ‘56 CROSLEY 8 cu. ft Shelve 
dar arab epmaauatiaty 
ot Pon $128 
$199.95 ‘$5 ADMIRAL 7 
fe, REFRIGERATOR w sans 
$249.95 FRIGIDAIRE 10 cu 
REFRIGERATOR w/treerer 
$249.95 HOTPOINT 83 ev 
meagan w U-Shape 
freee 


$459 95 55 NORGE 15 « 


AUTO 


MAYTAG AUTO 
WASHER w aute. tem. contre! 
$339.95 ‘S64 WHIRLPOOL 
| AUTOMATIC WASHER 
$219.95 ‘35 NORGE ELECTRIC 
DRYER 


9 Soecia!l Floer Sample Sevings on 
WASHER with 
ELECTRIC DORYE 
DRveR 
$179.95 ‘35 Bl ELEC 
$229.95 ‘S4 WESTINGHOUSE 
$249.95 ‘S46 BENDIX Super 
$299.95 HOTPOINT AUTO. $144 
> $999 95 ‘54 BENDIX AUTO. 
WASHER w tumble ection 
ELECTRIC DRYER $139 
matic WASHER 
‘S46 MAYTAG Super. $186 


pymp 
$159.95 ‘55 BENDIX Diclemeti« 
$118 
$339.95 noTeowt 
$239.95 FRIGIDAIRE AUTO 
AUTOMATIC WasMeR. @ EDT 
Treic DRYER 
AUTOMATIC WASHER $116 
MATIC WASHER 
$139 
$99 
' $239.95 ‘S58 NORGE AUTO 
> $2999S GE. AUTOMATIC $137 
matic AUTOMATIC WASHER 
$99 


Ne e . 
eee oo" 


WASHER 
MATIC WASHER 169 
MATIC WASHER 
$319.95 et ge y  N Deluxe $166 
$129.95 546 MAYTAG WRINGER 
$239.95 HOTPOINT ELECTRIC $110 
$299.95 ‘35 NORGE AUTO 
56 KELVINATOR ELEC $89 

WASHER w ‘time-line contre! 

| WASHER 
$149 95 56 WESTINGHOUSE 


$199.95 ‘55 APEX WRINGER $96 
$229.95 55 — Super Fast 
$149.95 S64 BENDIX ELECTRIC $83 
AUTOMATIC WASHE 
$105 
WASHER 
DRYER 
motic AUTOMATIC WASHER $133 
WASHER w ‘time-line control 
$137 
$122 
$249.95 ‘55 WESTINGHOUSE 
$179.95 ‘55 BENDIX Semi.Avute- 
55 NORGE ELECTRIC $89 
ELECTRIC DRYER 


» er. 


HOTPOINT 1-TON’ $7 77\: 


Flush mount model with thermestot. 


> cial wiring . . . with a a 
- matic thermostat. Flush 


pmon cP IPN SO RE. OE: 


4 7% amp., needs no 1 77) 


| SAVE ON NEW 


149.95 22-inch Retery Pewer Mower 
with Briggs gt yee 2% MP, 


4-cycle Meter, =i $79. 95 


mulcher end recoil 
I8-inch Retery lewn 


storter 
Briggs & Stretton 


$47.90 


Mewer with 

Engine, leaf 
20-inch Retery lown 
Briggs 4& Stratton 


$79.06 


recoil starter 
109.95 Feley 
Mewer with 
Engine, leaf 
muicher end 
recoil starter 
32.95 Lightwelah? 
18-inch Cut Hend 


“ Mt SA yh 


SORT 
SAVE ON BRAND NEW 


OUTDOOR ITEMS 


rs — ym Rustprost $1.39 
a xT Bar § Que $3.25 

49c 
Pertable Bar.8-Que Set 


18.95 22-inch Deluxe Outdoor tert 
Que with bell beer ar) $11. 95 
gril! elevator 

27.95 22-inch Deluxe Outdoor fart 
Que with grill eleweter end shelf 
folds wp fer easy $16.95 
ttorege 

56.95 22-inch Deluxe OGutdeor fear 8. 
Que with grill eleweter and shelf, 15 
inch aluminum heed, 2 pewer motorired 
spit—feld for easy 

storege 

4493 7x34 Ranch Wegen 

with grill eleveter, 

cluminum heed end 2? 

power motorired soit 

1195 Portable ico Chest, all metal, 
eolvenizred, gloss fiber ineulation, bottle 


eperer and drain $6 99 
, 


outlet 
Gym Set com 


2495 8-Play Outdeer 
$14.99 


plete with boskethel!l and 
68°«10 le 
Holds 150 Gallons eof 


thower attachment 
W oter 6.99 


Set 

79< Bart Oue Fire 
Storter 

995 Adjustable Ovtdeor 


59.95 20-in. Blectricelly Reversibe Win. 
GFE 
59.95 Twin Casement $29.95 
Window fon with Penat., @UG0OO 
Seats. oud Sve gaa 
24.95 12-inch Windew $12 
19.95 Ié-inch 3-Speed 95 
Window Fan with panels 
1993S 12-inch Oscillating $11 95 
Fan 
” 95 22-inch Belt go Coca 
G.E. Moter end 5-year "354.05 
qvorartee 
Fan——Plus Many Many Others $5. 44 
' SHOWROOM SAMPLES RADIOS—PHONOS | 
Choose from among na- PRICES SLASHED 
RCA, Philee, Webcor, Col- 
umbia, Zenith, GE. Cros- 
Etc., 
i a ae 
“GREEN | THUMB DEPT, 
1.50 20-%. Vinyl Plestic 
2.95 25-4. Smeeth Plastic Gorden 
Hose with S-yr. $] 59 
1.00 Stetionery Gerden 
Sprinklers 
Nerrles 49 
39.95 Electric Hedge $1] 8-38 
3.25 Whirling lewa 
12.95 Diel-A-Rain Retet 
Panta in Rotating $8.60 
Puller $2.99 
3.95 Lawn Edger and 
Seale 20% 7 
1.50 Piste! Grip Sprey $]-19 
Fertihzer 
1.95 246. Cen Qvelity 


dow ten ith 2-speeed 
wae $29.95 
Window Fan 
79.95 20-inch 3. Speed Reversible Mobile 
fon with pene! 
$21.95 
Reversible Fan w/1? ' 
9.95 GE. B-inch Utility Dock 
ae a ae ee oe or 
tionally famous brands: 
ley, Grundig, Symphonic, 40 %-50% Off 
Etc.! 
Secker Hesse 
qverantes 
1.00 All Brees Hese 
Trimmer 
99 
Sprinkler +] 
3.95 Weed-O-Metic Weed 
99 
Cutter $2 
Norrles 
99¢ 
lLewn Seed . 


Peo! 


All Gerdex Gerden 
1.95 Ot. Size 
10.95 3.Ring Gient 
$1 


LAWN aor, 


79%. 


Sa oe 


CHEST PREEZER " $198 


$469.95 ‘55 NORGE 11% cu. ft, RE DRYER COMBINATION 
FRIGERATOR w/80-lb. freezer, butter & $249.95 56 6BLACKSTONE 


benk end ege 39 @ ELECTRIC DRYER 
= $279 


nest : 95 |S WHIRLPOOL | 
$389.95 "56 CROSLEY 11 cw. ft. Shel- AUTOMATIC WASHER 
vodor REFRIGERATOR ELECTRIC 


149 
$169.95 ‘36 CONLON 
w/aute. detrost 


$499.95 GE. 12 cu ft. 2-de. REFRIG- | 'S6 WHIRLPOOL ELEC- $ 
‘6 WHIRLPOOL 


ERATOR w/cute. defrost & $299 : TRIC DRYER 
i aLeCTatC Daves $137 


Req. $139.95, "546 


FEDDERS 


ELECTRIC 
DEHUMIDIFIER 


$499.95 BENDIX WASHER. $287 


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FRIDAY SEEMS TOO FAR AWAY—Ann 
Thompson and her fiance, Tom Freeman, 
take a view of the Naval Chapel scene at 
the Academy on their way to a June Week 
party. Through those doors on Friday 


ercises. 


By Vic Casamento, 6talf Photographer 


they'll come arm in arm as Ensign and Mrs. 
Freeman after a full-dress military cere- 
mony—one of 51 scheduled to take place 
at the Academy after commencement ex- 


LITTLE BROTHER PLAYS BELL HOP as big 
sister Ann Thompson leaves Arlington for her 
June Week stay at Annapolis. 


An Army brat— 


oy 
s Ss ; 
. ig * 
> = . “$0. 
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a 


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daughter of Lt. Col. and Mrs 


A 
a - 
Sa 


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Thompson 
of Arlington, (in doorway), Ann toted a full car 
load of clothes down to Annapolis for this trip 


Ann Has a Whirl 


By Arthur Ellis. @Qtaff Photeerapher 


She hecomes a Navy wife on Friday, and had 
to cart along her trousseau as well as‘a full 
wardrobe for the flurry of June Week [festivities 


= Shell Be a Navy 


* +4 
oe 
4 

& 


June Week Bride 


. 9 


this 
brat 
to the 


AGO 
Army 


TWO YEARS 
June Week an 
went reluctantly down 
United States Naval Acad- 
emy on a blind date—to do 
a favor for her midshipman 
cousin. And now that Army 
brat is becoming a Navy wife 

Ann Thompson, daughter 
of Lieut. Col. (USA) and Mrs 
©. C. Thompson of Arlington, 
will be sixth on the list of 
fifty-one June Week brides 
scheduled to walk out the 
portals of the Navy Chapel 
during the two weeks foliow- 
ing Academy graduation ex- 
ercises., 

With typical Navy dispatch 
and split-second timing, Ann 
will be married to her newly- 
commissioned Ensign hus- 
band, Thomas L. Freeman. 
USN, in a half-hour cere- 


By Katharine Elson 


mony at 4:30 p. m. on Friday, 
and a strictiv timed two hour 
reception at Carvel Hall will 
follow 

When the new Navy couple 
off to that 
they ll -carry with 
memories of a happy 
June Week. ‘56 
TO PACK WHAT, 
to keep track @f a 
and more than 
outfits for June 
Week affairs was nearly a 
Nightmare for Ann. She 
packed up some six suitcases, 
ten shoe boxes, a hat box. 
and five formals in dress 
bags last Saturday at her 
home in Arlington. to drive 
down to the banks of the 


See JUNE. Page 44 


motor Mexico 
evening, 
them 
but hectic 
WHERE 
and how 


trousseau 
twenty-five 


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By Vic Casamento. Staff Photographer 


ARMY BRAT GETS USED smart 


TO NAVY WAYS—Tom Free 


a pretty armful indispensable 


man takes 
with him into the water at a 
June Week beach party. Ann 
Thompson, who'll be Mrs. 
Freeman Friday, is stil] get- 
ting used to her Navy man's 


cool 
cotton 


By Vic Casamento. Staff Photographer 


SUPERINTENDENT'S 
tendent’s Garden party Tuesday evening. 


“STROLL IN THE 


ways. 


GARDEN—<Ann, on the arm of her future 
father-in-law, B. F. Freeman of Kokomo, 
and Tom with his mother behind them, 
stroll through the grounds at the Superin- 


Ind., 


The traditional party for first classmen and 
families was one of a of Ann's 
pre-wedding party sche 


ule. 


Ike Supporters Launch 


Three-Day 


NATIONAL Citizens 
Eisenhower marched into ved 


Statler Hotel's Congressional 
Room last night and launehed 
@ three-day meeting to the 
strains of “The Dwight D. 
Eisenhower March.” 

At the reception marking 
the opening of the confer- 
@fice, pretty young Ike sup- 

rters carrying parasols and 

flowered baskets, distribut- 
ed “Ike” buttons. Over..the 
stage was mounted a giant 
portrait of the President, and 
wnder it, Barnee Breeskin’'s 
orchestra played campaign 
songs in praise of “Ike,” “Mr. 
President,” and “Mamie.” 
» On the receiving line were 
Mrs. Hiram Cole Houghton, 
cochairman of the National 
Citizens for Eisenhower com- 
mittee, and former deputy 
director of the International 
Cooperation Administration; 
Gen. John Reed Kilpatrick 
(Ret.), chairman of the com- 

ttee, and Mrs. Edwin Hil- 
} vice chairman of the 
women’; division. 


THE President's special 
assistant on disarmament 
problems, Harold E. Stassen, 
and Fred A. Seaton, the ncw 
‘Secretary of the Interior, 


Meet Here 


were among “VIP guests at 
the party. 

Mrs. Stanley Rumbough, 
daughter of Mrs. 
‘.eather Post. was there, 
wearing campaign committee 
insignia. She said she will 
give as much tire as possible 
to the campaign but expects 
her drama contract with 
NBC-TV to keep her busy for 
some time to come. Olney 
Theatre audiences saw her in 
last summer's shows, but she 
coesn't expect to pay a re- 
turn visit this year. 

Today's activities for wom- 
en pariucipants in the con- 
ference include a call at the 
White House to meet the 
First Lady, a workshop this 
afternoon, and a. buffet sup- 
per tonight at the Statler 
Hotel. 


Woman's Guild to Meet 


The Woman's Guild of the 
American University will be 
guests of Mrs. Hurst R. An- 
derson at the pre nt’s 
residence on campus, Mass. 
and Neb. aves., on June 6 at 
11:30 a.m. Mrs. John C. Mil- 
lian, the organization's presi- 
dent, will preside and annual 
reports will be given. 


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ali m , -_—— 
Queen's Birthday 

Diplomats, 
Sportsmen 


New Paris Movie Import | 
Femme Fatale Producer 
Mixes Economy and Glamour 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
4 Thursday, May 31, 1956 eee 


| EON ee ae . 


—— 


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RELIES 


: a BRR eS Se 


_ adie: AB senne~ _ 


NICOLE MILINAIRE 
« « « figures are her forte 


By Arthur Ellis. Staff Photographer 


Sh, Millicent Benner 

PARISIAN PRODUCER 
Nicole Milinaire is good at 
figures. 

Besides possessing propor- 
tions that add up to a well- 
rounded one, this French 
femme fatale claims the dis- 
tinction of producing a 
United Artists picture within 
budgetary bounds. She is also 
the first Frenchwoman in 
history to become the asso- 
ciate producer of an Ameri- 
can motion picture. 

“Foreign Intrigue,” which 
opened yesterday at RKO 
Keith's, is the movie. “Eet is 
loaded with beautiful color 
and background, and has 
plenty of love interest too,” 
she entices. “You'll love eet.” 

Asked how she managed 
to stay within the movie's 
means, Nicole elucidated with 
a warm smile. “Eet is all 
in the organization and prep- 
aration. Eef you don’t pre- 
pare before, you're lost.” 

Does she also balance her 
own budget? “Non,” ghe ad- 
mits with charming candor. 
“I am very bad about spend- 
ing my money. Probably be- 


cause I get fed up being so 
careful the rest of the time. 
When you're always turning 
around to see if someone has 
two pencils instead of one, 
you feel like having more 
than one yourself at the end 
of the day.” 


IN AMERICA to publicize 
her picture, Nicole is also 
doing her bit to firm Franco- 
American relations. During 
her march through the South, 
she addressed and captivated 
800 theater owners and dis- 
tributors in Atlanta. Last 
week New Orleans honored 
her with the key to the city, 
“because I'm French.” 

“Washington,” she sighs, ‘is 
just like Paris. Wide streets 
and green trees, 1 feel like 
I'm home.” 

Short, with deep violet eyes 
and platinum hair brushed 
back in a boyish bob, Nicole 
is the mother of four chil- 
dren, two boys and two girls. 
She was married when she 
was 17. 

‘But they're all grown up 
now,” she says. Didier is 16, 
Catherine 13, Jilles 12 and 
Agnis 10. 


Excitement of June Week 


JUNE, from Page 43 


Severn. Clothes were Aa 
problem for Tom, too. He 
had to figure out how to make 
five sets of dress whites last 
through four parades, five 
hops, commencement exer- 
cises and—most important of 
all — his ful] dress military 
wedding 
Then there were families 
to shepherd around the Acad- 
emy yard. Ann's came down 
together last Saturday to 
meet Tom's parents, Mr. and 


Mrs. B. F. Freeman of 


Kokomo, Ind. 

Among the. happy mem- 
ories for Ann and Tom will 
be scenes like that set in the 
Superintendent's arden 
Tuesday evening, When al- 
most 3000 first classmen, par- 
ents and friends shook hands 
with Rear Admiral aod Mrs. 
William Ry Smedberg III, and 
mingled with sortie of Navy's 
top brass under the Japanese 
lantern light. 

Best of all, there'll be a 
breathless Friday to remem- 


ber—the roar of applause 
and the cloud of Middie caps 


thrown high into the air in 
Dahigren Hall after the class 
of "56 is commissioned... a 
quick luncheon for the ladies 
at Carvel Hall amid the scat- 
tered petticoats and hoop 
skirts ... the rush to make 
the Chapel on time... at 
long last, the recessional 
down the aisle, arm in arm, 
and out under the gleaming 
arch of swords, traditional 
climax of a June Week wed- 
ding at the Academy. 


_——_— 


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Service Set: 


Venezuelan Wears 


New U.S. Decoration 


By Winzola McLendon 


THE COMMANDANT of 
the Venezuelan Naval Forces, 
Oscar Ghersy Gomez was in- 
troduced to the United States 
Navy Tues 
day. In town 
for four days’ © 
visit before 
returning to 
V en ezuela, 


has just com- 
pleted a two 
weeks’ tour ’ 
of of s ; a 
Coast . Nava 
installations, Mrs. McLendon 
At his party Tuesday night 
—given by the Director of 
Pan American Affairs and 
Mrs. Charlies Wilkins in the 
Eagie, Anchor and Oak Leaf 
rooms of the Bethesda Naval 
Medical center—the Com- 
mandant was proudly wear- 
ing a new decoration. It was 
the Legion of Merit which 
Secretary of the Navy Char- 
les Thomas had presented to 
him at a Pentagon ceremony 
on Monday. 


AN OLD FRIEND of Com- 
mandant Gomez was among 
the first to go down the re- 


Envoy Sees 
Capital As 
Arts Center 


BRITISH Ambassador Sir 
Roger Makins said Tuesday 
that there has been a strik- 
ing development of Washing- 
ton as a cultural center with- 
in the past 25 years. 

The Ambassador spoke at 
the opening of the first Amer- 
ican exhibition of sculpture 


and drawings by noted Brit- 
ish Artist; Barbara Hepworth, 
at the Corcoran Gallery. The 
exhibit, sponsored by the 
Institute of Contemporary 
Arts, will be at the gallery 


| throughout the summer. 


Since the last war, there 
has also developed in the ar- 
tistic world a great increase 
in the number of traveling 
exhibitions, Ambassador 
Makins continued, “The Insti- 
tute of Contemporary Arts 
here has made a great contri- 
bution to both these develop- 
ments,” he added. 


THE AMBASSADOR 
praised the institute for 
bringing contemporary Brit- 
ish writers and artists and 
their work to Washington. 

In speaking of artist Hep- 
worth, whose work had 
been controversially received 
in the past, Ambassador Ma- 
kins said “I don’t think any- 
body would deny that she is 
now in the front rank of Brit- 
ish sculptors.” 

