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Full text of "The Washington Post 1956-07-09: Iss 217"

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' The Weather 


Today—Warm and humid with scat- 
tered thundershowers, high in the up- 
per 80s. Fair, cooler and less humid at 
night and Tuesday. Sunday's high 94 
at 2:55 p. m.; low, 71 at 5:50 a m. 
(For details.see Page 20.) 


The W 


4 


aslin 


nd. 


Times Herald 


gton Post FINAL 


79th Year — No. 217 


* 


Phone RE. 7-1234 « w 


Coprright’ 1956 


ashingten Post Compeny 


MONDAY, JU 


LY 0: : 2966 WTOP Radio 


(1500) TV (Ch. 9) FIVE CENTS 


Victims of Terror 


Rebels Ambushand Kill 
Cyprus Official, Wite 


e:8 
bombs at the car—only one 
exploded—then beat up Ka 
berry and killed the couple 
with gunshots at close range. 
Both were dead in the car 
when British troops arrived on) 
the scene to open a widespread) 
hunt. They ere the first Britons 
to die here since June 21 and 
Wrs. Kaberry is the first Brit- 
ish woman fatality. 

4 London dispatch said 
Prime Minister Anthony Eden 
summoned senior Cabinet Min 
isters to his country residence. 
Chequers, Sunday night for an 
urgent meeting about the gov- 
ernment'’s next move in Cyprus 

[Eden and his Ministers were 
thought to be considering 
among other things the terms 
of a statement on Cyprus which 
the government is expected to 
make in Parliament this week.) 

The main issue of the talks 
today between Templer and 
Harding was believed to be how 
long 20,000 British troops must 
be pinned down on the island 
to fight the terrorists. 


to you who 


In Japan Vote 


(overnment 


Party. Wins 


Principal Contest 
Lies in Canceling 


: 
: 


Message to House 
Expected Today as 
Deep Cuts in Funds 
‘Disturb’ President 


By Robert E. Thompson 


International News Service 

House Republican Leader 
Joseph W. Martin Jr. said 
yesterday President Eisen- 
hower is “very much dis 
turbed™ over congressional 
cuts in foreign aid funds and 
will send a message to the 
House today urging resto- 
ration of his original pro- 
gram. 


The Massachusetts legislator 
said in an imterview that he is 
not certain what form the mes 
sage from the Chief Executive 
will take 

At Gettysburg, White House 
Press Secretary James C. Hag- 
erty s only comment on the is 
sue was that Mr. Eisenhower 
was not going to do anything 
about it yesterday. 

Martin said he was confident 
Mr. Eisenhower would make 
known his feelings on the vital 
issue before the House votes 
on two important pieces of for- 
eign legislation. 

One bill, an authorization 
drafted by HouseSenate con- 
ferees, would limit overseas 
military and economic assist- 
ance for fiscal 1957 to $4 bil- 
lion. 

A second measure, written by 


| 


Chalk Signs 
Contract 
To Buy CTC 


Transit Agreement 
Goes to Conferees 
Today to Obtain 


Congress Approval 


By Karl E. Meyer # 
Stat Reporter : 

New York financier 0.) 
Roy Chalk penned his name! 
early yesterday to a $13.5) 
million sales contract for 
Capital Transit Co. after 
weary lawyers worked for 
nearly 17 hours to prepare 
the 17-page document. 

Signing at 3:21 a. m. for CTC, 
was President J. A. B. Broad-' 
water, who formally sold the 
trouble-ridden transit line to) 
Cc and his associate, Mor- 
ris Fox, Washington trucker. 

The agreement, which calls 
for a transfer of all CTC assets 
and liabilities for $98.6 million 
in cash with the balance pay- 
able in 15 years, was drafted 
and signed in the office of 
Edmund L. Jones, CTC general 
counsel. 

The contract is contingent 
upon approval of holders of) 
two-thirds of CTC stock and! 
upon congressional granting of | 
a new franchise to the Chalk- 
Fox group. 

At 2:30 p. m. today, the 
Chalk-Fox proposals will be 


As Capital Transit President 


——$———_— 


financier 0. Roy Chalk signs a sales contract for CTC. 


GERMAN REDS FEAR FOOD RIOTS 


Ike Sending 
Plea on Aid, 


Martin Says 


“Increased | 
Vigilance’ 

Is Called for 
By Politburo 


Continued Loyalty 
To Moscow Pledged; 
Shift Anncunced 

In Polish Cabinet 


BERLIN, July 8 U.P)—The 
Communist Politburo called 
today for “increased vigi- 
lance” in East Germany to 
/prevent an outburst of bread 
and freedom riots like those 
\that recently rocked Red 
Poland. 


A Politburo declaration 
blamed the Polish riots on “a 
reactionary underground move- 
ment supported by (foreign 
agents.” The announcement ap- 
peared to reflect an uneasy rec- 
o tion of the “labor revolt” 
‘that flared in Red Berlin three 
‘years ago. 

The East German Politburo 
i\teok note of the late Premier 
Josef Stalin's “serious and un- 
forgivable mistakes.” but 
warned German Reds not to be 
misied by the “false argument” 
that Stalin's tyranfly was a nat- 
ural outgrowth of the Commu- 


By Vic Casamento. Staff Photosrapher 
J. A. B. Broadwater watches, 


’ 
Security Study Is Released 


nist system. 
The Politburo also pledged 
continued allegiance to Mods- 


studied by Senate House con- 
ferees, who will guide the legis- 
lative phase of granting the! 
franchise. 


cow. 

Observers here believed the 
pro-Kremiin statement was dic- 
tated by the Russians, whose 
troops are the backbone of Red 


. 
All Kidnap 
. 
Leads Fail; 
9 
. 
Child’s Fate | 
Rew' 
| Cypriot rebels today beat and 
ishot to death a senior British 
colonial official and his wife in 
) { the boldest attacks of 
Attempts to Have °** © ; 
Abductor Leave /paign here 
. In a later incident tonight, a 
Baby im 3 Church British serviceman was killed 
Bring No Response in a gun battle with terrorists 

WESTBURY, N. Y " July of Nicosia 
8 (‘”—DMrs. Morris Wein-| The attacks came as Gen. Sir 
berger’s plea that her five-\Gerald Templer, chief of the 
week-old son's kidnaper British Imperial General Staff, 

Gov. Sir. John Harding on 
child—in a church apparent-|.tens to end the terrorist out 
ly went unheeded today. break 

The mother renewed her| The murdered Briton wass 

George P. Kaberry. He and his 
night, again suggesting that wife, both in their thirties, 
cieTgymen or news broadcasters were attacked in a roadside 
collld be reached by the kid-| ambush as they drove along a 

5 betweens 

y. ~tyy'-« __ Famagusta, a hotbed of ter- 
rorist activity 

Mrs. Weinberger as repeating:| The ambushers hurled three 

“Once again, in desperation, we 

appeal have our 

baby. We beg you to let us have M W Id 
worse ou 

not interfere in our attempts to 

get our baby back."} 

Stuyvesant Pinnell, Nassau 
County Chief of Detectives, A B 8 
admitted that the investigation rms uy in? 
into the area’s second pbaby- ° 

Defense Secretary's 
blocked. . 

“] could give you a glowing | Old GM Connection 
story of what we're doing and 
the progress we're making,” 
“but it would not be true. We 
have no leads.” ) 

So speculation grew as to 
whether little Peter Wein- 

4 from his carriage on the rear 
patio of his parent's substan- 
tial ranch house on Albemarle 
rd., was still alive. 

has made a concerted effort 
to reach the kidnaper 

Out of the welter of tele-' 
phone calls, from friend and 
out. Both came on Friday. 

Weinberger has said he 
thinks the calls were from the 
kidnaper, but Pinnell reiterated 
proof, even though the ransom 
note had contained a code to 
enable the kidnaper to establish 
identity 
appeal for the kidnaper to use 
a church as a g0-between was 
made yesterday | 

First she suggested that the! 

Later she appeared in a TV 
film, broadcast locally, to beg: 

“Please use a church or a 
clergyman anywhere to make 
in a collection box ... The 
clergymen are ail committed 
to us not to turn over the in- 
formation to the police... 
don't want revenge. We want 
our baby.” 

If there was a response, all 
eoncerned were keeping quiet 
kidnaper left a note last 
Wednesday demanding $2000 
ransom. One of the telephone 
calls Friday raised the amount 


| NICOSIA, Cyprus, Jily 3 
In Doubt 
ithe 15-month-old. guerilla cam- 
near Morphou, 25 miles west 
leave a message—or the arrived to confer with Colonial 
radio and television appeal to- senior Customs Service official, 
mountain road northwest of 
[The United Press quoted 
some word... The police will 
Probe Wilson 
kidnaping in nine months was 
Pinnell told newsmen today, 
berger, who disappeared July 
For four days now the family 
cratkpot alike, two have stood 
today that there still was no 
The 32-yearold mother's!) 
baby be left at a church today 
contact with us... Drop a note 
“Please, please cooperate. We 
In the Weinberger case, the 
to 


Pinnell revealed today that. 


Mrs. Weinberger tried in vain 
to keep a rendezvous with the 
kidnaper on Friday. He would 
not say where, but he con- 
firmed the fact that she carried 
$5000 with her 


Hungarian Reds 


Pardon 11.000 


BUDAPEST, July 8 #—The 
Communist government of Hun- 
gary announced today it has 
pardoned more than 11,000 
falsely convicted anti-Commu- 
nists. 


AD SELLS 
CHIHUAHUA 


Is Cited by Senator 
Sen. Wayne L. Morsé (D-Ore.)) 


said yesterday that contracts! 
signed by Defense Secretary 
Charlies E. Wilson should be 
“thoroughly investigated by the 
Congress.” 

He said he “would certainly 
cast reflection” upon Wilson's 
qualifications to handle his Cab- 
inet post “free from conflict of 
interest.” 

Morse, interviewed on the 
television program “Reporters 
Roundup,” said President Eisen- 
hower nominated Wilson, fer- 
mer General Motors head. 
“knowing that as Secretary of 
Defense he would sign hun- 
dreds of millions of dollars 
worth of contracts with Gen- 
eral Motors.” 

Morse also said the President 
had “hurt himself immeasur 
ably ia going along” with those 
favoring cuts in Air Force 
funds. 

“Even during World War II,” 
Morse said, “Dwight Eisenhower 
wasn t the expert on air power.” 
He said the President, however, | 
was “very wise” to rely on ad- 
vice of air experts during the 
war 

But he added that since Mr 
Eisenhower has been President, 
he hasn't followed the air ex- 
perts. He said the President 
is “not the first one we should 
turn to for advice on air power.’ 

He said the Administration 
has “economized as far as de 
fense is concerned at the risk 
of security.” 