Some of the British Em- 
bassy staff were on hand to 
view the exhibit. The British 
Minister and Mrs. John E. 
Coulson were chatting with 
Lady Harcourt, wife of the 
British Economic Minister. 
Mrs. Guy Campbell has as 
her guest, Mrs. John Harlan, 
wife of the Associate Justice 
of the Supreme Court. Talk- 
ing with them was Mrs. Leon- 
ard Carmichael, wife of the 
Secretary of the Smithsonian 
Institution. 

Taking a quick tour around 


| the gallery were the Director 
, of the 
| Services and Mrs. 


British Information 
Charles 
Campbell. 


-—-—.-—-— = = = «= «= « 


PHONE 
TODAY 


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


_RE. 7-1234 


ceiving line, Rear Adm. Mil- 
ton E. Miles who has just 
left Panama where he was 
Commandant of the 15th 
Naval District. He is in Wash- 
ington en route to New York 
where he will command the 
Third District. But before re- 
porting to his new duty he 
will tour South America with 


Chief of Naval Operations | 


Arleigh Burke. 

And, speaking of Panama, 
Mrs. C. L. C. Atkeson was 
telling friends she is taking 
Spanish lessons in prepara- 
tion for the new duty of her 


husband, Rear Adm. Atkeson | 


in the Canal Zone. 


Others on board were Di- | 


reetor of Naval Intelligence 
and Mrs. Carl Espe (they go 
to Coronado Calif. on Sat- 
urday) and Capt. and Mrs. 
Floyd Ferris. Capt. 


protocol 
than ten years, 
next month. 


NEAR THE buffet — with 
its rare roast beef which is 


a’ speciality with the com- | 


missioned officers’ mess — 


were Capt. and Mrs. Samuel 

G..Kelly (her chapeau a Mr. | 
John wide-rimmed creation | 
roses), | 
and | 
Senora Pinto da Luz, Cuban | 


of big 
Adm. 


with scads 
Brazilian Rear 


Delegate to the L. A. D. B., 
Leon Sans, and Maj. 
and Mrs. Russel] Dittrup who 
dashed in breathlessly from 
a partly at Walter Reed. 
Venezuelan Ambassador 
and Senora de Gonzalez came 
to the party as did Colom- 


bian Rear Adm. and Senora | 
Juan Pizarro, Mexican Rear | 
Adm. and Senora A. J. Aznar | 


and Rear Adm. and Mrs. W. 
K. Romosser. — 

Then there were Reéear 
Adm. and Mrs. Joseph R, 
Barbaro, (he is a former 
Naval attache to Venezuela): 
Rear Adm. 
M. Tyree and Lt. and Mrs. 
A. A. “Gus” Schirmer. Gus, 


a linguist who speaks six | 


languages including Russian 


is the escort officer who has | 


accompanied the Comman- 
dant on his 


tour. 


Nicole has been working 
with Sheldon Reynolds, the 
producer-irector and writer 
t “Foreign Intrigue” (both 
the filmed and televised ver- 
sions) for five years. She is 
also the production chief of 
Reynolds “Sherlock Holmes” 
telefilm series. 


TELEVISION WORK, ac- 
cording to producer Nicole 
is much moré difficult than 
movies. “Every four days a 
new script, new stars and 
new headaches. Eét’s nerve 
breaking.” 

Anxious to talk about her 
first film, which opens on the 
Champs Elysees in June, 
Nicole tells about the day 
they halted filming to cele- 
brate the birthday of Bob 
Mitchum, the movie's tough- 
guy star. 

“Instead of giving him a 
cake, we got 38 different 
kinds of cheese and put a 
candle on each piece, for 
each year, then we got four 
barrels of wine. All the crew 
came and we gave him a gold 
lighter with ‘Foreign Intri- 
gue’ engraved on it.” Then, 
reports Nicole, Bob bawled 
and said it was the best birth- 
day he had ever had. 

As stylish as she is smart, 
Nicole says her favorite 
French designer is Pierre 
Balmain. She also mixes her 
own perfume fragrance. “Per- 
fume should match a person's 
personality,” she says. 

To 2/8ths parts of Joy by 
Patou, Nicole adds 5/8ths of 
Arpege by Lanvin. Joy is 
“too sweet” and Arpege “too 
dry,” so they go well together. 
Then for oomph she adds 
1/8th of Ma Griffe by Carven, 
which she says means, “hook 
me.” 


Asked whether she planned 


Get Honors 


LONDON, May 31 (Reut- 
ers)}—Queen Elizabeth today 
bestowed honars on aout 
2000 of her subject:, includ- 
ing leading diplomats, scien- 
tists, theater and sports fig- 
ures and the doctor who 
treated her son for tonsilitis. 
~ The awards marked the 
sovereign’s official birthday 
and the ninth honors list of 
her four-year reign. Eliza 
beth’s real 30th birthday fell 
on April 21 bu’ the anni: er- 
sary is traditionally celebrat- 
¢” near the beginning of 
June. 

To Britain's sport’ world, 
the highlight of the birthday 
honors list was a knighthood 
for Len Hutton, 39, the “Batie 
Ruth’ of erickett who retired 
recently because of iliness. 
He broke down snob barriers 
by becoming the first profes- 


sional player to captain Eng- — 


land's t4am. 


A to: diplomat ceceiving | 


honors was Sir Ivone Kirk- 
patrick, permanent undersec- 
retary at the foreign office. 
he becomes a knight grand 
cross, Order of the Bath (G. 
C.B.), one of the highest hon- 
ors of chivalry. 


DR. FRANCIS’ LESLIE, 
who treated Prince Charles’ 
tonsilitis, become a coOmman- 
der of the Royal Victorian 
Order ((-.V.0.), a decoration 
given for personal servicer to 
royalty. 

The honors list creates one 
new viscount, Lord Cherwell, 
70, scientist friend of Sir 
Winstor Churchill, who ap- 
pointed him minister in 
charge of atomic energy mat- 
ters, He ts a bachelor, non- 
smoker, teetotaler and veg: 
etarian. 

Two women became dames 
o. the British Empire—the 


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Ferris | 
who has headed the Navy | 
section for more | 
ig retiring | 


Gen. | 


and Mrs. David | 


United States | 


another movie soon, Nicole 
answered she'd like to but 
because things were so uwun- 
certain she didm't care to 
discuss it now. “No beeg 
talk... only facts.” 


feminine equivalent of knirht- 
hood. One is Pegg; Ashcroft, 
48, noted Shax-spearean ac- | 
tress, the other Brigadier | 
Mary Kuilton, of the Women’s | 
Roya! Army Corrs. 


—_—_ — - a 


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Joseph DeYoung charge account, - 


if you a local charge plate, you may open 


ed 


Associated Preas Wirephote 


MRS. ERNEST IVES 
. - » Adlai’s sister loves parties and people 


Today’s 
Events 


MEMBERS of the Wash- 
ington Wellesley Club will 
elect officers tonight at their 
annual picnic meeting at 6 
p. m. in the Beauvoir Na- 
tional Cathedral Elementary 
School, 3500 Woodley rd. nw. 
Mrs. Paul Hoffman, club pres- 
ident, will preside A 
special business meeting of 
the Zonta Club of Washing- 
ton will be held at 12:30 p. m. 
at the YWCA. 

The morning agg group 
of the University Women’s 
Club will meet at 11 a. m. 
There will be a meeting of 
the group taking instruction 
in Red Cross surgical dress- 
ings at 2 p. m. 

The Capital Airlines Pilot's 
Wives Club will hold their 
first anniversary dance at the 
Arnold Estate, Annandale, 
Va., at 9 p. m. A buffet supper 
will be served at midnight. 
Dancing will continue until 
1 a. m.... Frank Holman, 
Washington correspondent 
for the New, York Daily News 
and newly-elected president 
of the National Press Club 
will be the speaker at the 
annual May breakfast of the 
Woman's Community Club of 
Kensington at 12:30 p. m. at 
the Manor Country Club. 


White House Party 


|For Barbara Anne 


WASHINGTON, May 30 
(»—President and Mrs. Eisen- 
hower arranged for the party 
at the White House this 
afternoon to celebrate the 
7th birthday today of one of 
their granddaughters, Bar- 
bara Anne. 

The little girl, daughter of 
Maj. and Mrs. John Eisen- 
hower, was accompanied to 
the mansion by her parent¢, 
her brother, David, 8, an® 
her two sisters, Susan, 4, and 
Mary Jean, 5 months. 

Earlier word had been that 
the First Lady would remain, 
at the family farm at Gettys- 
gure. Pa., from which the 

resident returned this 
morning, but Mrs. Elisen- 
hower drove back to the 
White House a bit later. 

James C. Hagerty, presi- 
dential press secretary, said 
those at the birthday party 
would include family mem- 
“bers and about 20 of Barba- 
ra’s fellow pupils in the first 
grade at St. Agnes Episcopal 
School in Alexandria, Va. 


~~ — - —— — 


Would She Outrank Vice President’s Wife? 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Thursday, Mey 31, 1956 45 


Buffie Might Start a Fi irst Lady Feud 


is the fifth of siz 

wa. Sais this year’s 

“candidates” for the position 
of First Lady. 


By Ruth Montgomery 


BARRING an senforeseen 
intrusion by Cupid, a gre- 
garious party-loving woman 
named Elizabeth S. Ives will 
preside over the White House 
if her brother, Adlai Steven- 
son, captures the. Presidency. 


And “Buffie”"—as Adlai calls . 


her—would relish the dra- 
matic role. The wife of a re- 
tired career diplomat and ‘au- 
thor of “My Brother Adlai,” 
she is well trained for the 
protocol<iemanding job of 
First Lady 

Given the enviable posi- 
tion, Buffie might provide 
gossip-loving Washington 
with another hilarious feud 
of even more monumental 
proportions than the historic 
Alice Roosevelt Longworth- 
Dolly Gann rivalry of a gen- 
eration ago. 

As sister of the President, 
would she outrank the wife 
of the Vice President? 

Dolly and Alice fought the 
question to a draw during the 
Herbert Hoover regime, when 
bachelor Vice President 
Charlie Curtis designated sis- 
ter Dolly his “official hostess,” 
and Teddy Roosevelt's inimi- 
table daughter was married 
to next-ranking. Speaker of 
the House Nicholas Long- 
worth. 

Buffie, older by two years 
than Adlai, has been around! 
Born in Bloomington, IIl., 59 
year ago, she made her debut 
in Washington in 1918 while 
her father was special assist- 
ant to Navy Secretary Jo- 
sephus Daniels. 

Following a fling at Broad- 
way and summer stock com- 
panies, the budding actress 
found romance on a Euro- 
pean junket with her mother 
and Adlai. Within three 


Dr. Ross to Receive 
Honorary Degree 
Dr. Eva J. Ross, head of the 
Department of Sociology at 
Trinity College, will be 
granted an honorary degree 
of Doctor of Letters by St. 
Bonaventure University, 
Olean, N. Y., on June 3. The 
presentation will be made by | 
the Rev. Brian Lhota, O. F. M.., 
president of the men’s uni- 
versity, during commence; 
ment exercises, for Dr. Ross’ 


“outstanding achieventents 
and services in the field of 
sociology.” 


Dr. Ross is the author of | 


“A Survey of Sociology.” 
“Basic Sociology,” “Western 
Sociological Thought in Col- 
leges and Universities,” and 
“Sound Social Living in High 
Schools.” 


at KANN’S 


Washington Arlington 


3 More Days! 


Phone—Enroll Now! 
Revion 2-Hour 
Beauty Magic Class 


conducted by the famous Mr. Paul, 
teacher of beauty teachers 


Class includes: make-up lessons, figure and 
face analysis! . . . newest, quickest profes- 
sional methods! .. . lectures on exercise, 
beauty health, skin care! ... the 6-minute 
daily beauty care! Tickets, 2.50. Receive « 
3.98 Revlon Beauty Magic Kit when you 
come to class. Classes tomorrow, Friday and 
Saturday. 7 ‘ 


PHONE Di. 7-7200 .. . ENROLL NOW 


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~~ 
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a é in 
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ed 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER, 


weeks after meeting Ernest 
L. Ives, a Virginian on holi- 
day from his post. as first sec- 
retary of our embassy in Con- 
stantinople, the two became 
engaged. . 

A few months later they 
pledged their troth in Naples 
and honeymooned in Egypt. 
They were off to a glamorous 
start. 

For the next 12 years, until 
Ives’ retirement in 1939, the 
couple saw foreign service in 
Turkey, Denmark, the Union 


of South i Sweden and 


Ireland. 

For Buffie. the highlights 
were a presentation at the 
Court of St. James's and the 
Court. of Denmark, although 
she also likes to recall the 
time she bagged a zebra dur- 
ing a big game hunt in Africa. 

Mrs. Ives, like her brother, 
dotes on Lincolniana. Few 
will .forget the pre-election 
night four years ago when 
Adlai, all alone, wrestled with 
his soul-searching for many 
hours in the Abraham Lin- 
coln memorial at Springfield. 

Buffie and her husband 
helped organize the outdoor 
Lincoln pageant, “Forever 
This Land,” which plays each 
year at a state park near 
Springfield. A force in many 
historical organizations, she 
is a life member of the North 
Carolina Society for the 
Preservation of Antiquities 
and a winner of the Cannon 
award for her work in that 
organization. 


MR. AND MRS. IVES now 
live in a restored log cabin 
on their plantation near 
Southern Pines, N. C. While 
Stevenson was Governor of 
Illinois, however, they spent 
most of their time at the 
gubernatorial mansion, which 
Buffie rejuvenated with fam- 
ily heirlooms, historical por- 
traits and flower gardens 

During the ‘52 presidential 
campaikn, the indefatigable 
Mrs. Ives chalked up almost 
as much mileage as her broth- 
er. But she lacked Ike Eisen- 
hower’s luck with the*weath- 
er! 

Once, caught in a rain storm 
while riding in an open con- 
vertible to a rally she had 
to buy a bandana when the 


LEARN TYPING 


Typing at Temple 

is taught by Paul 

| Stokes, former con- 
itender for the world ’ 
typing ch ampion- — 
ship. Mr. Stokes, 

an expert teacher, 
personally instructs 

all students. Tui- 


ition is $28 monthly 
‘in day school, 
‘at night. 


$14 
PAUL 


teenagers in Typing, Stenotype, 


Gregg or ABC Shorthand. The 
‘School is fully air-conditioned. 


TEMPLE SCHOOL 
1338 G St. N.W. . 


Sam “a 
=<-B; ma 


- 


the smartest shadow-coat 


summers in town... 


All dramatic shape... and 


flowing line. Wonderful 


every hour of the 


day or evening. 


Black or navy 


eeotton-and-rayon 
faille. 29.95 


third floor, downtown; 


street floor, Chevy Chase 


DOWNTOWN: 1310 F Street 


STOKES 
Temple School offers special 
summer classes for adults and 


NA, 8-3258\ Ri 
WASHINGTON AND CHEVY CHASE 


feathers from her hat “blew 
all over the countryside.” 


. Another time, stranded on. 


a canvas-cepvered platform in 
Massachusetts during 4a 
storm, she fled to safer shel- 
ter only moments before the 
tent collapsed. But she was 
a trouper; if Adlai wanted 
to be President, she was 
ready to give heF all. 

Like Adlai, Buffie boasts 
prominent blue eyes, a long 


face and ready wit. Loqua- 
cious on most subjects, she 
wisely refuses to discuss her 
former sister-in-law, Ellen 
Borden Stevenson, who di- 
voreed Adlai in 1949 and has 
since coined such famous 
quips as: “Adlai’s playing 
Hamlet again.” 

Mrs. Ives, who likes huge 
diplomatic functions as much 
as her brother dislikes them, 
could. be counted on to trot 


_ ee ee 


save at 


1203 F St. N.W. © Open Thurs. Eves. 


3109 Wilson Bivd.—Arlington © Open Mon. & Thurs. Eves. 


funiors float lightly 


in cool cotton lawn... 


Airy as the coolest breeze... 
Pretty as a garland of roses 
in flowery pink, blue or 
maize. With pleated bodlice; 
lace detail. 9 to 15. 19.95 
third floor, downtown; 


street floor, Chevy Chase 


CHEVY CHASE, MD.: Wisconsin near W 


out the best china frequently 
at the Wifite House. 

But if Mrs. Ives ts a 
chance to live there, Mamie 
Eisenhowér will not need to 
show her through the execu- 
tive. mansion. Mrs. Truman 
hopefully did that for her 
four years ago—when their 
hopes were young and gay. 


iCoprright. 1956. by pternati onal 
News Servic 


FRIDAY: Mrs. Richard 
Nixon. 


= a 


How to Win 
a U.S. 
Savings Bond 


All you do is see the “Art 
and Artichokes” art fair ‘at 
CENTER MARKET CITY, 
Sth and K Ses. N.W., select 
the five best entries on an of- 
ficial ballot and a may be 
the winner of a [ Savings 
bond or other valuable prizes. 
Do it today 


Your new summer playtimers are 


fun priced... 


come see! Choose ‘em 


low shelled or bared to the sun...in 


natural straw; white leather; navy 


or white sailcloth; some gaily trim’d. 


Sizes 4 to 10; AA, B...all just 


$ Z 9 § 4 99 


S 


Bakers 


MAIL ORDERS INVITED: Include 25¢—Added Post Office Charge Collected on C.0.0% 


Avenue 


Thursday Hours: Downtown 12 Noon to 9 P.M, 
Chevy Chase 9:30 A.M. to 7 P.M. 


WARNER 

W onder-workers 
are cool 

as @ 

breeze 


Cotton Convertible 
bra may be worn 
many, many ways— 


with straps; strapless, 


_ halter, ete. 3.95 
elasticized girdle 
has dip front. 5.95 


third floor, downtowny 
street floor, Chevy Chase 


NAtional 8-9540 


-THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
(6 Thursday, May 31, 1956 


: Elinor Lee's Recipe Box 


‘Molded Clam Chowder 


.1 (10% ounce) can minced clams 
'” Water 
envelope unflavored gelatine 
(10% ounce) can condensed clam chowder or 
(10% ounce) can frozen condensed clam chowder, 
thawed 
tbsps. cocktail sauce 
tbsps. golden brown prepared mustard 


© Drain-minced clams; add enough water to clam juice 
to make 1% cups. Sprinkle gelatine on % cup of the 
“told liquid to soften. Bring remaining liquid to a boil; 
Vadd to softened gelatin and stir until thoroughly 
@#issolved. Chill to unbeaten egg white consistency. Stir 
fin minced clams, condensed clam chowder, cocktail 
mBauce and golden brown prepared mustard. Turn 
Sinto a 3-cup mold and chill until firm. Unmold on 
Malad greens. Makes 4 servings 
‘ 


=~ 


Open 
Thursday 


Evenings 


Anne’s 


Trading Post 


Old-Fashioned Taffy Pull 


Fun on a Rainy Afternoon 


SCHOOL is almost out. .Al- 
ready mothers are wonderihg 
how to keep the children 
busy on long summer days. 
For a rainy afternoon, why 
not try a session of taffy 
pulling? Messy, but unfor- 
gettable. 