Morse described himself as 
the “Number One political 
whale” the Administration “is 
out to harpoon.” The Oregon 
Democrat is opposed by former 
Interior Secretary Douglas Mc- 
Kay in his race for reelection 
to the Senate 

“There isn't any question 
about the fact that the White 
House has selected my op 
ponent.” Morse said. But he 
said he was “satisfied that the 
people of Oregon don't propose 
to let the White House purge a 
Senator from the State of 
Oregon.” 


' 


Bar Report Would Cut 
‘Risk’ Coverage by 75 Pet. 


By Murrey Marder 
Staff Reporter 


Of ‘No-War’ Clause the House Ap ~-4 Ns provides that if 
. to grant the new 
BULLETIN billion for the same programs. (company a franchise “substan-| 
TOKYO, July 9 Gionday) | ™r. Eisenhower asked Con- tially” in the form outlined in| 
(> —FPrime Minister Ichire S*** to provide $49 billion for a i7-page annex to the sales' 
Hatoyama’s Conservatives foreign aid, but later stated he contract, the agreement is 
won renewed control of the would accept $4.4 billion as the voided. 
upper house of Parliament to *5solute minimum = If the proposed sale is not} A major reform of the Fed-/tion, just last Friday, however, 
day, but their chances of re- | Martin said the $4 billion au- completed by Aug. 14, when eral: security-risk system by|began moving opposite to the 
gaining the two-thirds thorization measure probably CTC’, congressional franchise limiting all the programs to/study’s major finding, namely 
majority needed to speed Would slip through the House is due to expire, the contract sensitive jobs and assuring)reduction of jobs covered by 
rearmanent by revising the (Wit5out a fight, although the' would authorize the District fairer treatment to employes security screening. 
constitution were still in Sief Executive is not satisfied Commissioners to issue up to|was urged yesterday in a spe-| On Capitol Hill, the Adminis- 
doubt. with it. three 30-day temporary operat-|cial legal study. tration supported legislation to 


ithe House Appropriations Com- 
provide 


The veteran Republican said | rmits to CTC. " ' , seed the Paderal fenatewed 
TOKYO, July 9 (Monday) @ leaders of both parties hope to pay Ses pce 7 A 75 per cent cut-back in the|re-extend the Federal Smpioye 


The governing Liberal Dem- /mcrease the appropriations bill |¢; 
ocravic Party took an early lead ‘ Where it at least equals the “standny” 


today in partial returns from 
yesterday's cilections, 


defense 

Unofficial returns gave the 
government 23 seats in 
House of Councillors to 14 for 
the Socialist opposition and 3 
for Independents. Contests in 
S7 districts remain undecided. 

There was little doubt that 
the Liberal Democrats would 
win a majority of the upper 
house The question was 
whether they would win the 
two-thirds necessary to drop a 
“ne war” clause from the Con- 
stitution adopted during the 
Allied occupation of Japan. 

The early returns indicated 
that the vote of the Independ- 
ents would decide whether the 
Government could muster the 
two-thirds. 
opposed to rearmament. 


Japan already has a smallcorded atmospheric changes hours. The campers ranged in 
Army, Navy and Air Force, or- with indicated another nuclear age from 9 to 16. 


ganized as “self<iefense forces.” 
Full-scale rearmament depends 
on an amendment to the con- 
stitution. 

Bright skies made bathing 
beaches more attractive than 


‘polling places for many voters, 


and balloting was siow in most 
parts of the country. The total 
turnout was 231.095.8699. or 622 
percent of the 51 million eligi- 
ble voters. 


authorization.” 
He said tHe House bipartisan 


which leadership still has not decided This 

are expected to determine how | how much of a fight it will wage favored by District Commi 

quickly Japan can rearm for = the appropriations bill sj 
cuts. 


Earlier. party leaders had in- 
dicated they might not wage 


the a foreign aid fight in the House,| missioner’s concern.” 


where bitter debate raged two 
weeks ago during consideration 
of the original authorization 
bill before it went to House- 
Senate conference. 

The talk on Capito! Hill over 
the weekend had been that the 
House would let the appropria- 
tiers bill go through wncon-| 
tested in hopes that the Senate 
would restore the money asked 
by Mr. Eisenhower. 


Shock Indicates | 
New H-Bomb Test 


TOKYO, July 9 Ofoenday) & 


The Socialists are The Japanese Weather Observa- ing a least one cabin and ma- 


tory said its instruments re- 


device had been exploded to 
day. but it could not be deter- 
mined whether it was American 
or Russian 

A spokesman said the “con- 
cussion wave” was first record. 
ed at 6:15 a. m. (5:15 p. m. EDT 
Sunday.) The shock pattern was 
the same as those registered 
on May 21 when the United 
States dropped the first H-bomb 
im the current Bikini tests. 


oR Pelice Hunt fer Belvoir GI 


When a Guy 


N. ¥ Dally News Service 
NEW YORK, July 8—From 
Washington, the police teletype 
flashed a fearsome 13 - state 


FIRST DAY 


old a chihuahua 
dog at the price | wanted on the 
tirst said Mr. Hioyd J. 


Chubbs, 1360 Congress st. se. 


Sell anything faster—house- 
hold pets or kitchen sets— 
through The Washington Post 
and Times Herald—reaching 
382,000 families daily, more 
than any other paper in town. 
Simply phone— 


“My want ad 


Gay. 


alarm today—a slim, 6 foot 2 
‘Army sergeant apparently 
berserk, had flown out of the 
Capital “to kil] his wife.” 

New York police were alerted 
because the desperado was be- 
‘lieved headed for Newark Ailir- 
port and then some piace in 
Manhattan. 

The airport was turned up- 
side down. Police found a 
soldier. answering the fugitive's 


|description had slipped in at 
15:15 a. m.—three hours before 


the warning. From there he 
had taken a bus into Manhattan 
and ¥v . 

Washington authorities could 


RE. 7-1234 
i 


not’ provide a New York ad- 


' 
a! 


Oh, the Things That Can Happen 
Goes to See His Wife 


dress but they did say the! 
soldier was carrying a camera’ 
case. Nobody knew what was 
in it—might be a gun or even 
a bomb 

At 537 W. 148th st 
from Ft. Belvoir, Va. for the 
first time in two months. 34+ 
year-old ist Sgt. Percy L. Merr?- 
weather, 588th Engineers Bat- 
talion, was calmly talking to his 
wife. Mildred, 30. 

Suddenly. a woman neighbor 
burst in and .cried: “Millie! 
Millie' We just heard over the 
air that your husband is going 
to kill you.” . 

“First thing I heard of it,” | 
Merriweather said mildly. 

Merriweather got to thinking. | 
He'd put 14 years in the Army, 


including action in Italy, and| 
: hurt 


home 


. 


loose talk like that might 
his career 


d 


. 


He called a radio station and 
said “I'd like to eradicate that 
report.” . 

“Where's Millie’” a reporter 


asked. 


“Right now. she's cooking 
supper for me. and it smelis 
awful good.” 

Then he put her on, and’ 
Millie couldn't say enough nice 
things about her man. 

“He is very kind and con- 


siderate.” she said. “Every time | 


he comes home on leave, he 
brings he thinks 
might look good on me, or I 
might a . 

That's what the camera case 


con 


Polaroid camera. 


on™ 


clause which would'curity programs was recom- 


the sale did not materialize. tee on the Federal Loyalty-Se- 
emergency proposal is curity Program, of the Associa- 


oner Robert E. McLaughlin.|.New York. 
“We do not expect to have 
the sale fall through,” said Fox. 
“bu* we appreciate the Com- present non-military security 

Here 
the sales 
franchise 

© The new company pledges national security,” | 
“gradual conversion” to an all--™@" group of legal analysts 
bus transit system within 7 “=4mimously decided. 


are the highlights of less than 1,500,000." 
contract and proposed| But the limitation 


“would 


the national security,” they 
said, the Nation's security 
watch “would not be diluted” 
Flood Washes Out 
+H Camp in Ohio fit proportionately. 
—— id A $100,000 grant from the 
NEWARK, Ohio, July 8 ®—A pund for the Republic financed 
+ | t ™ j dad or 
rooning 115 children for four Dom Ss = 
The Committee said research 
uties, Newark Police, firemen that data was obtained from 
‘rom two nearby communities 150 official &nd private a 
and many volunteer workers sons, including Attorney n- 
totaling 4% inches in two staff, are being published in a 
hours caused flooded roads, 300-page book by Dodd, Mead 
swept away culverts and flood- and Co. a 
Administra- 


by trying to watch everyone, 
flash flood tonight swept the study, which was started 18 

‘was conducted with the pub- 
battled raging waters to bring eral Herbert Brownell Jr. The 
ed many basements in farm) The Eisenhower 


That would reduce the num-| Q : 
ber of workers affected by the|fect of a Supreme Court deci-| 
month held 
machinery from six million “to that the basic 1950 security law 
was aimed only at jobs affect- 
and 


enhance rather than lessen the|¥4s improperly applied by this 
the nine-| Administration to non-sensitive 


Fox said he had “no objec-'number of persons covered by|Security Program to workers in. 
to the addition of aithe Government's civilian se-)/non-sensitive as well r: — 
enera 
establish a public authority if mended by the Special Commit-| Brownell said this law could - 
unti 
Government Se- 
s-\tion of the Bar of the City of curity Commission can present 
jits findings. 


That law would nullify the ef- 


tive jobs. Attoney 
used for the 
the 12-member 


“interim.” 


sion which last 


Ing “national security” 


jobs. 


As a result, the Administra- 
tion has halted security suspen- 


sions from non-sensitive jobs 


Such jobs represent about 80 


per cent of the Federal civilian 
employment of 23 million. 
The recommendations of the 
legal group's study, written be- 
fore the Supreme Court acted, 
would go greatly beyond the 


See SECURITY, Page &, Col. 1 


Story of Marilyn's 
Romance. Page 21 


Pa 
Keeping Well z; 
Kiigatien 
Movie Guide 
Music 
Obitueries 
Parsons 
Pearson 
Picture Page 
Sok olsky 
Sports 
TV- Radio 3) 
Weather 20 
Women’s .21-22 


Alsops 
Amusements 
City Life 
Classified 
Crossword 32 
District Line 34 
Dixon 5 
Events Today 20 
Federal Diary '9 
Financial 

Goren 

Herblock 
Horoscope 


30 
30 
20 


j 
} 


9-13 


power in Germany. 

At the same time, the Com- 
munist radio announced the 
dismissal of one Red Polish 
cabinet member and the demo- 
tion of another, apparently as 
a result of the Poznan riots. 
| Telephoned reports from Poz- 
nan said a Communist com- 


/)mission is continuing a round 


jup of rioters and erring Red 
\officials which is believed so 
ifar to have netted some 3000 
|persons. No date has been set 
for their trial. 