Here are some recipes for 
the old fashioned favorite. 


WHITE TAFFY 


2 cups granulated sugar 
% cup water 
1 teaspoon glycerin 
2% tablespoons vinegar 
1 teaspoon lemon or va- 
nilla extract 
Boil the sugar, water, glyc- 
erin and vinegar to a hard- 
ball stage, 260 degrees. Add 
flavoring. Pour on a greased 
platter. When cool enough 
to handle, pull until very 
white, stretch into a long 
Pops and cut into short pieces. 
wrap each piece in wax 
paper and store in a canister. 
It keeps indefinitely 
Mrs. J. E. K., Wheaton. 


WITH MOLASSES 

HERE IS the recipe I use 
for pull taffy, taken from the 
Pennsylvania Dutch Cook 
Book. 

2 cups molasses 

l cup brown sugar 


St. Joseph’s Home 
Celebrates Tonight 


ST. JOSEPH'’S Home and 
School, institution for home- 


less and neglected boys, at 
and Randolph | 


Eastern ave. 
sts., ne, will celebrate the 
feasts of Corpus Christi and 
the Queenship of Mary with 
a procession and benediction 


of the Most Blessed Sacra- | 


ment on tonight at 6 p. m. 


After the procession, a buf- 
fet supper will be seved for 


the boys and their guests. | 


The party will serve as the 


kick-off event for the annual | 


fund-raising project of the 
Ladies’ Board of St. Joseph’s. 


THE LADIES’ Board is | 


sponsoring this year a spe- 


cial benefit performance of | 
Christopher Fry's adaptation | 
“Tiger | 
to be produced | 


of Jean Giraudoux’ 
at the Gates,” 


| and -presented by Players, 


AXh summertime 
when fashion says 
. be 


a cooler, lovelier you! ..~ 


wear less shoe .. 


These strap-happy nudes 
are designed along flattering 
new lines ... im the éoftest 
white leather with easy 
foam cushioning. Come see! 


HANDLER'S 
1248 F ST. NW. © 9622 COLESVILLE RD. SILVER SPRING | 


_ «Mail Orders! Please add 254— Additional Post Office Charges on C.0.D.'s « 


. 


Inc., of the Olney Theater. 


The benefit will be held Sun- | 


day, June 24. Proceeds from 
the evening will be used to 
assist the Sisters of the Home 
for maintenance. Some 60 
homeless boys between the 
ages of 5 and 14 vears of age 
are cared for at St. Joseph's. 


R. Harris & Co., Jewelers es 


2 tablespoons butter 
1/3 cup water 
1 tablespoon vinegar 
Pinch of baking soda 
Boil all ingredients until a 
drop in cold water becomes 
brittle. Pour on a buttered 
dish and cool. When cool 
enough to handle, rub butter 
on hands and pull small por- 
tions at a time until candy 
is light in color. Cut into 
smali pieces. 
S. W., Alexandria. 


TUGGING TIPS 
When pulling candy dip 
the hands frequenttly in cold 
water. If gloves are used, 
grease them lightly and dip 
them in flour. A candy hook 
is a great help when pulling 
large quantities of candy. It 
should be placed.at eye level. 
Pull any desired flavoring or 
coloring into the white taffy. 
Mrs. P. L. C., Arlington. 
Thanks to Mrs. J: V. D. of 
Fredericksburg, Va., for her 
recipe 


COOKIE PRESS RECIPE 

Swedish Sprits 

1% cup butter or oleo 

l cup sugar 

1 beaten egg 

2 teaspoons vanilla 

4 cups flour 

1 teaspoon baking powder 

Cream butter and sugar. 
Beat well. Add sifted dry 
ingredients. Mix to smooth 
dough. Force through cookie 
press on ungreased pan. Bake 
at 400 degrees 8 to 10 min- 
utes. Makes approximately 
4 dozen. 
Mrs. S. S. U., Riverdale, Md. 


Slick Trick 


pwaxed Paper ¢q 


If freshly painted stairs 
must be walked on when 
they are almost dry, but 
still slightly sticky, solve 
the problem with pieces 
of wax paper. The waxed 
surface makes the paper 
easy to remove. 


ISTANBUL 

I WILL be flying to Istan- 
bul, Tur‘sey, in July for a 10- 
day to two-week stay. What 


should I wear on the 24-hour | 


trip—a wool, linen or dacron 
suit? I know it will be hot 
when we leave here. Will it 
be warm in Turkey? Will an 
all-weather corduroy coat be 
sufficient or should I take my 
short, milium lined, fleece 
coat? I hope to make a few 


stopovers on the way back | 
but want to travel as lightly | 
as possible. E. M. | 


DISHWASHER 

HAVE ANY 
used the sort of dishwasher 
that repiaces just the center 
spout of a sink or the kind 


that replaces the center spout | 


and faucets. It consists of a 
brush and soap reservoir. I 
have no place in my kitchen 
for a. regular dishwasher. I 
wonder if the new gadget 
might cut down washing time 
and effort. 

Mrs.:R. B. 


OFF TO ORLEANS 
I EXPECT to leave shortly 
for Orleans, France, for three 
years. Cah Anne 
tell me what to expect in 
climate and what household 
goods and clothes to take? 
Mrs. R. B. M., Hyattsville 


SALAD QUESTION 
CAN ANYONE give me 
some good vegetable combi- 
natiens to go with artifically 
flavored gelatin, such as 
lemon and lime, for cool 
summer salads? 
M. O. &., Arlington 


—— 


. servings. 


Rabbit 
or 
Rarebit? 


IT’S RABBIT” say the ex- 
perts, but whatever you call 
it, it’s a satisfying main dish 
for lunch or buffet supper. 


Serve it with vegtables, or | 


with chicken or seafood to 
give flavor variety. The real 
Welsh Rabbit is a simple dish 
of melted cheese, with sea- 
sonings added, 

Here’s how to make it: In 
top of double boiler combine 
4 cups diced, nippy American 
cheese (1 1b.), % cup milk, ' 
teaspoon dry mustard, 
teaspoon Worcestershire 
sauce. Melt over hot, not 
boiling water. Add salt and 
pepper to taste Serve at 
once on crisp crackers or 


toast, with tonratoes and 
crisp bacon slices. Makes 6 


-_—- 


Mrs. Imes Is Honored 
The Columbig Heights Art 
Club celebrated its 57t* ar' 
versary on Weduesday with 
1 o'clock luncheon at th. 
Broadmoor, with Mfs. Law- 
rence J. Blackmar, president, 


presiding. 

Guests .f honor were Mrs. 
Hollis Imes, newly elected 
president of the D C. Federa- 
tion of Women’s, Clabs, and 
Mrs. Arthur G. Davis, outgo- 
ing Fedctiation president. 


— _ 


GALS, 


Speaking of Figures 


YWCA Classes Teach Useful Skills 


STUDENTS hore for the 
summer who want to spend 
part of their time learning a 
useful skill will find a variety 
of classes this year at the 


YWCA, i7th and K sts. nw. 
During Juneé.and July there 
will be classes.in painting, 
typing, bridge, reading im- 
provement, dressmaking and 
a workshop in charm 


Don’t Miss 
“Mr. Universe” 


and ten Tnternmations! Adeniees 
The Werld's Mest Spectacular 
Muectemen. 


in the fabulous 


I Week Only 
Beg. Mon., June 4 


Casino Royal 


14th & H Sts. N.W. NA. 8-7700 


Anne readers | 


readers ; 


Store Hours 9:30 a.m 3 5:45 p.m 


BEAUTIFUL 


fe: 


ANNUAL STOCKING SALE 
through JUNE 9 


Now you can have a whole WARDROBE OF NYLONS at very special 


savings; so that your stockings will always be perfectly co-ordinated with 


your shoes and costume whatever the 


Reg. NOW 


VEILED ILLUSION (evening sheer), 


SANDAL SHEER (evening sheer )..1.95 
PRUDENT SHEER (dress sheer) 1.95 


FIGURINE 
CLOSE-UP 


stretch stockings) 


(over - 


(stretch stockings) 


the - knee 


or 
or 


2.50 2.00 
1.60 
1.60 
195 641.60 
gartered 

1.95 


or 


1.60 or 


SHEER WEAR (for cies and long 


wear } 


165 1.35 er 


BAREBEAUTY silat dress sheer 


with bare heel and demi toe). 


1.35 or 


1.65 


three 
three 
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three 
three 


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5.85 
4.75 
1.75 
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pairs 
pairs 
pairs 
pairs 


pairs 4.75 


pairs 3.80 


pairs 3.90 


Many other styles and colors on sale 


Julius Garfinckel & Co. 


Y STREET AT FOURTEENTH. NAtional 8-7730 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE AT 49TH, EMerson 2-2258 


-_ 


Gifts for the Graduate 


Jewelry that will always be treasured— 
Some can be personalized with his own initials! 


charge or deferred payment at no extra cost 


eee, a 


JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS SINCE 1874 


* 
Store Hours 9:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m, 


Transparent], coo] as an 


incoming wave, even the colors 


of these sheer cotton 


chambrays are reminiseent 


of a seascape. Clear hiwe, 


the serene shade of a summer 


sky or misty sea-spray 


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The princess silhouette 
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PF STREET AT aa * NAt@nal 8-7780 
MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE AT 49TH * EMerson 23-2258 


at 


an | | ae gaan aay THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
If You Can Bake a Pretty Pie | ; te bee | Thursday, May 31, 1956 


Season's First Fruits Fill the Bill © 


By Elinor Lee 

MAKE THE MOST of in- 
season fruits. Fresh straw- 
berries, spring rhubarb, and 
first-of-the-season Paxtte  sag 
will tempt gm 
you in local 
markets. 
They're ar- 
riving in 
good supply 
now. 

Tempting 
additions to 
summer 
men iu &, 
s trawberries 
and blueber- 
ries are deli- Mrs. Lee 
cious served “as is.” Rhubarb 
needs to be cooked-only until 
tender and sweetened to 
taste. 

For those of you who don't 
worry about counting calo- 
ries, these fruits are sensa- 
tional when made into straw- 
berry or blueberry cream 
pies or rhubarb gingerbread, 
shortcake style. 

Take your choice—and let 
your waistline be your guide. 


FOR INSTANCE, plump 
fresh blueberries, washed and 
drained, combined with pink 
watermelon chunks and lib- 
erally sprinkled with shred- 
ded cocoanut make a new 
kind of “ambrosia” for cal- 
orie counters. Rightly labeled 
“worthy of the gods” when 
served with a fresh mint 
sauce. this may be served for 
either dessert or appetizer. 


"ya 


Oo & a 
as Pre. Sf Lee 
“ + 5 3 


ee % » 
PRIZE DESSERT FOR SUMMER—FEasy-to-make strawberry 
cream pie with graham cracker crust is a favorite dessert 


teresting way to combine spring rhubarb 
and gingerbread with whipped cream. 


NEW TOPPING FOR OLD FAVORITE— 


Rhubarb Dest al Shortcake is an in- for June days. Fresh whole strawberries are placed ap- 


petizingly atop fluffy whipped cream. 


Phys ; 1 
. ‘ " progr” on oe ee 


” Fas 
the & 4 
phe ts 
a3 

li 


stirring until mixture is . Spon, press crumb mixture 1 teaspoon ground ginger cups) fresh rhubarb out inte 


> 


Minted Fruit Ambrosia 


Pour % cup boiling water 
Let 


over 4 sprigs of mint. 
steep for 5 minutes. Strain; 


add 2 tablespoons sugar and 
stir until dissolved. Let cool, 


then pour mint sauce over 1 


cup blueberries, 1 cup water- 
melon pieces and 1 cup shred- 


ded cocoanut in serving dish. 
Chill and serve. Makes 6 
servings. 


IF YOU 
line worries, try some of the 
following dessert recipes 
using rhubarb, strawberries 
and blueberries. 


Blueberry Cream Pie 
2 cups cultivated blue- 
berries, washed, well- 
drained and crushed 
12 marshmallows 
\% teaspoon nutmeg 
1 tablespoon lemon. juice 
1 cup heavy cream 
1 baked pie shell 
Melt marshmallows over 
hot water. Stir in crushed 
berries, lemon juice and nut- 
meg. Whip cream very stiff. 
Combine with berry marsh- 
mallow mixture. Pour into 
pie shell and cover closely 
with aluminum foil. Freeze 
as quickly as possible. At 


ries, and a few mint leaves. 
ANOTHER prize dessert 


HAVE no waist- 


smooth. Cook over hot water, 
stirring constantly until 
thickened. Add a little of the 
hot mixture to the beaten 
egg, stirring. Then add egg 
to mixture in double boiler. 
Cook 2 minutes longer, 
stirring. Remove from heat. 
Stir in margarine and vanilla 
extract. Cool. While filling 
cools, wash and hull straw- 
berries. Sprinkle with % 
cup sugar. Pour cooled filling 
into graham cracker crust 
Cover with waxed paper and 
chill. Just before serving, 
spread sweetened straw- 
berries over filling, reserving 
a few for garnish, if desired. 
Whip cream. Sweeten with 1 
teaspoon powdered § sugar 
Spread over berries. Garnish 
and serve. 


GRAHAM CRACKER CRUST 

Mix 1 cup fine graham 
cracker crumbs, % cup 
brown sugar (packed) and 
1/8 teaspoon salt. Stir well 
with a fork. Dribble “% cup 
melted margarine over crumb 
mixture, tossing lightly with 
fork to mix. With back of 


: 


serving time, decorate with Shop Today, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m. 
whipped cream, whole ber- 


on bottom and sides of well- 
greased pie plate. Do not 
spread on rim. Chill. 


THE CAKE with a flavor 
nip—gingerbread—has a long 
and noble history. The Geeks 
wrote about it and it was en- 
joyed in the medieval castles 
of France and England. 

The medieval recipe was 
different from the cake-like 
desert we know today. It 
called for the cook to 
“throw ground ginger and 
grated bread into a quart of 
honey until the “gynger 
brede” was stiff enough to 
slice. 

Now comes a new way to 
serve this old favorite—a 
gingerbread shortcake with a 
filling of  spring-plentiful 
rhubarb. The combination of 
rhubarb and ginger is espe- 
cially good. 


RHUBARB GINGERBREAD 
SHORTCAKE STYLE 
2% cups sifted all-purpose 

flour 
% teaspoon salt 
2 teaspoon baking powder 


1 teaspoon ground cinnamon 
% teaspoon ground nutmeg 
% cup brown sugar 
% cup shortening, melted 
% cup mild, light molasses 
cup sour milk 
eggs, beaten 
Rhubarb Sauce 
cup heavy cream, whipped 
tablespoons sugar 
Sift first 6 ingredients to- 
gether into a large mixing 
bowl. Add brown sugar and 
mix well. Combine next 4 in- 
gredients and gradually stir 
into the flour mixture. Beat 
until smooth, about % min- 
ute. Turn into two well- 
greased, slightly floured 9 by 
2-inch pans. Bake in 375 de- 
gree oven about 25 minutes 
or until done. Turn out on 
a wire rack to cool. Put to- 
gether in shortcake fashion 
with Rhubarb Sauce and 
whipped cream sweetened 
with 2 tablespoons sugar. 
Makes 9 servings. 


RHUBARB SAUCE 
(Double Boiler Method) 
Combine 1% pounds (4 


to 9 p.m. . 


—— 


1%-inch pieces, 2 tablespoons 
quick cooking tapioca, % tea- 
spoon salt, and % cup sugar 
in top of double boiler. Mix 
well. Cover and cook over 
hot water 35 to 40 minutes 
or until tender. Stir once or 
twice, being careful not to 
break rhubarb. Drain off 
juice and lift out the best 
whole pieces to use as a gar- 
nish. Spread remaining rhu- 
barb and sweetened whipped 
cream between gingerbread 
layers and over the top. Gar- 
nish with whole pieces of 
rhubarb. If any rhubarb is 
left, serve it as sauce. 


GINGERED RHUBARB 
and Fresh Pineapple Compote 
Cook 4 cups diced, fresh 
rhubarb and 1 cup sugar in 
top of double boiler over hot 
water until rhubarb is tender 
(about 35 to 40 minutes). Re- 
move from heat: add % tea- 
spoon ground ginger. Cool. 
Stir in.2 cups fresh pineap- 
ple wedges and serve well- 
chilled.. Makes 4 servings. 


<< 


— DD 


» Chevy Chase and aiiliatil 9: 0 | a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 


IT’S TIME TO SING THE “BLUES”—Now dessert that-is the “most” in any language— 
that it’s blueberry time again, make the blueberry cream pie. 
most of the luscious berries. Here's a 


for summer is strawberry 
cream pie with easy-to-make 
graham cracker crust. The 
crunchiness of the crust 
_ makes a perfect contrast to 
the creamy fillings and fresh 
berries. Use one of the new 
instant puddings — cocoanut 
makes a delicious 


(hip 


Where courtesy and quality are traditional 


Cooking Cues 


Planning a maidiess din- 
ner parity? Don't try more 
than three courses, and limit 
the guests so you'll be han- 
dling not more than six peo- 
ple. Some sauces can be pre- 
pared well beforehand and 
reheated, but avoid the fancy 
ones which must be made 
at the last minute. 


Thicken a can of stewed 
tomatoes with a little corn- 
starch and serve as a. sauce 
for fish fillets. 

(cooked 


Layer asparagus 


Market 


Memo 


FIRST - OF - THE - SEASON 
blueberries are arriving in 
local markets now. 
rhubarb from nearby, Cali- 
fornia lemons, strawberries, 
bananas, oranges, 
ons, apples and cantaloupes 


are among other good buys | 


in fresh fruits. 

New cabbage, 
fons, Boston and Iceberg let- 
tuce, tomatoes, spring onions, 
radishes, celery, green beans, 
white squash and potatoes 
are plentiful and among the 
vegetable “best buys”. 

BEEF AGAIN takes the 
food spotlight in the meat 
department. Chuck and bone- 
less beef roast, ground beef, 
shoulder roast, round steak 
and rump roast are featured 
buys in many supermarkets. 

One large chain is featur- 
ing steaks—sirloin, porter- 
house, top round and rib. In 
stores of another chain, ham 
is a. featured buy—regular 
smoked hams and fully 
cooked. Frying chickens and 
ducklings are recommended 
buys also. 

In the seafood department, 
shoppers will find fresh crab- 
meat, Chesapeake Bay 
croakers, Jersey sea bass, 
jumbo Dunganess crabs and 
scallops among the best —e 


} 


Spring | 


watermel- | 


yellow on- 


New Menu Ideas— 
Friday Food Ads. 


Get tempting menu ideas 
and lots of money-saving 
buys on food including 
special offers from grocery 
manufacturers in the big 
food ads tomorrow in The 
Washi 
Times 


’ 


a 


erald. 


ton Post and 


frozen or canned) and white 
sauce in a shallow baking 
dish. Top with a mixture of 
melted butter, dry bread 
crumbs and chopped nuts. 
Bake in a moderate oven une 
til thoroughly hot—20 min- 
utes or longer. Good enough 
for company! 


You'll find there are about 
36 large prunes in a pound. 


Want a good topping for 
coffee cake? Mix a quarter 
cup of flour with a half cup of 


sugar; cut In a couple of 
tablespoons of butter or mar- 
garine until the mixture is 
crumbly. Sprinkle over coffee- 
cake batter (made with bak- 
ing powder) before baking. 


Grind the .ends of that 
cooked smoked tongue and 
moisten with mayonnaise 
and chili sauce. Use as a fill- 
ing, with a layer of finely 
shredded green cabbage, for 
a delicious and hearty sand- 
wich. 


pudding 
filling: or make your own 
according to the following 
recipe. 


Strawberry Cream Pie 
% cup sugar 
tablespoons flour 
teaspoon salt 
cups milk 
egg, beaten 
tablespoon margarine 
teaspoon vanilla 
pint strawberries 
% cup sugar 
% cup whipping cream 
Mix % cup sugar, flour 
and salt in top part of double 
boiler. 


Add milk gradually, 


& 


“This instrument makes sure that 


A sox 


your boby gets tender peas” 


says Connie Clausen on the BEECH-NUT Vv Program 


4 


. 


: 


. 


“Wherever babies are concerned, 
nothing is ever left to chance at 
Beech-Nut. For example, they use 
this machine, a Tenderometer, te 
test peas for tenderness right in the 
field. Peas that don’t measure up te 
strict standards are not picked for 
Beech-Nut Strained Peas. They’re 
that fussy about all the baby foods 
they produce. I’ve watched them.” 


/ BEECH-NUT BABY FOODS are rich in the vitamins and minerals Baby needs 


euttiinnss 


Dunstan and Marion Sittler. 


Comedy Presentation 


The St. Thomas’ Parish 
Players will present John 
Dighton’s comedy “The Hap- 
piest Days of Your Life,” as 
their final production of the 
season today. The perform- 
ances will be given in the 
Parish Hall of St. Thomas’ 
Church, 1772 Church st. nw. 

Produced by Alan Smith 
and directed by Robert Rush, 
the cast includes Elaine 


— 


dies Home Journg) 


oo ee ad ie a 


ae | 
q4 


will be born perfect. 


7 ' 
our Da 
We beg 


perfect ? 


Before your baby was born, you thought, “What if 
I lose the baby? What if my baby isn’t perfect?” 

Now doctors have discovered that many of the 
tragic defects in newborn babies are not inherited. 
In the June Ladies’ Home Journal you'll read how 
this revolutionary new theory can help you avoid 
such heartbreak as miscarriage, stillbirth, a child 
who is born mentally or physically deficient. 


8 ways to help be sure 


You'll read about eight specific steps you can take 
now before your baby is born—or even conceived 
. . . see how a few extra precautions before mar- 
riage and during childbearing years can help you 
make sure that your babies and their children 


You'll read about the risks working mothers-to-be 
face; the dangers of a sudden change to high alti- 
tude while pregnant; the amazing effects lack of 
vitamins—or too many—can have on mothers and 
their babies; what illness you should deliberately 
try to catch before pregnancy; the effects of radia- 
tion, X ray and anesthetics. 

Whether you or your loved ones are having a 
baby now...or dream of having one in the future... 
you can't afford to miss “The Uninsulted Child.” 


Also in this tssue 


Can you love all your children equal- 
ly? This month the Journal's famous 
baby authority discusses how parents 
should feel about their children—how 
they can treat each child fairly. 


Thrilling Mystery Novel 


Beautiful Gina's father claimed she was murdered, but 
no one could find the body. Young Sheriff Gil Donan 
was baffled and frustrated. Read how~he finally pierced 
the fog, silence—and mystery—that shrouded Spruce 
Island in “The Silent Women,” by Margaret Page Hood. 
Another Journal camplete-in-one-issue condensed book. 


IN ALL, 38 articles, stories and features 
Out today—on all newsstands 


oe wreew —— 


IUNE 


: | | i \\ r 
, i * 4 \ | y 
: F , ] Z . wy ry ‘ele [ ite VW t+ ie 


| 


HALTER SWEATER SU ITtT—T! 
collection designed for Cole of California. 


cotton knit, it has a long body line from the high neck to 


the curved pane! 
Not shown is the mati 
at either side to show th 


R. Jelleff, Inc 


s one of Dior'’s coutourier 


which dips | over the short shorts. 


rinted cotton lining 


Weddings 


ANN KAY RHODES 
—CHARLES R. NORRIS 
Mr. and Mrs. Il. W. Rhodes Jr 
of Arlington, Va. announce 
the marriage of their daug 
ter, Ann Kay, to Charlies R 
ert Norris, son of Mr. 
Mrs. William W. Norris 
Alexandria, Va. on May 2 
the Arlington Metho 
Church. The couple will m: 


their home in Arlington, 


| Metropolitan 


GLADYS L. BAKEY 

+WILLIAM R. FURLON 
Mr. and Mrs. 
Bakey Sr. announce the mai 


Charles 


riage of their daughter, 


tc iT} 


Letitia. to William 
Rea Furlong Jr., son of Rear 
Adm. William Rea Furlong, 
USN, (ret.) and the late Mrs 
Furlong on May 26 in. th 


’ 


Memoria! 


Gladys 


| tional Methodist Church. T 
| couple will reside at Langley 


| 


| Forrest, Va 


MARY ANN CLARK 
~—GLEN W. SHOLS 
Willis Robison Clark of 
Bethesda, Md. and Mount 


Sterling, Ohio, announces 
the engagement of his daugh- 


dore Shols of Peoria, IIL 
Miss Clark, daughter of the 
late Mrs. Clark, was grad- 
uated from Duke University. 
Her fiance attended Bradley 
University in Peoria, Ill. and 
received his medical degree 
from the University of Illi- 
nois. He is now with the 
Medical Corps, stationed at 
Hunter Air Force Base, 
Savannah, Ga. A September 
wedding is planned. 

NORMA SWIMMER 
~-BENJAMIN BUCHBINDER 
Mr. and Mrs. Martin W. Per- 
low announce the engage 
ment of her daughter, Norma 
Edith Swimmer, to Benjamim 
Buchbinder, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Max Buchbinder of 
New York City. Miss Swim- 
mer is currently attending 
the Teacher's College of the 
District of the Columbia. The 
bridegroom-elect is a grad- 
uate of Brooklyn College. 
He attended the graduate 
school of the University of 
North Carolina and is pre- 
sently in the Commissioned 
Corps of the Public Health 
Service. The wedding will 
take place in August. 


— ee 


| 
The finest taste of 
the Old Seuth lives on.in 


SOUTHERN COMFORT. 


Discover for yourself this rare 
| taste thrill from the romantic 
| Old South. So delicious, so 

smooth! Always in good taste 

any way you serve it. 


Iry 
* | SOUTHERN COMFORT 


Scarlett 
0 Bara 


SOUTHERN COMFORT CORPORATIC 
100 PROOF UOUEUR « ST. LOU 3, MO. 


Made of black 


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At Frank 


ter, Mary Ann, to Capt. Glen | 
William Shols, USAF, son of | 
Mr. and Mrs. William Theo- | 


SHOP TONIGHT AND FRIDAY NIGHT TO 9. @ SATURDAY TO 6 


STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Saturday 10 to 6; 
Thursday and Friday 10 to 9; Free Parking! 


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tonight. . .visit our 
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Bladensburg Read .. . 
and NOW at SEARS ARLINGTON store too 


Wisconsin Avenue 


See our new complete beauty center... . 
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All prices shown subject te Federal Bectee 
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What keeps Hechtor (and all furs and woolens) happy? 


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Your furs and woolens are carefully inapected on arrive!! Temperature 
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Floral Note fragrance......++++s++- 1.50 
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Lyric Travel Case 
Leather grained. 
Reg. $6.95. 


Opening 
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Touch and Glow liquid make-up..... 
Futurama lipstick case..........+.+. 


Sears Bladensburg. Wisconsin and Arlington 


$1.60 Revion Cosmetic 
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Opening 
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Stick deodorant. price sale, reg. 1.00 _.. 50c 
Midnight cologne.......seeeseeeeee bead 
Midnight face powder......++..... 1.00 


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Friendship Garden toilet water...... 1 
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COSMETICS NOW AVAILABLE Cleansing grains...----+---seeeees 1.25 
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OPENING TODAY AT 9:15 


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"4 


lary Haworth’s Mail. 


Self-Centered Fiance Stays Too Late’ 


T understand that ‘he likes 
to be with me; but I can’t find 
a way to reason with him 
_ without hurting his feelings. 
“Can you please help mie solve 

+ this problem? K. P. 


DEAR K. P.: It appears to 
me that your fiance is prey- 
ing upon your weakness, 
sadistically. 1 think he is be- 

the begin- ing maliciously difficult, in 

ning. My par- | staying past midnight against 

ents and ! your wishes, and putting up 

erent at all an emotional harangue when 

ce you try to appeal to his 

my Mary Haworth Fann ng (which obviously 
problems oesn't function). 

concern them in the least The really intelligent, clean- 

I don’t object to my fiance’s Ct Way to solve the problem 
he poses would be to get rid 

Coming to my house every of nim entirely. But this may 

€vening; but I certainly do take some doing, especially if 

resent his staying until 1 he senses that you have re- 

Oclock in the morning on solved to turn over a new 

weekdays. It isn't uncommon leaf, and shut him out. 

for him to stay until 1:30 or You ought to put your foot 

2 a.m down about a proper curfew: 

| have tried to explain to and if this brings on a rous- 
him, a number of times, at ing quarrel in which he calls 

I can . sleep after such con quits, so much the better for 

sistentiy late hours, due tO voy Consider it gain. not 

exhaustion which is making  jpc. and thank Providence 
me irritable. But my appeals ¢,, helping vou 

don't get me anywhere. Joe Pete 

becomes nasty and starts to 
Say that I just want to get rid 
of him: or that I don't love 
him, and a number of other 
silly things. 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
T have a problem that is be- 
coming more serious al! the 
time. And perhaps | should 
Bay ataonce 
thatitis * 

Dartly my 
fault, be- 
cause I didn't 
do anything 
about it in 


JOE'S current meanly dis- 
obliging behavior is simply a 
foretaste of the hell-on-earth 
he'd put you through, if you 
were legally tied to him. 


ee 


Now! Get rid of dark facial hair! 
Stop fast bristly regrowth! 


New Imra Rinse Away Method easy, safe, odorless! 


| of being boy crazy. 


However, taking into account , 
his ugly temperament, 4 
shouldn't be surprised if he 
never married you—if, on the 


one hand, he can walk over’ 


you to his heart's content in 
the present arrangement; and 
if, on the other hand, he rec- 
ognizes that you are waiting 
wistfully to be his wife, mak- 
ing a doormat of yourself 
meanwhile. 

Actually your problem with 
Joe is more complex than 
you know. The trouble over 
hours is merely symptomatic. 
It is just the beginning of 
the unveiling of his capacity 


Child Behavior 


Normal Teen: Girls 


to be nasty, and of your fee- 
ble shortage of self-respect, 
discernment and firmness of 
character, in dealing with his 
personality. 

Evidently Joe is a. hostile 
neurotic character, who util- 
izes a “close” relationship as 
opportunity for ventilating 
the "hostile, hateful feelings 
that dominate his emotional 
system. His instant surly sus- 
picion that you “don't love” 
him, when you try to send 
him home early, is simply a 
give-away of his own unlov- 
ingness. 


Interested in Boys 


By the 


IF YOU'RE the parents of 
a teen-age girl, and you're 
lucky and she’s normal, the 


probability is that sooner or 
later she'll go through a stage 
If she's 
popular and successful, your 
house and life may be actual- 
ly cluttered up with the ob- 
| jects of her affection. If she 
is a little shyer, slower de- 
veloping, less successful, they 


| May not be actually present, 
| and only her gushes and 


sighs and conversation (es- 


| pecially her phone calls with 


Just smooth Imra on. Then rinse 
away excess hair! 


There is no safer hair remover 
known to medical science. 


Special Offer! Get beautiful %5 
value DuBarry Fifth Avenue 
Pearls. Send an Imra box top 
(75¢ or $1.25 size) plus $1 to Imra, 
Department B. 312 
Fifth Avenue, New 


The new Imra Rinse Away 
Method works in minutes. Just 
smooth on this silky scented 
cream. Then rinse away dark 
facial hair! No fast bristly re- 
growth mars soft skin beauty 


Removes underarm hair with- 
outshaving! Imra removes hair 
from delicate underarm skin 
without nicks. cuts or uneven 
shadows razors so often leave 
You smooth Imra on, then just 
rinse off. Underarm skin is left 
lovely. feminine, soft. 


Wonderful for arms and lees, 
teo! Now you can get rid of the 
dark. masculine look of coarse. 
excess hair wherever it may be 
~..Om legs and arms, too! No 
more razors, tweezers, electroly- 


615 or hot waxes. 
at all drug counters 


— 


| flexible parents with 


her friends) give evidence to 
what is going on. 

Some very youthful and 
long 
memories of their own ado- 
lescence may view the aver- 


| age boy-razy adolescent gir! 
| with tolerance or even with 


pleasure. Most, however, 


| especially fathers, feel other- 


wise 
Whatever your personal 


| emotional reaction to the sit- 
| vation, 
| to remember that it is as nor 


it is very important 


mal for a girl to be a little 
too much interested in boys 
when she is fourteen or so, 
as it was for her to lose her 
baby teeth when she was six. 


6 STREET SHIRLINGTON BETHESDA SH 


SO Ee | S 
* s 4 « sin 


travel 


Dome 


The 


Pillbox, 
(not in miniature blue) 


The large beret, 
(small beret not pictured, 


The telescope cloche, 


The wonderful 


Weathervane 


tailored by 


This timeless classic for 


both misses and women 


sD5% 


This is a suit you will wear. . . and love 
_ for many summertimes. The 

suberb simplicity of its tailoring, from 
the notched collar to the pleated 
pockets is a joy to wear—anywhere. The 
crisp, wiltless fabric is the famed 
acetate Celanese looms just for your 
Weathervanes. Navy, clay or charcoal 
grey in misses’ sizes 12 to 20, 
proportioned sizes 12 to 20. 


A Jelleft exclusive! 
Third Floor F Street and at ail Jelleff branch stores 


‘HC. 


VER SPRING CONN Avi 


Packable 


hats 


Ours alone! Crush- 
able ribbon hats 
_by Brighton of 
California 


Row on row on row of 
crushable ribbon 

and what a color story 
we bring you: red, min- 
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steel grey, copper, 
French bread, biack, 
navy. 


$5.95 


$3.95 
$3.95 
$6.95 


Jelleft Millinery, Street Floor F Street 
and you'll find these also at Jelleff's 
Shirlington, Silver Spring, Bethesda, Conn. Ave. 


Gesell Institute 


In neither stage may she 
seem to you to be at her most 
attractive. But one stage is 
as normal a growth phase as 
the other. 
However, 
thing else, 


here as 
it is important to 


remember that individual dif- | 


ferences are tremendous. Just 
aS. in our opinion, it is wise 
to be if you can, reasonably 
patient if your 14-year-old 
daughter is at the peak of 
hoy-craziness, it is important 
not to be too concerned if 
she hasn't gotten there yet. 

Thus the 14-year-old in our 
current “ten to sixteen” study 
range from those who tell us, 
“Boys. I'm just crazy about 
boys. I think they all are won- 
derful'” to those who say, 
“I'm not interested, but I’m 
not hostile.” Or, “No dates 
yet, but there’s one boy that 
1 like. I think he knows.” 


OTHERS, or so they tell 
us, are “past the boy stage: 
have been for some time.” 
Or, “I had a boy friend and 
I didn’t really like him, but 
I couldn't tell him. We had 
been going around together 
for too long. Finally I told 
him and he was very cooper- 
ative. I was so happy to be 
rid of him.” 

There is, of course, the 
problem of relative sizes of 
boy and girl. Particularly is 


this a problem for the taller | 
“Most of us are inter- | 


girls 
ested in boys, but I don't have 
any real boy friend. Most of 
them come about up to my 
waist; so I'm not too inter- 
ested in them right now.” 
And then there are the 
extremely boyish, athletical- 
ly.inclined girls who at least 
for the time being seem to 
resist and react against the 


| whole matter of dating: “I 


don't really see why girls 
want to go to formal dances. 
When you're outdoors enjoy- 
ing winter sports you can en- 
joy yourself without freezing 
to death in a low-necked 
dress. And you aren't afraid 
your pants are going to fall 
off.” 

So girls vary 
thusiasm for boys, as in 
everything else. Your main 
role here may be to stand by 
and watch and make rules 
where necessary But just 
how strongly, or how early, 
your daughter will hit the 
boy<razy stage neither we 
nor you can accurately pre- 
dict 


Copyright. 


in their en- 


1956. Gesell 


June Luncheon 


Reservations for the an- 
nual June luncheon of the 
Silver Spring Woman's Club 
may be made by telephoning 
Mrs. H. Brickell, JUniper 
9.4347 or Mrs. W. Anderson, 
JUniper 9-8962 by Friday, 
June 1. The club chorus will 
rehearse on Monday, May 28, 
at 10:30 am. at Woodside 


Methodist Church. 


IN GENERAL, unloving 
persons are jealously intent 
on. being “preferentially” 
loved. They are aggressively 
demanding and devouring on 
this point—made unéasy by 
their own deficiency, which 
keeps them emotionally 
isolated. 

In contrast, loving adults 
aren't uneasy in their human 
relations. Due to their out- 
goingness, 


mankind, they have a sense 
of being fully related to life. 
They don't exist, combative- 
ly, in a state of dread and 
defiance and defensiveness, 


which is the inward purga- | 


tory of the compulsive hater, 
and the state from whichgJoe 
operates, in tormenting you. 

M. H. 


their overflow of | 
good feelings about self and | 


in any- | 


PHONE 
TODAY 


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


RE. 7-1234 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Thursday, Mey 31, 1956: 


40 


Institute, Ine.) 


For the easiest 


AUTOMATIC 
SEWING 


you just can't beat 


a SINGER’ 


SWING-NEEDLE AUTOMATIC 


SINGER 
SEWING CENTER 


*A Trade Mark of The Singer Mfg. Co. 


Having HIM tor 


DINNER? 


imperious bosses (most guests) love 
New, Delicious BIRDS EVE FISH BITES 


with their aperitif. 


Quick! Whisk Birds Eye Fish Bites 
into the oven, heat, toothpick ‘em 
++. and serve. 20 crispy golden bites 


Shop Late Tonight! Washington Store Gots: 12 Noon Until 9 P.M.; 


Langley Park, Md., — Open 12:30 Until 9:30 P.M. 


Gasereh: 


= LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND 


WASHINGTON D.C. 