Communist courts are ex- 
pected to deal summarily with 
the prisoners. Red Poland's 
President Alexander Zawadski 
)said Saturday that the “sub- 
versive agents” he blamed for 
jthe rioting will get their “just 
punishment.” 

The Red‘ regime's Cabinet 

shakeup eliminated Motor In- 
dustry Minister Julian Tokar- 
ski's job and merged his Min- 
istry with the Engineering In- 
dustry Ministry. Engineerin 
(Industry Minister Roman 
delski was demoted to deputy 
chief of the merged Ministry 
under former Power Industry 
Minister Boleslaw Jaszczuk. 
S. Zadrzynski, who had been 
Jaszczuk’s deputy in the Power 
Industry Ministry, was ap- 
pointed acting minister in his 
place. 

Foreign observers linked the 
shakeup with last month's riots 
because they were touched off 
by a strike at an engineering 
plant in provincial Poznan. 
Red officials in Poland acknowl 
edged making “bureaucratic 
errors” in dealing with the 
strikers’ demands. 

The Politburo in Red Berlin 
said the Poznan riots “proved 
that the enemies of peace will 
use all means to fight the cam- 
paign to lessen international 
tension.” 
| The Politburo warned that it 
would be a mistake to assume 
that criticism of the Kremiin’s 
“Down with Stalin” campaign 
by Communists outside Russia 
represents a threat to the Reds’ 
unity against the rest of the 
world. 


h possi _| By concentrating on jobs “in- 
Pa ee 8 ble exten volving substantial danger to 
See TRANSIT, Page 6, Col. 4 
land the country’s tradition of 
individual liberty would bene- 
through Camp Ohio, a 4H Club months ago. The work was car- 
camp in central Ohio, destroy- rieq on, the Committee said. 
The State Highway Patrol,|licly-piedged assistance of the 
Licking County Sheriff's dep- Eisenhower Administration, and 
the children to high ground. findings, made, only in the 
There were no casualties. Rain name of th® Committee and 
and village homes. 
The youths had arrived at 


the camp only this morning to Ag Political Ceonventi Near 


begin a two-week session. Most 
of them were from farm com- 
munities nearby. 


Resort Weather 
— 


By Warren Duffee 
United Press 
Congress begins what may be 
its last two weeks today, with 
several thorny issues barring 
the way to adjournment and the 


| 
| 


Be sl} 
| tet topes 4 


wen, ac 


for the week. 

The more optimistic congres 
sional leaders set their sights on 
the weekend of July 21 for the 


some were looking for the wind 


| 4 2 rush to .the political convgn- adjournment of the second ses- 
ch a tions. sion of the 84th Congress. But 
4 ) 


The House takes up the com-, 
promise bill to authorize $4,014, 
000,000 in foreign aid spending 


| 


$3.4 billion for the program. 
|The appropriation measure is 
certain to provoke a sharp floor 


put 


we 


(D-Ky.) and 


up as late as Aug. 4. 
The latter date would give 
Democratic Congressmen just 


‘and the related bill to put up one week and Republicans two 


weeks befare the opening of 


their national conventions on 
Aug. 13 and Aug. 20, respect 


ively. 


of controversal 


amount 
M. Kilgore (D-W. Va.). But the lation still awaiting Senate and 


Gettysburg 


he 


Congress Begins ‘Last Two Weeks’; 
Several Thorny Issues Are Pending 


compromise foreign aid author-|Hodse action as the reason for 
ization bill is high on its agenda 


their pessimism. 

Presidential News Secretary 
James C. Haggerty hinted at 
yesterday that 
President Eisenhower may 
make a last-minute appeal to- 
day against crippling cuts in 
the foreign aid bill. 

Mr. Eisenhower originally re- 
quested $49 billion for 
program. The House cut this 
to $3.8 billion and the Senate 
to $4.5 billion. Since then, how- 
ever, the House Appropriations 
Committee voted to trim the 
‘total to $3.4 billion. The Chief 
‘Executive has termed the 45 
billion authorized by the Sen- 


‘late the minimum necessary to 


protect national! security 
Almost certain to provoke 


‘See ADJOURN, Pore 6, Col 5 


‘ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


? Vondav. Juiv 9 1956 


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ithe effects of the strike. 


CLEVELAND, July 8 
Steel Magazine figured today 
the Nation’s economy lost $250 
million last week because of 
the steel strike 

The loss includes sales that 
werent made, wages that 
weren't paid and the expense 
of closing down stecimak 
ing facilities. 

“In addition is the incalulable 
loss in missed opportunities to 
sell goods and services to the 
490.000 strikers and to the 
thousands already laid off in 
dependent industries,’ the 
weekly publication reported 
“The average weekly loss in 
purchasing power, potential 
savings and taxes is nearly 
$100 a week per steelworker.” 


the 


out every additional day of the 
strike, encompassing more peo- 
ple and snowballing the losses, 
the magazine noted 
Railroaders and truckers 
serving steel plants were among 
the first hit with early layoffs 
Merchants will feel the strike 
more severely as cash in 


Users of 
and heavy 


structural shapes 
plates are, feeling 
Pract 
ically no inventories of these 


products could be built, Stee! 
said. Demands for them has 
been so great that supplies were 
used as fast as they were re- 
ceived. As a result, not even 
an early settlement would pre 
vent a further pinch on them 

The structural steel! shortage 
has been so acute that some 
fabricators have been taking 
Eurppean steel, the weekly 
said, adding that the price of 
such steel is about 60 per cent 
above that of domestic struct. 
urals 

So steelmaking was poss! 
ble Aspite the strike, Steel 
said. A few producers are not 
under contracts with the Unit 
ed Steelworkers, a few produc 
ers’ tcentracts do not expire 
now, and some producers have 
been given contract extensions 

In the week ended July 8 
production of steel for ingots 
and castings was 344,665 net 
tons, 14 per cent of national! 
capacity. Before the strike, the 
industry was opera@ing at 93.5 
per cent of capacity, turning 
out 2.301.870 tons 


By 


GETTYSBURG. July 8—Pres- 
ident Eisenhower today round- 
ed out his first week of con- 
valescence here with his grand- 
children on the back porch of 
the farmhouse 


| 


| 


' 


| 
Jury Acquits Man 


| Hagerty 


with Mr. 


Grandson David, 8. was re 
ported to be fighting the Civil 
War with more toy tin soldiers 
than there were men in the 
Battle of Gettysburg 

Press Secretary James C 
said: “I have no idea 
which way the war is going.” 

Late this afternoon, David 
accompanied by his family, 
packed up his troops for the 
drive back to Washington 

Hagerty told reporters he has 
had no further talk of “politics” 
Eisenhower and he 


In Gun Slaying 


MONTEREY, Va., July 8 
Glen B. Fink, 67-year-vid re- 
tired lumberman, was acquitted 
by a jury Saturday of charges 
growing out of the fatal shoot- 
ing of a Staunton man April 22 

The jury had been instructed 
by Judge William S. Moffett to 
find the defendant guilty of 
voluntary manslaughter or 
clear him 

Originally, Fink had been 
charged with first degree mur- 
der in the death of Russell W 
Painter, 
worker whose wife is Fink's 
niece. Fink admitted the slay- 
ing but claimed acted in 
self-defense when Painter tried 
to force entry into his home 
after a quarrel the previous 
night 

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RESTAURANTS 


The effects of the strike fan. 


the | 
steel“vorker’s pocket runs low. | 


Staunton construction, 


(pe + > e e > . 


Striking steelworkers 


in McKeesport, 


_ 


PP 
# 


Week’s Strike Loss Figue ed 
» ie 


I 


Pa... 


These footnotes to the 
week s ‘national news havc 
gathered by reporters 

Washmmgton Post and 
Herald, 


heen 
of The 


Teme 


Senate testimony 
gon chiefs 
that an ax 
ing knife 
trim fiscal 


by Penta 
makes it appear 
rather than a prun 
will be needed to 
1958 spending pro- 


Ike’s Grandson Enacts 
Battle of Gettysburg 


Jeanne Rogers 
S'af Reporter 


still refused to confirm or deny 
interpretations of a Friday po- 
litical chat that the President 
intends to keep his hat in the 
ring for a second term of office 

On Monday, the President 
will confer here with assist- 
ants Sherman Adams and Dil- 
lon Anderson, the latter - his 
representative on the National 
Security Council Although 
NSC meetings usually are held 
on Thursdays, Hagerty said he 
knew of no plans to hold such 
a session here 

Hagerty stated flatly that 
the President doesn't have a 
mecting scheduled with Repub- 
lican National Committee Chair- 
man Leonard Hall. He added 
the President hasn't been in 
communication recently with 
Hall “in any way, shape or 
form.” 

The President, Hagerty said, 
still plans to return to Wash 
ington “a few days” before his 
trip to Panama for a meeting 
with the heads of American 
states. This probably will be 
shortly after July 15 


Many Va. Motorists 


50c Shy on Renewals 


RICHMOND, July 8 ®—Note 
to several hundred Virginia 
motorists: You't? have to shell 
out another 50 cent¢ before you 
get that renewal of your driv- 
ing license from the Division 
of Motor Vehicles 

Officials here say they're 
still receiving many renewal 
applications accompanied by 50 
cents. The price of a renewal 
went up to $1 on July 1. 


register for surplus U. 


Associated Press 
S. feed supplies. 


Post Seripls 


grams down to the level the 
Administration wants 

Last year, the uniformed 
heads of the Army, Navy and 
Air Force tried to get Admin 
istration approval for about 
$41 billion for fiscal 1957. But 
Pentagon civilian bosses and 
the Budget Bureau cut this 
down more than $6 billion. 

Army Gen. Maxwell Tay- 
lor, Air Force Gen. Nathan F. 
Twining and the Navy's Adm 
Arieigh A. Burke have said 
these “austere” budgets must 
be boosted in the vear start- 
ing next July t. Defense Sec 
retary Charlies F Wilson 
agrees. but he is talking in 
terms of a $1 or $2 billion in- 
crease 

Taylor, however. wants $12 
billion: Burke, $13 billion and 
Twining $23.6 billion—a 
whopping total of $48.6 bil- 
lion. This would be nearly $14 
billion more than the Admin 
istration approved for fiscal 
1957. It indicates Wilson and 
Co. will be cutting back more 
than twice as much as they 
lopped off last year 


Endiess topic of Washine- 
ton debate is the influence of 
Cabinet strong-man. Secre- 
tary of the Treasury George 
M. Humphry. Federal offi- 
cials are telling this one as 
the latest chapter in Hum- 
phrey's economy-first sara: 

At a recent meeting with 
the President, Humphrey ar- 
gued, “It's just as” important 
for a nation te balance its 
budget as for a housewife to 
balance the family budeet. 
It's just as simple as that.” 

Replied Mr. Eisenhower, 
“What does the lady of the 
house do if the eldest son has 
polio?” 