Couturier 


Design 


Nylons 


Regularly 1.95 


7 


Created and Fashioned by the Fabulous 


and exclusively ours in Washington 


A fashion name you've admired, quality you've paid far more for: 
the hosiery luxury that can be yours now at less than the price you'd 


pay for ordinary 


couturier colors. 
for the first time ever! 
light mauve taupe, 


stockings! 

full-fashioned, proportioned _in 
They are exclusive with Lansburgh’s, and on sale 
Blond Wheat, a light beige; Sand Pearl, a 


Wonderful Mr. 
length, 


John nylons are 


and in costume blended 


Sheer Stretches. 3: sizes fit all. Short, medium, tall 


15-Denier Evening Sheers, Short 81% te 10; medium, 814 te 11; 


tall, 94 te 11 


30-Denier Walking Sheers. 
tall, 94 te 11 


Short 814 te 10; medium 814 te 11; 


Lansburgh’s—HOSIER Y —W ashington, Street Floor; Langley Park, Md. First Floor 


Please send me the follewing Mr. John nylons at 9%. 
Shade 


~~ 


| Size 


Call NA. 8-9800 


! 


| 


Any Hour, Any Day 
or Mail This 


Coupon 


Address 
City .. 


sree et ee ee * oe ee ef 


0 Charge 


Adé 2% sales tae where appl Metropoliten 
ae te and adjoining counties, Areas beyond please add 250 to » 
er postage. P-5-30 


sen eee + Ome eee € 


‘se *+@ee2 © ow 


Please Print 


County .... 
C €.0.D. f) Check 

plus 2664 C.O.D. Charge) 
teable. Free delivery in 


or re or © ome fe © 


Ter. ae ee ee RB 


ecbenecee St dean 


0 Mo. 


mw rr ee ee ee ee - 
~ 


» 


NA. 8-9800 


Washington, 7th 8th and E Sts., N.W. 
_ Langley Park, Md., New Hampshire Ave. and University Lane 


. THE WASBING TUS POST end TIMES HERALD 
BO Thursday, May 31, 1956 


Contrariwise © : 


The Martyr 
Li KANN’S 


WASHINGTON 
ARLINGTON 


= a  - —_ a sl 
- _ - ae .. > 
~ - = ~ 4 
7 “~ — ~ -— 


— ts 7 oa 


— bing SS 
~.. 
_ a ~ ee 


ee al 


Forever to do as you'd like to be done by 

Is sometimes a rule that a life can’t be run by. 
While mournfully waiting a turning of tide 

To bring you the dues that you feel you've done by’d 
You're apt to get stranded as limp as a jellyfish. 
Far better just once in a while to be sellyfish. 


Ellen Wise 


the world's 


w = BIGGEST. 
Way E tet 
The “Nox Twins” Let You Prove It Yourself! 


NNOXZEMA BEAUTY. CARE 


is better for your skin! 


keep this one | 
on your 
dressing table! 4 


2 for 89° 


Box » Regular 70° size 


Two reg. 7 O¢ size 


3. Noxzema is medicated —helps heal 


Here’s your chance to see 
blemishes,* helps clear and brighten skin. 


how wonderful Noxzema is 


for complexion—and for hands! 


For Complexion. Before you're half way 
through one of these generous 4-ounce jars 
of Noxzema you'll see a beautiful change 
in your complexion: It will help your skin 
look cleaner, softer, clearer than you ever 
dared hope for. And for 3 good reasons: 


1. Noxzema cleans thoroughly like soap 
~— but doesn't dry your skin. 


2. Noxzema softens as only a cream can, 


For Hands. A Noxzema jar in the kitchen 
will make a lovely difference in your hands, 
too. Smooth on Noxzema every time you've 
had your hands in water—you'll not have to 
worry about red, rough, “detergent” hands 
again! 

Noxzema’'s medicated formula actually 
helps heal those tiny cuts and cracks, 
helps hands look softer, whiter— often in 
24 hours. Get Noxzema today at any drug 
or cosmetic counter. 2 jars only 89¢ plus 


tax! Limited time only!  *externally<aused 


———— 


but isn't greasy — doesn’t clog pores. 


oe »* 2 
> o 
“= te? 
eX 4 eo ROS 


*. 
oo 


> 
. - 
& - 


CANDEE COTTONS 


Good cut means good fit— 


youll get it in all 4 of these 


WASHINGTON 
ARLINGTON 


2.00 to 5.00 Jewelry 


Distinctive l-of-a-kind styles! 


1.29 


plus tax 


If you like your jewelry out of the ordinary, this is your 
opportunity, for many pieces in this collection are 1-of-a- 
kind styles. Metal in golden tones,.stone sets in birthstone 
_ eolors, chalk whites, rhinestones, simulated pearls, light 


Kann's—Jewelry—Sireet Floor, Both Stores 


— " 
$ 


A. 


CATALINA SHORTS 


“Hi Rise’ —boy shor. 
tie-short with zip back. 
Sheen gabardine in black, 
moss, pink, black or navy. 
10-18. 


3.98 


“Snuggle” — cuffed 
short with watch pocket, 
zip back.. Sanforized gab- 
Navy, pink, maize, 


red, black or white. 


ardine 


blue, 
10-18. 


“Watch Poecket”’— 
short with zipper back 
and watch pocket. Cordu- 
roy in violet, gold, pink, 
10-18. 


blue or moss. 


“Spie ‘mn Span” — 
Jamaica short with ivy 
league flavor. Chino cot- 
ton, wrinkleshed Dan Riv- 
er fabric. Khaki or pink. 


10-18. | 
4.98 


Keep Their Freshness Longer 


6.98 


Sizes for Misses and Half Sizes 


Because.Candee cottons have more body, they can go in and 
out} of the tub all summer long and still look as fresh as 
they did the day you bought them .. . Even the colors keep 
their original sparkle—because colors are true. Search «he 
town and you'll find no greater variety of styling than in 


Candee cottons—they're amazing. 


A. Lozenge- plaid- coatfront. 
Mint green, turquoise or 


pink. 12-20, 1614-2214. 


B. Peppermint Stripe—shirt- 
waist style, baby doll 
sleeve. Green, pink, blue. 
10-16, 


C. Seafoam Pastels —vee 
Pink, 
14-20, 


neck.” Colors 
peacock or navy. 


1614-221. 


not sketched) 
Bon-bon mixture — sun 
dress. Glazed cotton print 
in blue or grey grounds. 
164-22. 


Kann's—Budeget Dresses—lnd 
Floor, Both Viores 


‘1.35 Merrie Maid. 


Nylons 
67: 


(3 prs, 1.89) 


® 15 denier sheers 
® full-fashioned 
® smart dork seams 


Dark popoid pthhdicibadbenre tts 
legs ix addition to being werys : 
cated. This is your chahce to we 
in a half dozen pairs at a fraction of their 
regular price. Beige, tan, red fox, 8%4-11. 
Kann's-—-Hostery—Street Floor; Both Stores 


More Evening, Hours to Shop at Kann’ S, Arlington: Monday, Thursday, Friday-12: 30-9:30; Washington, Thursday Hours: 12:00-9:00 


Penna. Ave, at 8th St. N.W, ‘Washingtoa 24-How Phene Order Service—DI. 7-7200 4 


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* ~ $ * 
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‘. N. Fairfax Drive at 


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be 


PAT BOONE, the hand- 
some young singer who is 
sitting on a skyrocket to suc- 


cess, summed up his feelings 
in four words: 

“T can't be- 
lieve it.” 


idea that he 
has had five 
con secutive 
Smash hit 
records, that 
he’s appear- 
ing on the 
Arthur God- 
frey network 
television shows or that the 
customers fight for seats 
when he makes a personal 
appearance. 

He came to Washington 
for a one week stand at the 
Casino Roval and the now- 
established pattern held firm 
The crowds came early, 
stayed late 

Boone has never had a 
chance to become adjusted 
to this booming popularity 
“You see.” the earnest and 
honest young guy was ex- 
Piaining, “just a little over 


is Radile and Television 
Seeing’s Not Believing, 
New Record Siar Finds 


By Lawrence Laurent 


‘full 


7 


*t— 


record. The record was “Two 
Hearts” and from this point 
the story should be familiar. 

Roone, howeved, has his 
white buckskin shoes planted 
firmly on the ground 
time student at Colum- 
bia University and expects 
to receive a Bachelor of Sci- 
ence degree in another year. 


PAT ADMITS there’s an 
extra-special steadying in- 
fluence on him. He married 
his childhood sweetheart 
shortly after they finished 
high school. His family now 
includes two daughters: 
Cherry, 21 months; and 
Linda, eight months. “We're 
expecting our third child in 
October.” Pat said. “Were 
hoping for a boy.” 

The interview was inter- 
rupted. A dozen members of 


the Pat Boone fan Club were | 


autographs 
While Boone signed auto- 
graphs, I chatted with the 
pretty girl who had arranged 
Pat's full schedule of inter- 
views. She's Cherry Gordon, 
whose parents, Mr. and Mrs 
Saul Gordon, live at 2106 E 
st. nw. Cherry graduated 
from Washington's Western 


demanding 


He's a | 


oa + 


|Today’s TV Preview 


7 a. m—WTOP.-TV. Good 


| Morning: Will Rogers, Jr.'s 


guest is tenor James Melton. 


3 p. m—WRC-TV. Matinee 


Theater (COLOR): Constance 
Moore portrays a career 
woman unhappily married to 
a younger man in “Taxi to 
the Moon.” Richard Carison 
portrays the husband. 

7:30 p. m—WMAL.-TV. The 
Lone Ranger: A young ranch- 


| er avenges the murder of his 


brother. 
7:30 p. m—WTTG. The 


Whistler: Ambition drives a 
successful businessman to 
crime: 

&* p. m-—WTOP-TV. Bob 
Cummings Show: Bob takes 
advantage of his disguise at 
a masquerade party to flirt 
with the pretty. girls. 
Schultzy has a counter 
scheme. 

8 p. m—WTTG. The Eve- 
ning Movie: Sonja Henie 
stars in an ice extravaganza, 
“The Countess of Monte Cris- 


o 

8:30 p. m—WRC-TV. Drag- 
net: A. burglary suspect 
claims he was watching “T g? 
Charlie Weaver Show” on TV 
at the time of the theft and 
couldn't have been at the 
scene of the crime. Sat. Joe 
Friday questions Weaver. 


lieves the end of the world 
is, imminent. 

9:30 p. m—WTTG. Holly- 
wood Preview: Conrad Nagel 
is host to guests Joey Adams 
and Maria Talichief. 

9:30 p. m—WRC-TV. Ford 
Theater: Robert Sterling 
stars in “The Clay Pigeon.” 
The police suspect ex-convict 
Sterling of murdering a de- 
tective. The only way he can 
prove his innocence is to ict 
himself be used as bait for a 
trap to catch the real cul- 
prit. 

9:30 p. m-—WTOP.-TV. Four 
Star Playhouse: Ida Lupino 
stars in “Beneath the Sur- 

face.” A. girl's new life and 
love are threatened by an ex- 
convict from her past. 

10 m—WTTG. Wrest- 
ling: From Washington’s Cap- 
itol Arena. 

189 p. m—WRC-TV. Lux 
Video Theater: Margaret 
Lindsay stars in “Indiscreet.” 
The future of the wife of a 
high government official is 
threatened by the return of 
her first husband. 

11:15 p m—WTOP-TY. 
The Late Show: Eddie Albert, 
Faye Marlow and Philip Reed 
star in “Rendezvous With An- 
nie”. A soldier is discharged 
from the Army for having 
been AWOL. He returns to 
civilian life to meet grave 


( 


’ 


next week .. . Susan Hayward) Urge 
lat the Composer. No makeup, | Collig' 
plain cloth coat, specs with|ble on the proper finger at} 
thick-windows.. 
Colbert having a real Mahtza| Jr. 
ball at Lindy’s . 
Johnson, 
Broadway, and her huge hand- 
'some groom at El Morocco be- 
‘fore winging abroad. Still 
i stunning 
leritiec Kate Cameron and Mrs 
J. M. Patterson 
Leone’s enjoying a Bon Voy- 
\age feast on the eve of their 
|departure 
|Colombo . . 
M. 
iin The Little Club back from 
ithe honeymoon. 


Walter Winchell 


& hi. c- 
a ae 


..». OF NEW YORK 
The Broadway Beat 


Faces Out Front: The Gen. Omar Bradleys dining with 


leading lady Pat Marshall at the Plaza Oak Room. After) 
‘enjoying her 
acting as his 
pedestrians can see eid 3 
Julie Andrews, the “Fair Lady” 
star, strolling rt 
Not yet famous enough to be) Harrison (Lili Palmer) has de- 
recognized by hoi-polloi . 
Sinatra's Very Special 
Peggy Connelly in the Stork! Kendall, 
Club. A Fort Worth brunette,|.. 3 em- | 
whose first recording album|ber Tomi Romer had Prince) 


song art in “Mr. Wonderful’... Jack ,Dempsey 
famed spot’s Best Ad Sits at a table where) 

him Pe ERS : ee 
diong Sth Ave.|siders report that Mrs. Rex 


. BF. icided against divorce. He is) 
Friend riding the Clouds with Kay) 
who will wait-it-out) 
. Phil Silvers’ program mem-) 


arrives| Mirelli (of Naples) acting his, 
Monsignore .. . Joan! 
flashed a 25-karat bau- 


bearing her name) 


Claudette! Versailles. From Arthur Loew) 

... That was wealthy) 
Carlos Aleman with lovely'| 
Dolores Del Rio at the Polo-| 
naise ... It’s a son for the! 
Miguel Riberos in Miami Beach. | 
a Mother is the niece of Cuba's 
ex-President C:- Prio Socarras, 
in exile .. . Shirley Yamaguchi} 
(with “Shangri-La”) hasn't made 
any plans to divorce her Nogu-| 
chi. They are experimenting 
apart to see if a. m. the heart) 
g. f.... Singer Monica Boyar 
and actor Leslie Nielson (he 
plays opposite Debbie Reynolds 
in his next Metro movie) were) 
quietly unknotted a week ago.) 


. Choo-Choo 
once The Belle of 


looker... Movie 


(with kin) at 


via the Cristoforo 
. Look’s landlord 


Cowles and his new bride 


Sallies In Our Alley: Brynie 


THE WASHINGTON POST «and TIMES HERALD 
‘s : Thursday, May 31, 1956 


H ighlights 
on Radio 


| ture; 


10:10 a. m—WRC. 
day Star Companion: Yehudi 
Menuhin. 


Week- t 


12:15 p. m.—WRC. Patty | 


Cavin Show: Guests include 


violinist Florian Zaoaca and | 
John Mason Brown, author, | 


lecturer and dramatic critic. 

1:55 p. m—WWDC. Base- 
ball: Washington vs. New 
York. 

6 p. m.—WDON and WASH- 
FM. In the Concert Hall: 
Beethoven, Egmont Over- 
Sibelius, 
Violin and Orchestra: 


belius, Four Historic Scenes. 
7:05 p. m—WGMS. How- 
ard Mitchell: Ibert, Escales: 
Mendelssohn, Piano Concerto 
No. 2 in D Minor, Op, 40; 
Chabrier, March Joyeuse. 
7:05 p. m—WTOP. Amos 
"N’ Andy Music Hall: 


mond ring on her birthday. 


9:05 p. m—WTOP. My Son, | 
Jeep: Jeep, tired of painting | 
a picket fence, employs the 
traditional Tom Sawyer | 


method. 
9:15 


look grim as he burrows 


Concerto for | 
Bee- | 
thoven, Symphony No. 6; Si- | 


The | 
Kingfish gives his wife a dia- | 


p. m.—WTOP. Johnny | 
Dollar: Johnny finds the out- | 


Planters 


BROKEN 


CASHEWS 


MR. PEANUT 
PENCIL 


deeper into “The Reasonable 
Doubt Matter.” ) 

9:30 p. m—WRC. Con- 
versation: Henry Morgan and | 
Jacques Barzun, Dean of the 
Graduate Faculty at Colum- 
bia University, join host Clif- 
ton Fadiman to discuss 
“Name Dropping.” 

10:30 p. m—WWDC. Of- | 


family problems. 


11:28 p m—WMALTV 
The Night Show: Martha 
Scott and Dennis O'Keefe 
star in the comedy “Hi Did- 
dle Diddle.” A sailor and his | 
girl have their wedding plans 
disrupted when she loses her 
income. 

11:38 p. m—WRC-TV. To- 
night: The George Shearing 
Quintet and vocalist Johnny 
Johnston are guests. 


8:30 p. m—WTOP.-TY. Cll- 
max': Ruthless ambition 
drives a man toward success 
| at any cost. Edmond O’Brien, 

Lioyd Bridges, Georgianne 
| dohnson and Henry Hull star 
in “Figures in Clay.” 

5 p. m—WMAL-TV. Star 
| Tonight: Leirdre Owens stars 

in “Kingdom's Child.” A 

young girl's first love is 
thwarted by the fanatical 

views of her father, who be- 


and 
She 
York 


High Syracuse Univer- 
sity now works for a | 
New public relations | 
firm. 

Do the fans bother Boone? 
“Not a bit.” he answered em- 
phatically. “You see, it was 
such a short while back when | 
nobody even knew that Pat 
Boone existed. The fans 
made it all possible and they 
do not ever bother me.” 
There was a hull in the con 
rsation. Pat broke it with 


| Foy, arguing with a pint-sized Vignette: He is rated the 
‘film exec, squelched: “If you X®- 1 man in his profession 
‘don’t shut up I'll press the - «.- Broadway and Hollywood 
‘Down’ button on your elevator Celebs spend large cab fares| 
shoes!” to devour a hot pastrami sand- 

Broadway Defeat: She was Wich where he works . . . For 
from a small Ohio town _|50 weeks every year he stands 
Her suicide story the other) e"ind the counter slicing deli- 
morning (in the West 50s) said|C@tessen . . . He is artful at it 
she left notes, which the po- 


he receives the tallest wages . 
lice didn’t make public... She ©! any slicer in his field ficial Detective: Police meet 
had been struggling for years, 


‘Then, after standing stand-| With double trouble when 
| we learned, trying to break ing, standing, standing and| there are “Four On a Match.” | 
| through the Broadway gates... 


|Standing (for 50 weeks a year)| — a 
Two of her girl friends paused 


& year ago, | was singing on a 
Fort Worth (Tex.) TV sta 
tion. I was making $50 a week 
and nobody paid much at- 
tention to me or my singing.” 
Since then, Boone's record- 
ings have reached the 4-mil- 
lion mark on copies soid 


THE ROCKET ride started 
when Boone won a Ted Mack 
Amateur Hour contest and 
followed with another tri- 
umph on Arthur Godfrey's ve 
Talent Scouts “I can’t believe it. It’s like 

He went back to Denton = 4 dream. I don’t let anybody | FM STATIONS | , 

- ie Ta Rogge. rest 
‘ le nage or i" Ae S| }at the 5ist corner to ask the . | 
: (Tex By A ae ll y™ pinch me. I might wake up —_—- 5.9 me.)-6:30 « =m te 1/WWDO-FM (101.1 me.)—7? «o mm te ® allnight press-car lads if they ; 
ne vis ri- . = ) “ ; 
. AN 7 sis WTOP-FM (96.3 me)—5:30 o m. te )/WGMS-FM (108.5 me.)—6:30 « m. te kKNew what the notes said .. 
umphs, thinking it had all . = snidniaht. . va | $a | 
h WHUZ-FM (95.5 me)—? ¢. m te 9 0. m,|WARL-PM (105.1 me.)~—6:90 0 m te 2) DOrry, we don't know: Why did 
been most pleasant and that WASH-FPM (97.1 mei—3 a. m te . | she take her life—some feller?” 
° . ra. m. WUST-FM (106.5 . —7 30 _ te 3° . teh ' 
life was fun. A short time ’ Coopera wht PM (98.7 me.b—7 « me. te mid- 4 m poke ish one of us asked ... “No,” was 
later, Pat was summoned by tive Pre-School is accepting _pispt \WMAL-FM (107.3 me.d—6 a m. to 12:30) 9) ly « ae , ~ 
Randy Wood, owner of Dot applications for the summer ieee age ieee ‘ARD je somy, Bom ee ee 
- ’ . : | ‘ is at > . HER STANDARD aT N ‘a “*? "_ . : 
Records and a man celebrated session, which opens June 25 WOMS—570 ke.-6 «. m. te midnight. WOUR— 1340 he ss  mtia ms.” Broke -» + NO, her fam 
for his “nose for hit tunes.” and the fall term. Tuition ’ WPIK—780 ke.—Daylight enty.* | We as : = i ._ = ily always sent enough —_ 
j | ‘ les ne Tail » f pARL— / : ~14h0 be—T o. m@ te midaicht. | #9 oom - 
Pat talked with Wood and $5.50 a week or $5 a week for ROSI—/050 be—Darient only © WDON—1540 ke—Dayiight only.® Then why + « “She was, 
it $5.50 3 >. WUST—1170 ke —Daylieht enly.* WPGC—1580 ke—Darlicht only.* explained one lass, “what too 
waited for six weeks four weeks paid in advance.) WFAX—i22¢ te.—Daylight onty.* WENN==t600 Se.-—-Daytset culy.° many nice girls from small 
’ ag lle tif hina! 57 S 5t ' . ' 

Wood finally notified Boone The school is at 5711 sth }towns are in New York. Very 


Programs printed here conform to information 
to go to Chicago and make a st. Glen Carlyn, Arlington, * furnished by stations at time of publication lonely.” 
Memos of a Midnighter: In-'.°""_*"* "eo es 


Both Stores Open 
Evenings and Gundays 


1010 F ST. N.W. 


(Oppesite Weodward & Lothrop) 


705 15th ST. N.W. 