- — 

Communist Poland is ex- 
pected to make another bid 
to buy wheat here as soon as 
Congress passes the Admin- 


| istration bill to remove bar- 


riers to purchases of Govern- 
ment-owned surpluses by So- 
viet satellites. Passage is con- 
sidered virtually certain. Rea- 
son Poland is buying here 
rather than ‘in Canada or 
Brazil is to forestall any 
moves shut off her sale of 
hams and other products to 


this country 
> «@ if 


ty 


The tragic Arizona air 
erash which killed 178 has 


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BUILDING ASSOCIAT) 


Ax Job Needed ... Ike Poses One 
New Bid for Wheat?...‘Sir Hubert’ 


focused new attention on a 
report issued last January by 
the Budget Burean on the Na- 
tion’s outmoded air traffic 
control system. The advisory 
group making the report 
asked “urgent action” to pre- 
vent mid-air collisions. By 
implication, if not directly, 
the report chided the Gev- 


| ernment for failing to act in 


a situation already dangerous 
and steatlily worsening. 

Whatever the Government 
has done, if anything, te put 
the report's recommendations 
into effect. the Budcet Bu- 
reau has not yet even crant- 
ed money te nay for the re- 
port itself. The study was 
financed by Laurence 5S. 
Rockefeller, the New York 
business executive, who has 
a long standing interest in air 
safety. 

a > — 

In the week's most elegant 
typo, Sen. Herbert H. Hum- 
phrey (D-Minn.) came out as 
“Sir Hubert” in the index to 
Reporter Robert J. Dono- 
vans “Eisenhower: The In- 
side Story.” 

. > > 


Aviation circles expect the 
Russian air chiefs will return 
Gen. Twinine’s visit around 
Labor Day. That's when the 
national aircraft shew is 
scheduled annually. This vear 
it will be in Oklahoma City. 


ee 
ee = 
—— — 


H 


fall of 1957. 


Fairiax School Plans 


Menaced by Steel S trike 


- The impact of the steel strike 
which entered its second week! 
yesterday has not yet caught up 
with building construction in 
the Washington area but, ac- 
cording to officials, it will in two 
or three weeks. 


The most serious trouble. be- 


\yond the inconvenience and ex- 


pense of delays, is in the Fair- 
fax County school system. Any 


‘i\delay in completion of build. 
lings now getting under way 
_may force a further doubling up 
of students in the fall of 1957, 
iJ. Hi. 
‘tendent of schools said yester- 
day. 


Rice, assistant superin- 


Other school officials in the 


‘area, although not happy with 
threatened delays in construc- 


tion, think that their systems 
will not be seriously affected 
unless the strike lasts a mogth 
or more. 

As far as construction proj-| 
ects other than schools are con- 
cerned, Robert A. Moyer, presi- 
dent of the Construction Con- 
tractors’ Council, said yester- 
day. “It will be two .or three 
weeks before the strike is felt 
here. In like manner, it will be 
two or three weeks after the 
strike is over before we feel 
that, too.” 


New Projects Hit 


He pointed out that the un- 
certainty of the new price for 
steel and the unpredictability 
of delivery dates will make con. 
tractors hesitante to bid on new 
projects. For projects now well 
under way, he said most con- 
tractors had the needed steel 
on hand or in sight. However, 
on those buildings for which 
ground is just being broken 
there is no stockpile of steel 
and slow downs will come more 
quickly. 

The only major project of the 
Federal Government under con- 
struction in Washington, the 
new Senate Office Building, will 
not be affected by the strike 
Officials at the Capitol said 
Friday that all the steel re- 
quired for the building has 
been delivered or is in the yard 

Construction by the District 
of Columbia will not be serious- 
ly hurt unless the strike lasts 
more than two or three weeks 
Vv. T. Givotovsky, deputy direc- 
tor of buildings ‘and grounds, 
said that work on the Garfield 
school will be slowed down 
quickly but that he could not 
yet predict the effect on other 
projects. He indicated, how- 
ever, that those schools due to 
be opened in September should 
be completed on schedule. 


Delays in Fairfax 


In Fairfax County, which has 
$14 million already assigned to 
school projects, the situation is 
different Assistant Superin- 
tendent Rice said that plans 
had been made for letting three 
or tour contracts a month for 
the next several months and 
the strike would definitely set 
all of them back. 

Rice sak. that an addition to 
Chesterbrook school due to be 
ecmpleted in September might 
not be ready if the strike last- 
ed more than a week or so. He 
indicated that additions to 
Sleepy Hollow, West Lawn, and 
Haycock schools, which are 
scheduled for occupancy about 
Christmas, might be affected 
and result in some doubling up 
of students in the first few 
months of next year. 

He is particularly concerned 
about the three new schools 
scheduled for occupancy in the 
“If we don't get 


H. Sheldon 


in them, we won't have space 
for the 5000 or so new students 
we will get that fall.” 

Dr. Edward J. Braun, assist- 
ant superintendent in Arling- 
ton County, said that for pres- 
ent construction there, all the 
required steel is on hand. He 
said, however, that until the 
strike is settled and a new pr.ce 
set for steel, it would be: dif- 
ficult to plan future construc- 
tiome 

In Alexandria, officials re- 
ported that there is no consiruc- 
tion currently under way ard 
that future plans for a now 
building and two additiéns aie 
still jn the preliminary plan- 
ning stage. They said that the 
Francis Hammond High School 
is completed and will be opened 


‘in September. 


pte To Be Ready 


Superintendent William 5. 
Schmidt of Prince Georges 
County said that the strike 
would make the building pro- 
gram “even more complicated.” 
With 256 classrooms under con- 
struction and scheduled for oc- 
cupancy during the next school 
year, the county had hoved to 
eliminate double shifting in 
mid-year. 