(Between G & N.Y. Ave.) 


———— en —$——— 


eee 


he goes to Vegas for a 2 weeks’ | 


Buckingham Pre-School pont 
The Buckingham I 
OF INDIA 
AT 6:45 TONIGHT 
RADIO STATION 


WASH-FM 97.1 M. 


MOTOROLA or PHILCO~ 


Easiest Credit 
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Warranty 
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The Swami. noted sether and sehel- 


Auto Radios Repaired 


While You Wait 
Parts Extra 


Thursday Radio Programs 
At = =—s—(‘“‘«éWR NC) CW is) | CWTOP CES) . 

FM 107.3|AM 980 FM. 93.9| AM 1260 | AM 1500 5M 96.3 FAST 

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TONIGHT! 
First time on TVI 


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M ire Ferner A= } Th 
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Tony Marvin oa Exclusive eatre 
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4 2 _—— | Kathy Godfrey 
_ & Music Sees =a Howard Miller 


Dine 


(css) 
____7 WioP-Ty _-__ 9 AM 630 
655. Meditation:|~ S055 News CT 
7-8 Good Morcing 7:45. 8:30 


~~ OULIie Rascals |Slen Gal Thoasht — 
LS'Little Rasesis iKartoon Ci 
omper Room iKartoon Club 
mper Room ia rtoon Cc >» 
@ Dong Sch |Kaleidoscope 
g Dong Sch The 
vacs 


Club T pe r.) 
30 Don McN in Wash'ten | Evan News: 
45 Sam Cowling te w pr ton Art Brows 
— eekcay cBride 
1 “— | Weekdar 
Girl Married Mews: Weekday 
per! ts | week 


Mar x Ey ans 


Garry Moore 


| 2 a : 

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esis ts: 
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Figunos in Clo 


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LIVE FROM HOLLYWOOD Peaatty CHRYSLER CORPORATION 
8:30 CHANNEL 9 THE FORWARO LOOK 


cm ——t——t™*t—*s 


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Is Greener’ Svans, News: Fiske’ 
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A ar 
a Rooter ionay —————— : 
Touc Arth pocir Wee rma 
Windewisnort subjects ¢ (eee * cobdas * ) 
Collection of 
hort Subjectsi This Js the Story 
e's Place Clown Corner 
Looney Tunes) 
sernese movie Clos 
sidon Walker Gomer 
Heart \Le 


a.es 


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in Orass 


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HEX oem 
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jown Corner 
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PEOPLE'S 


IS YOUR HAIR BEING 


anoxeD 10 DEATH 


Yes, hair actually is choked to death by a keratin deposit 
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RADAR ENGINEERS OPTO-MECHANICAL Latest research, supervised by dermatologists, involving 
ENGINEERS | more than two hundred test cases, resulted in a startling new 


a FIELD ENGINEERS technique of dissolving the keratin debris—now exclusively 
TELEMETRY ENGINEERS RADAR TECHNICIANS a part of the professional Thomas scalp treatment, 
ee eae ee Through this new technique, in addition to the other 

eronees stimulative and therapeutic adjuncts in Thomas treatment, 
PHYSICISTS MATHEMATICIANS Thomas can help you to prevent baldness, get rid of dandruff 
‘and scalp itch, and grow thicker hair—/aster and better 
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NA. 8-9562 


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a service OF (cf) 


A.M. te 2:00 PL 7 


7 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Oe Thursday, May 31, 1956 . 


How lo Keep Well By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen 


Mo the limit of space, questions; Parents fake a different atti-'cur at his age level without 


ining to the prevention of tude. They have been told or help from mom or dad. 


digease will be answered. Per-, 
sonal replies will be made when have read about the gruesome 


réirn stamped envelope is in-\Tesults and are concerned that 


. 


Doctors Gesell and Iig found 
that these children generally) 
were good sleepers and the) 


clased. Telephone inquiries not Junior may not know when to night feeding could be omitted) 


actepted. Dr. Van Delien will not stop. Mothers feel guilty be- sooner then usual. The tote 


make diagnoses or prescribe for cause they believe the habit is 
individual diseases. a of _— oot 
need. may he em to 

THUMB-SUCKING ‘know that aeibenekine is 
Thumb-sucking is a source of common in healthy and con. 
gratification to the infant and tented babies who afe fed prop 
of ¢oncern tothe parents. If perly and receive enough love 


and affection. 
the tyke could talk he might; jp, willing to bet that many 


say’ that the practice adds to|leaders in business, industry, 
his pleasure and relaxation. politics, and the professions 
“After all, Dad enjoys his pipe|tugged away on their thumb 
and Mom loves. to nibble on or fist during infancy. After 
candy. What's wrong with a/all, it is a sign that the baby 
good thumb-suck before going is resourceful and has found a 
ta sleep?” way to meet problems that 6¢ 


7 


SALE! THURS., FRI., SAT., SUN. ONLY! 


8511 FENTON STREET 
Silver Spring 
Across From Hecht’s 
Open Monday, Thursday, Fridey 
12 Neon to 10 PM 
Tvesdey, Wednresdoy, Soturdey 
9:30 AM. te 4.30 Pm 
Sundey, 10 A.M. te 4 P.M 


DART WILL NEVER, NEVER BE UNDERSOLD 


IT’S DART FOR PRESCRIPTIONS | 
Registered Pharmacist Always On Duty. 


18th AND. COL. RD. NW. 
Washington, D. C. 


Mondey Thru Fridey 
SAM. te 10 Pm 
Saturday, 8 A.M. te 1! P.M. 
Sundey, 10 AM. te 8 Pm 


VITAMIN 
DISCOUNT RIOT 


Original Manufacturer's Package. No Repacks 
il Orders. Accepted et 18th & Col. Rd. Only. Add 25¢ Posteor 
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DART’S THREE 
PRICE FOR 

50,000 units U.S.P. (100) 


A 

A 

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a 

C 


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Therapeutic For 
“Ba”: 5 mg. Vit. “Bet”: } 
Rybutol Capsules 1100 
Oleum Percomorpheum 
Poly-Vi-Sol (Mead’s) (50 cc.) 
Tri-Vi-Sol (Mead’s) (50 cc.) 
Geritol (Liquid or Tablet 
Miles One-A-Day Tablets 
Multicebrin, Lilly (100) 
Trinsicon, Lilly (60) 
Homecebrin, Lilly (16 oz.) 
Reticulex, Lilly (100) 
Becotin with Vitamin “Ss 
Unicaps, Upjohn (100) 
Zymcaps, Upjohn (100) 
Zymadrops, Upjohn (60 cc.) . 
Adcets, Walker (50) 
Vitamoids (100) 
Theragran, Sauibbs (100) 
Theragran 
Rubraton, Sauibbs (16 ozs 
Rubragran, Squibbs (60) 
Novagran, Saquibbs (100) 
Geriplex, Parke Davis (100)...... + 
Abdol with Vitamin C, Parke Davis (100).. 
2 Abdol with Minerals, Parke Davis (100)... 
Myadec, Parke Davis (100) > 
5 Abdec Capsules, Parke Davis 
Abdec Drops, Parke Davis (50 cc.) 
Paladec, Parke Davis (16 oz.) 
Dayamin, Abbort (100) 
Vi-Daylin, Abbore (16 
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Ls ' ’ ‘ > 4 


Stimavite Roerig (30) eee 

C V.P. Capsules, U.S. Vitamins (100) 

Methischol Capsules, U.S. Vitamins (100) 
Visyneral (Adults), U.S. Vitamins (100). 
Visyneral (Drops), U.S. Vitamins (45 cc.) 

Gevral, Lederle (100)... 

Pronermia, Lederle (30) 

Pronemia, Lederle (100) 

Stresscaps, ,Lederie (30) 

Lederle (100) 
Prenatal (Capsules), Lederle (100) osinaite 
Lederplex (Capsules or Tablets) (100) 1.93 


DART SLASHES DRUG PRICES 


DART’S THREE 
LIST PRICE FOR 
35 Empirin Tablets (100) 

Ladies .Nyion. Stretch Hose 

Slendz for Reducing , 

Nupercainal Ointment or Cream, Ciba.... 

Privine Nose Droos {1 oz.), Ciba 

Bayer’s Aspirin (100) i veawe:. 4 

Tums ) ee 17 

Givcerine Suppositories (24) Adults, Childs .28 Stor .99 

Gelusi! Tables (100) Warner : 4.94 

Maalox Liquid (12 ozs.) 3.69 

Bandaid Plastic Strips, J. & J mp BS 1.44 

Sprinkle-On Rug-Upholstery Cleaner ‘ 1.77 

Noxzema Cream = 1.14 

Folding Aluminum Beach Chairs seen 12.99 

Aluminum Stack Chairs (Heavy, Duty)... 14.58 

50 ft. Garden Hose (Guarantee for 5 Years) 6.99 

Sea and Ski Plastic Tube (Suntan Cream)... 2.55 

Bronztan Suntan Lotion......... ae 2.88 


~e 


Per:hermin 


FRESH KODAK FILM—Color or Black and White 
1.25 No. CU620 . ere wap F 

4.65 No. 337 (8 mm.) MAGAZINE 

3.75 No. 369 (8 mm.) 

1.85 No. 135 (35 mm.) 20 EXPOSURES... 

1.20 No. 25. Sylvania Flash Bulbs (12) 
ALL KODAK CAMERAS AND SETS... 


2.00 Lustre-Creme Shampoo ; 
1.95 New 1956 Nationally Famous Su 

35 Kleenex (400’s) (Not 300’s) 
3.50 Breck Shampoo (Full Quarts)... 6.68 
1.50 Halo Shampoo (Economy Size) ‘ 2.88 
.89 Palmolive Shampoo ° 1.44 
.39. 100 Aspirin (5 Grain) USP 
1.23 Bufferin Tablets (100).... 2.48 
.29 Alcohol, U.S.P., Isopropy! (1 pt.) 

.79 Saccharin, V4 Grain, USP (1000) 
2.99 “Para” (5 ib.) Moth Crystals or Nuggets. . ; 

.89 Larvex (1 Ib.) Moth Nuggets or Crystals (Para) . 

.78 Kaopectate, Upjohn (6 oz.)........0665% 4 

.98 Gillette Blue Blades (20) 


1.50 Lentheric ‘“Muget’” Cologne.......... 
1.75 Lentheric “Muget” Dusting Powder 
1.00 Lentheric “Repartee’ Cologne 
2.00 Toni—Pro—Lilt Permanents 
65 Alka-Seltzer 46 
59 Tooth Brushes, Squibb—Dr. West—Pro, etc. .47 2 for .87 
Values to $2.50 Barber Size Tonics 
(Vitalis, Kreml, Wildroot, etc.).......... V.17 
.65 Colgate or Gleem Tooth Paste.......... 49 
1.00 J & J Baby Oil or Lotion easecoss 8 
1.00 Similac Powder 89 


© No Sales to Dealers. * Quantity Rights Reserved. * Federal Taz Where 
' @pplicedile. 7 


1.34 


4.4 


were more sociable and active 
but tired easily. 

Most authorities 
thumb-sucking is a normal 
phase of development. Babies 
get their exercise by moving, 
their extremities and the hand 
and mouth are bound to meet 
during the first weeks of life.) 
It is only natural for the young-| 
ster to begin to suck when the) 
thumb or fist touches the lips. | 

The thumb is favored because 
of its position on the hand and, | 
in size and shape, is similar to/ 
the nipple. As 


believe 


soon as the! 
thumb pops into the mouth, the! 
sucking response goes into ac- 
tion. The flow of saliva in 
creases and in no time the) 
child has something to swallow. | 
From the beginning, the tot! 
finds he can satisfy his hunger! 
drive temporarily, without 
mother's help. 

Most children quit the habit 
during the first two or three! 
years of life. It often persists! 
in youngsters who remain im- 
mature emotionally because of 
parental attitudes | 

At any rate, current opinion'| 
is that finger sucking does not 
affect mouth or teeth, provided! 
the boy or girl stops by age 
6, when the permanent teeth 
start erupting. 


TOMORROW 
‘readers 


BEDBUG EDEMA 

B. T. writes: Is it possible-to” 

develop swelling of the abdo- 

men, legs. and arms from bed- 
bug bites? 


Questions from 


REPLY | 
Bedbug bites look like hives 
with a small dot in the center.| 
Extensive swelling occurs when 
the victim is unusually sensi- 
tive. But all this is academic 
because bedbugs are easy to 
eliminate and the effects of the 
bites are short-lived 


STOPPING COLD 
A. S. writes: Can a man stop 
drinking whisky and beer at 
once after using them for 20 
years? 
REPLY 
Yes, and if he wants to quit, 
this is the only way to do it. 
If he becomes shaky or nervous 
after he goes on the wagon, re- 
lief may be obtained through 
the use of vitamin B and one 
of the tranquilizing drugs. 


TESTING INTELLIGENCE 

MRS. H. writes: What tests 
are done to determine whether 
a child is mentally retarded? 

REPLY 

The intelligence quotient is a 
useful means of classifying 
mentally deficient children. Re- 
tardation also is suggested by 
the appearance of the child and 
the progress made in walking 
and talking 


SUPPLE MIDDLE-AGER 

MRS. Y. writes: Is it O.K. for 
a middle-aged person to touch 
the toes 25 times a day without 
bending the knees’ 

REPLY 

Yes, if she is accustomed to 
this+type of exercise and the 
back ca’ take it. 


(Copyrieht. 1956. Chicage Tribune) 


"] like all hinds of men. Ia 
fact, the man 1 don't like 
doesn't exist.” —MAE WEST 


See the fabulous 


MAE WEST 


and her complete revue 
in person—week of June 4 


> 
Casino Royal | 
Tickets seld at Casine 
after = P.M. Dally 


WONT MIND BEING 
ALONE WHILE I 
DRIVE JUNE HOME, | 


~ MARY WORTH 


pee 
| IMSOGLAD YOU 


COULD MEET ME HERE. 
MR.RANDALL! YOU 
SEE, 1 VE DECIDED TO 
+++ TO ACCEPT 4 


YOUR OFFERTO fl Fr 
GETMEON ¢9) % 
THE STAGE! AJ! if 


V I SHOULDN'T BE OVER A HALF 


YOU AS SOON AS I 


UH. -SURE!- SURE, 
SHIRLEE!.. THATS 


AW, I'VE BEEN DOIN’ ‘EM FOR 


You re 
Invited 


SEE PAGE 2 
Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circu- 
lation, and order The Wash-) 
ington Post and Times Herald 
guaranteed home delivery. 


u 3s a 1 f15 f12 713 


| 
| 
| 


ACROSS 


1 Divided 32 Layer 

6 Wrecks 33 Dinnerware 
‘14Herbs of 36 Affected 
| the mustard 4) <,,-. 


_ 41 N. Z. fern 


15 Mezzanine 
16 In a row 42 Australian 
17 Tokens,e. g. bdird 
18 Inter- 43 Solar disc 
| jection 44 Muds 
/ 19 Crusts 45 Beers 
20 End 46 Pro vote 
21 Glass’s edge 47 Dinner 
22 Allows course 
23 Orchid 48 English 
foodstuff river 
24 Summer 49 Compara- 
retreat tive suffix 
25 identical 50 Silent 
26 Color or nut 51 Procession 
27 Clan 52 Logical 
28 Dashed 54 Humbled 
30 Screened 55 Unreliable 
‘31 Punches 56 Pondered ' 


23 Benefits - 


DOWN 
Outstanding 9 Weight 


Frank- te 
10 Legal things 
Disembarks 11 Bone 


Solution to 


re TE 
a 
aie 
oe 


BOG 


jail oie; > 
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riColio 


=|) oe) el os 


“si Oi aievl a@i-i-wi~i-~w 
a la 4 

oo) =i | = 

ad be) ee te 2) oe) 


DOWN 


36 Virtuously 
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38 Edited 
39 Cleaned 
house, su- 
perficially 
41 Prop — 
44 Down East 
45 Tapestry 
47 Halt 
48 Forbidden 
50 Drink 


14 Highest 
point in 
Indiana 

20 Lolls 

21 Put down 


rT YEARS. IT AINT ANYTHING. 
UH= LONG SAM--I WANT YOU 


ANP _ 
SMILIN’ JACK 


HOUR, DARLING / T’LL READ TO 


THERES A TRAIN AT 6:45--1F L DONT 
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TOMORROW MORNING AND--WELL-- 
WE CAN TAKE IT FROM THERE: vol 


IN THIS DEPARTMENT. THERE 
ARE OTHER SECTIONS OF THE 


MARTIN! YOUR 
4/3 A RAT ME SAID 
& Lovell ME ANNO WOUOD 


17 8 
+ A», 


AXE ME A MOWE STAR™. \ 


-— “THEN HE DROPPED ME — 
I MOoPE YOU BREAK HS 

NECK--I WILL FI 
FVER SEE Hi AGAIN /* 
YSGUSTEDLY, 


BRENDA STARR 


| ee 


WiwiLE FL AND THE BLOND DEVILS 
CONTINUE TH ENJOY THEMSELVES. BRENDA 
AND ABRETHA RETIRE WD A NEUTRAL 
CORNER ... 


INGS --- 
HOW COULD HE 7 /) 
<— ‘Sau 4 


By Dale Messick 


TTER THINK OF “Ay 
SOMETHING BEFORE 
THE MANAGER OF 
THE HOTEL DOES, 


DIXIE DUGANit#*;” 


By McEvoy and Striebel 


17 Wwe 


ge a 
Be ji\e 


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NOW I CAN SEE WHERE J7 J 
’'M GOING — p 
foal ~ . — . = Fe 


<Biua? 


| 9 , 
Nill i) Ae ; f git 
eh uy J Cheah 


— a 


By Fred Lasswell 


"@ Oe Rg Pree Weeden te See age ee 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


se = Horoscope peal | Thursday, May 31, 1956 53‘ 


f . ? 
| ie ee it | oy es ae 
outlook is, accord to the stars. 
gy Ag 31 ' 


Rental-Purchase and 24 TO (Aries)—all 
planetary in saobese te a) ; ao ayy 


Rental Plans “ understan ing 
enjoy “and nd, Permit ot ers to enjoy th 
MONTHLY day's ‘rings. Contention wi 
= eames ches 
“6 | _ Aree, a TO MAY 21 
ou 
plus heuling a f aa ny poeta and 
atters. interest in sovern 


Pp 
FREE LESSONS IF DESIRED Ir av vie efteir rs, domestic p 
: 


21 (Gemint)—You 


: Ae f MAY 22 TO J JUNE 
Coe ame, ORD Sierras 

n >. > 
bf excellent makes. You can have «@ | or—both artistic sn laborious. 
22 TO JULY 23 ‘(Canéeri— 


piano in your home at low cost. Phone 1330 G St. N.W. con's Dopition -eugsests that you 


RE. 7-6212 greater "hood, Yeu can’ eccomplan 


h - Confidential work and matters 
pertaining te the sea favored by Nep- 


4 TO AUGUST 23 

emotions and « ———— 

are important to t igi 2 

| fainment now re’s t 2 “ hl 

| a = good results; quiet action is 

is ten - a . = . ws —_ - —_ - . NS _— — 

| AUGUST 24 TO SEPTEMBER 23 (Vir- By Chic Youna 

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ré making decisions are DAGWOOD, DONT PUT iT Ea | iF YOU WANT <)11)''''| BECAUSE ] WANT 3 WELL.I ENJOYED 


or come in for details. 


IN YOUR POCKET-- TO BORROW IT TO KEEP My < ( HOLDING ITA MOMENT, 


' now re work. strictly 
Gentieal m , | ] 
| medicine. among too sponsored activi- ] BORROWE 1 WANT TO BORROW AGAIN. WHY CREDIT GOOD ANYWAY 
EPTEMBER 24 TO OCTOBER - IT AGAIN DID YOU Pay 
Yeu can be enthusiastic with. 9 7" ; iT BACK? “> 


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rtu nities Personal and aanily in- 
Forests, artistic endeavors have helpful 
enu 


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processed for us by Eastman Kodak Laboratories. most for enerey and "ume epee. 


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JA UARY 21 


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ONCE-IN-A CC eS — — — 
yy I ies a Porch | 
LIFETIME 7 | aloe Additions 


© Free Estimate 


° ork Guarante 7 | G LD ee 
l PRICE BY \: | : MJ. PATKUS | Young Criminal, and aged captor, 
2 My fa! LO. 4-6775 Senator Jack S. Phogbound, 


_known as “ Good Old JacK S.” 5-3: 


er 


“ A. SN MIGOSH~ I'VE | | WHOWNOWS WHATHE IS? THE | TALKED To THE \ WE RE SCIENTISTS + 
re HEARD OF HIM | | PHANTOM ~ RULES THE JUNGLE «~ CHIEF. LOOKING FOR 
, | ALL MY LIFE ~NEVER SAW! INATIVES SAY HES 400 YEARS OLD~ VE VIOLATED. ANCIENT GIANT 
| | , { HIM BEFORE ~NEVER CALL HIM ‘THE GHOST ATRIBAL TABOO. 
| J T2\ BEUEVED HE WAS REAL. | | WHO WaLiés’? THIS GROVE IS SACRED Maree 


i : < | 
| PHOLSTERY ii Ee “Washington's Only Slacks Specialist” 


FABRIC}:"\%s:.| 8} 500 Pairs 
SALE! [sie] $9.95 


At Our Calvert. St. Showrooms Only! 
We're liquidating our entire stock at our Calvert St. showrooms, Dacron Bi end 


As soon as our new showrooms are ready, this sale will end. 


So buy all your fabric needs now. You'll find only quality fabrics | | Sao GASOLINE ALLEY 


here, no seconds. These are fabrics for the finest homes from the 


SUNFAST UPHOLSTERERS fi hf : © Danie! Far house, | it's 


FORTISAN VELVET 7 
Reg. $3.35 yd. Finest Quality © Spot-Shed Only $ 5 88 
‘ 


‘finest mills in top fashion patterns and weaves. You'll find : : 4 3 | 
quality fabrics at Yo price or less. | tsi so We going ou . : PB woe 
. . . § [oi eft'a. 3 mwnk stole’ in nthe | Give the thing 


Dusty Rose Aqua 


All Colors, og Red Gr 
— of $ . a > P Mist Grey 
unter Green 5 
50 
YD. 


rg $1100 
oe Wide 


2» 10 | N 


All Colors—All Sizes 


NO MILL ENDS! 
NO SECOND-HAND FABRICS! 


ALL FABRICS DIRECT FROM MILL TBI js29.59 tropical-weight ¢ 9 99 


Fvery Yard 1st Ouality 1956 Decorator Fabrics made by suchd 


: S famous mills 4s: . 
+s — River Harmony Schumacher . SPORT COATS Portraits 
| Desley Hill Brown Waverly Bonded 


Dixie Mills LaFrance Mills Fabrics - By James J. Vetcalfe 


Imperial Mercer MMs Modera House 
mpc oR Open Thurs, 9 to 9; Open Daily 9 to 7 Always Huhgry ayes pes 
PRACTICALLY ALL 


. 4 ‘! 
BOLT ENDS & REMNANTS | Sage oF : 
| ome people have their : | 
® Drapery Fabric $] O00 breakfast, and .... Before THE CHIPS:-SO HE i 
P Snpesves — : yee | They Nek becuee wis —s “ ik : 
| hungry eyes... For some- : 


® Upholstery Fabric COME ond SAVE! | h 
Lengths up to 10 yds. Values up to $10 per yard | 507 11th St. NW. (Bet.E&F) | a fo 2 eae 
PARKING AVAILABLE at 12 o'clock ... Is 


Every ! Yard Marked With | || not exactly light ... The 


afternoon is not complete 


Original Price, et 2 7.9.8 - a —— — Without another bite 

Seo Your Savings "JUST ARRIVED || 2:2." dee" 
DRAPER Y:eSLIPCOVER pl BRAND NEW 1956 CONSOLE | Should not be coming S0-0--ComMES ‘7 
—. pst back . «+ Yet they could QUITTING TIME 

FABRICS = | “rortep cM SEWING MACHINES ever 60 ta bed + wih ||| Se>~You GUESSED 
Fabrics Include: LINENS | PLUS || «+. It seemts to be a ritual IT/ HENRY NO GOT 


All Colors ° 48” wide | . 10-Lesson ° _ From morning until THE PRICE OF A 
night . .. And quite CUPPACAWFEE / 


gn Pane ag ats mecy! «© Dressmaking amazingly there is ,.. No 
LINEN | , Course loss of appetite... Of 
| f ; Our Schoo course it is their privilege 


TWEEDS | 8] ee <-eeuel FP bE 


Design 
onr For Slipcovers. Guaranteed whatever measurement 


Waverly Bonded Prints =; . a Sunfast & Pre- | . » They want around 

Hill Brown Fabrics , hrunk. 48” wide. | Tat —~-- ‘| the waist. 

many others : UPHOL STERERS ’ D> - es Copyright. 15 1956. Field Enter- 
“-5 Prises. Inc. All right 


resery ed 


for example: LI | » ee | ) 
NEN | eek | _ DENNIS THE MENACE 


Reg. 
2 Tweed, Stripes & Fancies 
3 $2.00 = $3.00 per yd. 12 for Upholstering or Year 


VW 5 . , 
* . ‘ 
i’ 
oo 
” 
- . 
; . 
. 
» 


PRICE 


FOR ALL 
INTRODUCTORY 50 


“UPHOLSTERY FABRICS ff 
Matelasse vic Necpmade Boucle © Sews Forward and Reverse a () 
Brocatelle Nylon Linen Tweed © Sews Over Pins and Seems } 
Ps: 


Textured Velvets ® Knee Control 
hep exdmple: . ; NYLON ® Attachments included— oy | 
® Trade-In Allowance VES ONE 


Here is a wonderful Brand New Also included At 
Sewing Machine priced way jess No Extra Cost, 


_than-a portable, We are limited $10 CHAIR 
te 200 to sell at this introduc- 
tory price—Se don't put off 
ordering 


3 Compare with 
' Reg. $12.00, | Machines Selling 
Open All Day Memorial wd (Wednesday) for 119.50 and More 


| Upholsterers 
oneycult $ eo i Gall el 


open 124 Calvert St., N.W., DEcatur 2-8371 Sera" wlphane core an & — a | | | 
aed riday 5 oe te . Ss a 
Ae, Serurdey, ‘Ti + PM. — | Ons j ’ “Never mind what your teacher told you about this 4 


“Shoe 


@ tu © Cheese Benes O<. 


Open Daily and Saturday "Til Reserve ene now. We DEMONSTRATE | , Mem? He’s grown about a ; 
DAY OB NIOHT. is 4. FOOT since you sew * | William Tell feller, Ah don't approve of westin’ apples 5 


| 
d : 
.*”» ea, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


i. OS 


Thursday, May 31, 1956 


The DISTRICT LINE By Bill Gotd 


You Just Can’t Fool 
The K-9 Corps 


EACH year some 6000 let- 
ter carriers are bitten »y 
dogs, and the Post Office De- 
» partment is annoyed enough 

, o » about the 
situation to 
start wonder- 
ing what it 
can do about 


it. 
Mrs. D. W. 
Hull of 4005 
Everett _ st., 
K ensington, 
has a  sug- 
gestion for 
Bill Gold the Depart- 
ment. 
She writes: 

“I have noticed that the 
dogs always bark at postmen 
and trash men. They never 
bark at milkmen and meter 
readers. The solution to the 
problem is simple 


“If the letter carriers 


Hard Day 
Ahead ? 


Ease the strain and 
tension — enjoy chewing 
Wrigley’s Spearmint Gum. 
You'll feel better and 
do better. Get some. 


AK 


| the 


zy SPeARMINT 
4 CHEWING G 
es —e pstssiait ee eo . 


will simply dress like milk- 
men or meter readers, the 
dogs won't bother them.” 


Mrs. Hull, I am afraid, has 
based her solution» on a 
premise which is not entirely 
correct. Dogs do not bark at 
all letter carriers and trash- 
men. Nor do they accept as 
friends all milkmen and 
meter readers. 

In fact, the records of any 
public utility company will 
reveal that many an employe 
has lost the seat of his 
trousers to an unfriendly dog, 
and that quite often the at- 
tack came from an animal 
that had no previous record 
of hostility. 

My own guess that 
there are simply times 
when certain dogs take a 
dislike to certain humans, 
and that a change of cos- 
tume wouldn't change the 
situation much. 


I think I know a little bit 
about dogs. because I live on 


is 


1 a little side street that gets 


mighty spooky late at night, 
so everybody in the neighbor- 
hood owns at least one dog. 
Working for a morning news- 
paper as I do, I frequently 
get home at an hour when 
there's nobody awake but us 
dogs. 

When we fifRt moved into 
neighborhood, I was 
almost frightened out of what 
few wits I have left. 

As I stepped out of my 
ear into the darkness, I 

found myself looking smack 
inte the eyes of a Great 


———_-_——__ __—___——-® 


QRS """*MF, 


“Known for Quality and Service” 


Marinoff & Pritt 


KOSHER SUPER MARKET 


xx 


"99 99 


6235 GEORGIA AVENUE, N.W. 


Monday thru Friday 7 A.M. until 9 P.M. 
Saturday 7 A.M. until 11 P.M.—Sunday 7 A.M. until 8 P.M. 
FREE PARKING IN REAR OF STORE 


STRICTLY: TZ) “ZS KOSHER 


PANCY PRESH.KILLED DOUBLE-BREASTED 


E 
BRONZE HEN TURKEYS (18 Ib. avg.) tb 55° 


BEEF SALE 
RIB ROAST cise cu) 
CHUCK (BONE-IN) 


“Prime” or “Choice” Veal 


RIB CHOPS (2nd Cut) Ib. 55¢ 
RIB CHOPS (Ist Cut) tb. 8% 


| 
| 


| 


Dane. Fortunately, I was 
an inch or two taller than 
the dog, and he decided not 
to start any trouble. 

From that day to this, the 
routine has never varied. 
Whenever my car pulls up, 
one of the neighborhood dogs 
is delegated by his colleagues 
to come out-and meet it. 

I can't say that I've ever 
gotten used to the routine, 
but at least I’m prepared 
for it. 

To the credit of the dogs, 
I must say that none has 
ever barked at me. At least 
they've had the decency to 
keep the hour of my arrival 
our own little secret. 

For a while, I thought that 
the reason for their quiet ac- 
ceptance of me was the fact 


that-each night I parked in | 


the same spot. But then Pro- 
festor Sharp: moved into our 
neighborhood, and on Mon- 


day nights his poker cronies | 


would usurp my parking 
place, and I'd have to stop my 
car a half block away. 

The dogs continued to 
check me in with routine 
perusal and’ never a bark. 
That led me to believe that 
it wasn’t the parking place 
but the car they recognized. 


Afid then came the fateful | 


night when my jalopy got 
smacked outside the Russian 
Embassy and I came home 
in the middle of the night 
in a brand new Packard. As 
I stepped out into the dark- 
ness I took a firm grip on 


the handle of my brief case | 
, and resolved that I'd go down | 


swinging. 

That night the inspector 
general was a big black 
chow—as ferocious-looking 
a beast as I care to meet 
on a moonless night. He 
nuzzied up te me and 
wagged his tail. 


Frankly, I am beginning to | 


suspect that a burglar would 
get the same greeting from 


the dogs in my neighborhood. | 


Provided, of course, that he 
wasn't dressed in a letter 
carrier's uniform. 
ow 

GIVE-AWAYS 

Healthy, housebroken kit- 
tens (Evergreen 46831). 
Handsome, affectionate part- 
Persian cat and/or black cat 
with /white vest (Overlook 
3-0267). Small male watchdog, 
does not like children (Web- 
ster 54862). Healthy, affec- 
tionate, housebroken mother 
cat and/or kittens (Lincoln 
4-2208 after 5 p. m.). Part-bea- 
gle female puppies (Jefferson 
4-1431). Housebroken kitten 
(Jefferson 4-5821). In each of 
today’s Give-Away letters, $1 
inclosed for Children’s 
Hospital.) 

ow 

TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 

Greetings to Charies Gree- 


as " 
* , mn + a¢ R 
ne 
! 


, 


JUDGE PARKER 


} A a 


“a° 


| BEABLE TO LEAVE THE 
HOSPITAL, JUDGE PARKER? 


~ STEVE CANYON 


‘ s | 
WHEN WILL BRANDON At A ORY OR 
TWO, I EXPECT, 


Teer / 


IS HOSPITALIZED HERE’ 
WHERE MAY I FIND 


By Paul Nichols 


aw é 
<= 


if 


LY, 


*\n= 


=I THOUGHT THUMBS 
WAS ON THIS SHIFT... 


Reqgetered VU 6 Perce: Otte 


Coprright 1954, Field Enterprises Ine =D 


OH, HELLO, LIEUTENANT\ ON HER FREE TIME, BUT 


Z 
NO, GENERAL TOWN, 
SHE USUALLY COMES OVER 


TONIGHT SHE WENT OUT 
DINING AND DANCING 
WITH COL. CANYON ! 


SAY-GOOD FoR THEM! 


THEN, AH - LIEUTENANT, YOU 


WON'T MIND IF I SEND Over 


TO MY OFFICE FOR SOME 


' 


(Scoop) Jackson, Ernest Me- 
Iver, Vern Doonan and Rob- 
ert J. Brady. 
ow 
YOUNGER SET 
Teen-agers are now per- 
mitted to vote in Kentucky. 
Henceforth the wise candi- 
date will do his campaign- 
ing dressed in dirty white 
buck shoes. 
ow 


a ? 

SHE RUNS OUR LIVES 
I am impressed with that 
list of “the 10 most influen- 
tial women in Washington.” 
But I'll bet that not one of 
the 
many men calling her up 
every day as the gal who 
says: “Somewhat cooler this 


afternoon, with showers like- | 


ly.” 


ladies named has as | 


By Milt Caniff 
WHY, OF Y WELL,SIZ, YOU WOULDN'S BE WA BIT dX 
COURSE | MORE TROUBLE IF YOU DID —THAN I 
NoT! / WOULD 6E IF I DEVIATED ONE COMMA 
FROM THIS LIST OF THINGS THUMBS SAID 
I WAS NOT T ALLOW You i Do! I 
RESPECT YOU, Siz, BUT IM SCARED OF 
HER |! 


hci al 


DONALD DUCK 


BONELESS CHUCK ley Abbot, Sen. Henry M 


CHUCK STEAKS 
ALL BEEF 
HAMBURGER 


CUTLETS ib. 79 
BREAST (WHOLE) ib. 19 
SHOULDER (BONE-IN) ib. 29 


eee RNS 
HEBREW NATIONAL PRODUCTS 


SALAMI & SALAMI MIDGETS 


PASTRAMI lb. $1.19 | BOLOGNA ... 
ROAST BEEF % Ib. 55¢ | FRANKFURTERS 


Ib. B3c 
STRICTLY KOSHER STRICTLY KOSHER 


Cooked Corned Beef V2 Ib. u9¢ | COOKED TONGUES 1.09 
CO’KTAIL FRANKS ». 75¢ | BLACK OLIVES .. » 45¢ 


JUMBO NEW YORK hearts may seem irregular, but 
SMOKED WHITE FISH (CHUBS) actually it is well. planned. If 


SMOKED SABLE FISH ’ | y it is argued that the mere 


showing of a new suit by open- 
NOVA SCOTIA LOX um 45 | er is not technically forcing, it 
TIGER BRAND oF swiss KNIGHT 


should be pointed out that 
Swiss GRUYERE CHEESE 


Ib. 83c 


Neither 
deals. 


vulnerable. South!|eyelash when he failed to bring 
in the slam contract depicted 
today. 

The bidding was very dell- 
cate. South's rebid of two 


NORTE , 
& 9852 


9753 
¢AQI1093 


NEW YORK SMOKED 


BUTTER FISH 


ep o 

‘sate BOE 
« - = pkg. —_ 
Drageeo Skinless, Boneless Portuguese 


SARDINES "= 7° 3Te 


49% 
HUNT'S UNPEELE 


2] 
APRICOTS 3 “2” $1 
HUNTS - 
Purple Plums 4°. ** 99¢ 


cone 


when responder shows a new 
suit at the level of two, any 
: new suit by opener is forcing 
MANN 
; 4 
Potato Chips Hn 
KRAFT 


for one round, 
Mayonnaise monds is another temporizing 


bid. North, despite the fact 
fect thet bis Nene contenne co! uy 
* hearts ass en high car ints, is just 
7 Saye Fase Pass Pass fied in dowkia | the club con- 
_ Opening lead: King of clubs. trol, when South's bidding has 
| South missed attainment of|shown such a splendid fit. 

‘the Bridge Hall of Fame by am| West opened the king of 
_.|elubs which was ruffed in 


MAN! WHAT COMFORT! 2:22:25 


imoment of remorse over not 
So’ this special price 


Qr 


Jar 


69¢ 
69¢ | Pur 


” DEL MONTE | 
PINEAPPLE GRAPEFRUIT DRINK ..... » a ae 


"We. Reserve the Right to Limti Qwantifies. No Sales to Dealers. Prices 
Effective Thursday. May 31. reush Tuesday. June 45. 


After North showed his spade 
support South's bid of three dia- 
KRAFT 
Sweitzer Cheese 2? —- 


The bidding: , 
Seath West 


you’"RE NOT 
BEING FAIA / 


I'D LIKE A STORY I CAN 
QUIT READING JUST ANY 
OL TIME // 


GOSH ,!I JUST CAN'T AFFORD 
T° LET MANY MORE ROASTS 
AN’ PIES BURN UP IN « 
TH’ OVEN “ aot 


Mapes THIS BOOK IS | |D0 YOU HAVE ONE THAT'S 


ee ha elt NOT QUITE SO GRIPPING} 
TA FR oH 
‘+-*-* venue => E . > 
had bid a grand slam. He drew 


s,! 
Malia 

two rounds of trumps and when AS 
East showed out, it was too late | | 
to retrieve the slam. Decjarer LL 
could ruff one more club, but @ 
that was all. He could not run 
dummy’'s diamonds and a pen-' § 
alty of several tricks was re 
corded. | 

We must confess that de- 
clarer’s error was a rather hu-' 
man one, However, when large 
— are waiting to be | 4 
reaped, extraordinary precau-|~ pexjiniv . eR ty aint as 
see would seem to be in order | PENNY 
and a 4-1 trump break is by no) - ee, 
means an oddity. Declare oP ne Sh We 
should be willing to give up 30 || I REALLY FEEL HAPPY |, 
points to increase the safety) TODAY, ALFRED. .. 
of the contract. The play that’ = - 
Jocks up the reward is to lead | 
a low spade from dummy and | (7 
put in the seven. When it loses, 
South is in position to draw| 
trumps and run the diamonds. 
(Copyright, 1956, by Chicago Tribune) 


‘having contracted for all the! 
| tricks. With this thought before) 
him he played as though he 


ee ee ee Se ee eens ce 


2. 


1AM TOO! FATHER Gave | 
HE WILL BUY ME My OWN 
BRAND NEW CONVERTIGLE.. 


THE VERY GECOND 
THEY ABOLIGH THE 


I AM GOING TO HAVE 
INCOME TAX! 


My OWN CAR. 


GLASS TOP SALE 
for your furniture 


Shoes of this quality, from this maker generally sell at much 


4-eyelet oxford 


higher prices. Breeze-cool fabric uppers, bouncy rubber soles, 
full foam-cushioged insoles. Style above features nylon mesh ple + onsy - Beowne 
vamp; other styles include regular oxford and laceless types. MAROON + CHARCOAL 


350 STORES FROM COAST TO COAST 
7 *Open Evenings— 
* . (**Open Fri, & Sat. Eves.) 


*1105 H St, N.E. . 310 7th St. N.W. °**3815 Mt. Vernon Ave.; Alex., Va. 
*3218 14th St. N.W. °**3131 Wilson Bivd., Arl. **3101 M St. N.W. 
*Langley Park Shopping Center, Silver Spring, Md. : 

<4 

ay 


Custom 
Fitted 


*Willston Shopping Center, Falls Church, Va. _ 
4835 Indian Head Road $.E., Eastover Shopping Center 


‘ 
. , 


= The Washington Merry-Go-Round 
ee eS BS , eee) U.S. Behind Reds 
5) : ki in Many Weapons 


By Drew Pearson 


tite weap THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
, ® 55 


Thursday, May 31, 1956 


OPEN TONITE ‘TIL 9° 


OPEN MONDAY, THURSDAY AND FRIDAY NITES ‘TIL 9 


OTHER DAYS OPEN ‘til 6:00 
fag OPEN EVERY DAY AT 9 


Hechinger's 
big-big bargains for : 


Sporting 


Registered 


GOLF 
SET 


Everything needed to play “pre” 


American scientists and|one can predict war or peace’ 
military men have made some today either. 


= shocking admissions lately. Capitol Chaff 


, Their statements have ap-| Sen. D is Ch (DN. M_) 
ed hen ind : | Sen. Dennis Chavez . M. 
By Alex Raymond (pe Pi jhas accused President Eisen- 


-— ‘arate, scattered 7 
SWIPS DINNER meee FON led 70 ' ‘ [* <4 0° parts of the jhower of taking high supports 
| ‘newspapers or ‘away from American farmers, 
|but granting them to Brazilian 


ibehind the 
‘closed doors | , 
of hearings. If | | |coffee growers. In a blistering 
you add them 7”; ' |private letter to farmers, 
together, how- : (Chsvez declares: “Each morn- 
ing when you drink a cup of 
a state of coffee, I want you to remember 
my © national ‘just one thing. While the Presi- 
| defense Pearson dent is unwilling to agree on 
| Here is a compilation of re-|#"Y reasonable pegged farm| 
price, he was willing to partici- 


‘cent admissions by United , 
States scientists, military men, P@te in the agreement signed 
in Brazil two months ago to fix 


and intelligence agents: | 

Earth satellite — United ‘¢ support price of coffee at 
States experts admit Russia|#"tificial heights to prevent a| 
will launch an earth satellite “° lapse of the market be- 
cause of a substantial coffee 


NOT OU 
mae SICK LITTLE DOG...GO CALL 
eee; OR. HARVEY, AND T 
eed tem To HURRY? 


1 WAS JUST DREAMING | ? 
Il AND YOU WAS OUT 
JOY RIDING IN My CAR. 
HONEY BUNCH, AND 1 
WAS UNDER 
HERE FIXING 
IT 


ahead of us—probably in 1957 
vance of the U. 5S. A. 

telligence reports flatly and 
categorically that Russia is 


ahead of us in guided missiles. 
This means Moscow will prob- 


pable of flying from Moscow 


This will be one year in ad- 


Guided missiles—Central In- 


ably build the dread intercon- 
tinental ballistic missile ca 


surplus. The complete lack of 


understanding of the President 


on domestic problems,” adds 


Chavez, “is appallirg” 


. Secretary of Agriculture Ben- 


son, who opposes high supports 
at home, seems to favor them in 


Switzerland. At least, his Agri- 


culture Depa:tment has issued 
a favorable report on Swiss 
farming which asserts: “In 


golf. These clubs are desiqned 
with “3-dimensional balence”’ 
to decrease your score! Set. in- 
cludes: five matched and 

tered irons; two genuine 

mon woods; padded sling @b- 
berized plaid golf bag; id 
wood covers; three liquid - 
ter golf balls; five nonbriph- 
able plastic tees. A RARE BUY! 


$69.95 List 


Hechinger's Price 


$ 3 ° 


Pay Only 
$5 Monthly 


to Washington before we do. 

Nuclear reactors—CIA rep- 
resentatives testified behind 
closed doors recently that Rus- 
sia was ahead of us in build- 


Switzerland, the policy of pro- 
tecting, supporting, and pro- 
moting agriculture has been 
carried farther than in any t 
west European country. This ve we fs 
ern rere * : =S==="= = =+ jing atomic reactors. Thisiis que , v partly to the desire | lee ie 

ey Y . p —————S—. ———————==4 |means Russia is making faster widely shared by the Swiss 
- gL, rT —————— = -—— oo pone aE strides in converting A-onerey |people, to nalt the decline in 
STEVE ROPER By Saunders and Overgard ash .- aoe y farm population and ‘> neeere 
1 SUPPOSE THIS ig ov it a YT PEPER POTTY $0 ALL RIGHT! perenne) The Defense|*:.. 8" Gesree of self-suffi- 

T Gomme \HANDL met, cecetl= Jet planes — e ense | ciency” 

Hee bye a B oy! —— = : ' Department has acknowledged 'Gesoctane 
NOTE DEMANDING RANSOM? - | ) that Russia is building more 
; jets than we are. She is also 
cca. aloes . outproducing us in long-range 
Vege te Pets, . ) ‘ * jet bombers of the type that 
mate = 2 eae ses) . ‘ just dropped the H-bomb in 
‘the Pacific. It appears that 


Re-upholstery 
Russia is building more of all 


'types of jet planes except B47 
medium-range bombers. 

Hydrogen bombs — Intelli- 
gence agents have reported 
that Russia is now only one 


month behind us in her stock- 
pile of H-bombs. Hitherto our 
ichief reliance has been on a 


—'S doce iiong lead in the stockpile of 3 & d « S 
H- and A-bombs. tT t 
By Lark Leonard and tombe, | adminton Se 
® Four 1-Pc. Mulberry Wood Rackets 


Defense Wilson repeatedly 
f - : a ’ 
states: “The Russians arent © Two Feather Sh site 
congressional attempts to in- |@ One 144" Square Mesh Net 

Full Size, Folding 


9 feet tall,” and pooh-poohs 
crease the national defense. | | 1 © Twe 2-Pe. Wood Net Poles and Stakes 
HEAVY $3.9 


Despite this, also, President oh Bias , ® One Set Badminton Rules 
JUTE 
$9.99 COVER 


4 . Eisenhower has consistently as- 
a we _ sured the American public that | 
V 3 en Zn . TS 7 the present defense budget is | 
Y | . °° Se adequate. 
Tennis Balls, 3 for $1.49 peel — ond 


| ° 
a ela Ike Quoted in 1950 Tennis Racquet 
8 vigy ~ Military men recall that on| Wes $29.93 $19 95 
ZI) ’ WARE £5 March 29, 1950, three months | NOT ONLY Ze NYLON 
\ oe _~ before Communist leaders struck STRINGS 
— 
$51.90 List, 8°9"x8'o? 
UMBRELLA TENT 


"7 ig LZ 


1954. Bell Syndicate. Inc.) 


5-Ply Beginners’ 


favorite club 


Nr 
‘A | 
YY, 
NY 
a7 7 , , ag i at Korea, Gen. Eisenhower restores your 
appeared before the Senate Ap-| chair te like-new comfort, 


'propriations Committee and as- and beauty. 


VAIT A MINUTE... 


HOW 
FIND OUT? | SHE HAS A ‘sured them that the current 


defense budget of $15 billion was 


adeqaate. 

Explaining that he had been 
asked to coordinate the needs 
\of the different armed services, 
| Eisenhower testified: 
| “I would say that I would add . 
‘$500 million to the present 
|budget (which had been cut An expert will visit your home ot 


lunder $14 billion). But I would | [ “Ci, of sbllsetion f© sive you 


|be determined to stay some- , 
‘where below the $15 billion | ‘#*9er Pieces Re-upholstered 
At Equally Big Sevings 


|\which always in my mind has 

irepresented the maximum, and CALL LA. 6-2616 
\I should be determined to stay +- 
'well below that.” 


You Get: 

* New coil and padding 
* Springs re-tied 

* Dust-proof linings 

* Frame polished 
° 
. 


All laber costs 
Choice of $ colors in denim 
Free pick-up and delivery 


Pay $5 Déewn 
$3 Month 


Pup Tent 
Cemplete with 

| Three months later the United i Bs $ 99 
States found itself unprepared end stokes 

to meet wer in the Far East and 

increased the military budget to ers . 

—~ COme 
“Big Three” 


a high of $38 billion in 1952. Of 
Sleeping Bag 


I... DONT UNDERSTAND fF 
FIRST YOU SEBMED AWFUL 
MAD AT ME .YOU WERE GOING 

TO CALL THE POLICE. 


‘course Mr. Eisenhower did not 
foresee war when he testified in 
1950; but military men say no 


1832 Fenwick St. N.E. 


a hein Wien bediee 
w « ww «@ 


T 


Dacron, Nylon & Orion filled 
for extra warmth 

Mildew and Moth Proof 

Full Length, Heavy Duty Hechinger’s 
Zipper 

anerned bottom 


id 0 tid 


cover 
30x72” Air Mattress with Pillow ............. $3.99 


List Price $24.00 


a ~~ Ww 


5 - Oompletc Kosher Market 


) Skinless or Regular Franks - 
© pe ee Coched Brisket 8 9 CHOPPED LIVER 
: im Corned Beef Vo tb. D6 iss Pure Chichen Pet Ve tb. 


ROLLED BEEF »» 63c | PASTRAMI. | 
= BOLOGNA » 43c SALAMI 

Greek Black Olives*’sn>* ». 49¢ SAE 

“FIRST OF THE SEASON” PRESH CAUGHT = = =—~—~—~—~— 
ESMOKED BUTTER FISH ss En 
= Mode POtato Salad ».19¢ Swiss Cheese >’: ; 


BEEF gy osc 
S ALE iB EYE FI 


ALL BEEF HAMBURGER . 4 Ibs. 1.00 


Ro! 
Steer — Shoulder Roast 
os fae oy C Rib Steaks 
Skirt ~y "' Breast (Double) 
Top Rib  eckels a 
3-Corner Steak Roast or Shoulder Steaks =». 65 
tex YO LEAN CORNED BEEF w Oe 
‘vw, 7 ae 
ROUND BONE CUTLETS ... Ib 47e Training Whe 
ris CH nla i el : ° Just Look at ene 
sone noast™ 496 BREAST .. Ib. 19¢ SHANKS Ib. 15¢ Important Features! 


7 pl ell , Coaster Rrake 
- ; value—e bis bike $ 88 " Per Safety $ 88 
- PREMIER BRAND VEGETABLE SALE ie oe 19< Si\joaded with de . | and Ease . 

tin 


:: . 
ee $ 
TR 


u svusuvecuanueensensenseneceuseacenucuaueatsascescaggenscrsoesosenscsseecesnint 


Full Size, 26” Imported | 20’ Balloon-Tircd 
“Tiger Racer” Bicycle 
Licht eight Bike Junior Boys’ 


Complete with 
Boys’ Model Only 


Training Wheels 


= Green Lime Beans—Cut Green Beans—Whole Sweet S\luxe features Fully Prew- 
ld Green =\usualiy found on matic’ Tires 
DELIV 
= bikes selling over Pay Ls a With Buty 
$50.00. $5 Monthly Tubes 
Look at These Features Nylon Bear- 


ing 
© Gneite Test 7 ck with 


a \ . Beons—Quertered Carrots 
f ZA v = Carmelo italian Tomatoes—Grapetruit Sections 
é a 


, fay’ Pe A) SY] EE SARAN WRAP fiice 3: | Sitest"ttivrzes "hg: or « 390 
IBLF <<) ‘. m afi : oy eg Mia 120 | Store ouives, er 29¢ 
= POLA *S PRESERVES 202. ¢ 
E sewer Persie Plum — Red Chery — Orerge — jen ] 
= MARTEL BRAND imported RED LABEL ™ ** ay, 

BRISLING SARDINES otwr'sud ™ 29° 


Fresh From Our Own Ovens 


DELIVERED 


Pp oO 
65 Mewtie 


Head Assembly 
rome Trim and Crank 


0 ats, OO 8 Bees Som 


@ Petes Gracies © peeehioest nity 
Sorry, No Phone Or Mail Orders 


NORTHWEST ANACOSTIA 
5925 Georgie A ty Bay A 


FINGER ROLLS FOR FRANKS ‘exist 0. 2Oc 
ond Wiese Tw Se 


Presh frem Our Quen Ovens SPECIAL 
FALLS CHURCH. VA. ALEXANDRIA. VA. 


Ser eee i wut ' spped Req t , ib 4i3° 
FRENCH COFFEE CAKE J s¢, | hone 
, 5131 Duke St. 
MEME We Reserve the Richt to Limit | Bales to Dealers at Balesed hee. Near sem” re 


15th and HB Sts. 
At Biadensbers R4 


i™ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES 
Thursday, May 31, 1996 


4 


HERALD 


viii 
Ral 


PERSONAL SPORTSWEAR 
of Boston’s ivy league chino 
separates in khaki and black 


The Betty Co-Ed of this generation 
wows the ivy league with their own 
ammunition . . Separates in cot- 
tor chino, man-tailored to please 
the men. 10-18 in group. Better 
Sportswear, Third Floor, Washing- 
ton; Second Floor, Silver Spring & 
PARKington 


Jacket in khaki and white stripe, 
10.99. 


Ivy Look Skirt in black or khaki, 
5.99. 


Matching Bermuda Shorts, 5.99. 


Se 
CAROL REED 


prints and 
polka. dots 
with Polish 


Cottons witha patina... 
look polished in any setting. 
Our light background wash- 
able Carol Reeds have an 
uncanny knack for con- 
veying an impression that 
far exceeds their price tag. 
A. V. Neck Tie Sleeve in 
grey, rose, toast; 12-20. 

B. Scoop Whirler in black, 
aqua, red; 12-20. Budget 
Fashion Shop, 3rd Fi., Mez- 
zanine, Washington; 2nd FI., 
Silver Spring & PARKington 


JONATHAN LOGAN 
juniors take their 


cottons black ... 


Cool-as-a-shadow blacks 

the sophisticated way to look 
in town. . . in transit. ., 
both with the_inimitable 
“Jonathan Logan Look.” 
9-15. Young Washing- 
torian Shop, Third Floor, 
Washington; Second Floor, 
Silver Spring & PARKiington 
A. Scoop Neck Whirler with 
a coutour belt in gleaming 
patent leather. 


B. Empire Sheath plus Cur- 
aco Jacket, slim as an arrow. 


14.98 


Thursday Store Hours: Washington, Noon to 9 P.M.; Silver Spring and PARKington, 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


4 


“A 


rd 


. 


» 


“ 


, Um 


or 
ae. 
WN : 
.! \ 


~ 


tonight! come te our 


JERRY 
GILDEN 
NO-IRON 
COTTON 
FASHION 
SHOW 


6:30 p.m., 3rd FL. 
Washington Store 


Come see how to work, play 

and travel in style all sum- 

mer long without even own- 
ing an iron... in the in- 

comparable Jerry Gilden 

manner! 

A. Tucked from Shoulder to 

hem...a y-biack cottor 
princess; 10-20, 14.98 


B. Dacron-Cotton Sailor in 
blue, white and maize; 8-18, 
12.98 
C. Filmy Sheer Balloon Print 
in dacron with cotton in 
pink, blue or maize; 10-16, ° 


10.98 
Casual Dresses, Third Floor 
Washington; Second Floor, 
Silver Spring & PARKington 


ee 
2% 


/