Schmidt said yesterday that 
all the buildings scheduled in 
September would probably be 
completed on time. However, 
he thought some of the rooms 
due for completion before the 
beginning of the second term 
in February might be delayed. 
That would force students to 
continue in double shifts 

In Montgomery county, As- 
sistant Superintendent James 
said the strike 
might hurt plans for the Erwin 
Broome Junior High School in 
Rockville. It is just now ready 
for bids and the strike could 
force a delay in its completion 

ate 

On buildings planned for 
1956-57. Sheldon said that two 
new junior high schools con'd 
be delayed. Additions to other 
schools, he said, might be 
speeded by changing the type 
of construction used in the 
buildings so as to require less 
or almost no steel 


Boon for Concrete 


Gerald |. Sawyer, chief of the 
Office of Planning and Engi- 
neering of the Department of 
Highways of the District of Co- 
lumbia, indicated another wev 
in which plans might be al- 
tered because of the strike. 

“This will encourage us to 
use more pre-stressed concrete 
designs in our construction.” 
he said. The use of concrete 
requires only re-inforcing stee! 
instead of heavy stee] heams 
and makes it possible for con- 
struction to proceed with less 
stec! 

Officials in Arlington indi- 
cated they had been using move 
reinforced concrete in their de- 
signs in the last two or thre 
years to avoid the difficulties a 
strike could entail. “We vicu>' 
‘ized this thing.” one said, “>- 
changed the design to avo'd ft. 


/Reinforeed concrete is quicker 


and easier even though it st‘) 
requires steel. It doesn't. re- 
quire so much of it.” 

Almost everyone concerned 
with construction agreed that 
the months between now and 
early December are the critical 
ones for the industry. They 
said that a failure to get ild- 
ings under roofs before 1 
might result in long delays in 
construction schedules because 
of winter weather. 


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-Established 1875 


House Probers of Air Collision 
pe, aay ae Scene by ‘Copter 


GRAND CANYON. 
July 8 Five Congressmen 
flying in helicopters today in. 

spected the miledeep Grand 
c anyon site of cammercial avi- 
ation’s worst disaster. 

The five solemn-faced mem- 
bers of the full nine-mah House 
Commerce Subcommittee ar- 
rived at Grand Canyon airport 
from Las Vegas. Nev. in an 
Army C-47 plane. The Subcom. 
mittee held a hearing at Las 
Vegas Saturday into the June 
30 air disaster in which a TWA 
plane and United Airliner ap- 


parently collided in flight and'| 


crashed, killing all 128 persons 
aboard 

“It seems incredible that one 
of the most scenic and beauti- 
ful spots in America or the 
world should, by fate, be turned 
suddenly into a morgue,” Chair 
man Oran Harris (D-Ark.) said 
aiter the flight 

Midday heat caused danger- 
ous updrafts and restricted the 
inspection trip to views from 
the canyon rim. The Congress- 
men landed on the rim, viewed 
the UAL crash site. then 
waiked a quarter mile to see 
the TWA scene 

The heat also halted body- 
removal operations from the 
high ledge where most of the 
UAL wreckage lies 

Seven persons handling re- 
moval work and other tasks 
were flown by helicopters from 


the ledge before the near 100-| 


Gegree heat arrived. Eleven 
others, six of them Swiss moun 
taineers, were expected to re- 
Mair on the ledge until Mon 
day. The 20 sacks removed to 
day probably contained the last 
of the broken bodies to be 
taken out. There were 58 on 
the plane 
Previously 
moved 
plane 
sons 


Wass Rites to Be Held 


For 68 Victims Today 

FLAGSTAFF, Ariz., July 8 @ 
A mass funeral service for 68 
70 persons aboard the TWA 
piane which crashed in the 
uran Canyon will be held 
Mon.lay 

Helicopter pil 
their lives to 
bodies will be guard 
Burial will follow in Flagstaff 
Cemetery in a plot to be called 
Grand Canyon Memorial Plot 
Protestant, Catholic and Jew- 
ish faiths will be represented 
at tne services 

Bodies of two of the 70 vic 
tums have been claimed by rela- 
tives 

Funeral plans have not been 
announced for the 58 United 
Aw Lines plane victims. 


Army crews re 
victims of the TWA 
which carried 70 per- 


1h 
; 


of 


o risked 
back the 


ote wh 
ori 


ng 


ik 
nonor 


Crop Duster Killed 

HAZLEHURST, Ga., July 8 
iw—Fred W. Glover, 38, a ma- 
jor and a flying ace in World 
War Il, was killed yesterday 
when his crop dusting plane 
crashed into a grove of pine 
trees near here. 


“HOT SHOPPES 


Featured 
WMouday Dinner 
Choice of Appetizer 
HICKORY SMOKED 


BAKED HAM 


Fresh Vegetable Relish 


Fordhook Lima Reans 
oan Carrots and 

neapp 
Hort . Mi Wat 


Dinner Dessert 


; [ome 


Fresh Cherry Sundae 
(;rapenut Custard 
Fudge Laver Cake 
Liberta Peach Pre 


Ifomemade Apple Pie 


Beverage 


DOWNTOWN 


Cool oasis for hot, tired 


shoppers: Hot Shoppes 


downtown at 14th & G 


HOT 
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Restevrants & Pentry Houses 


r EE ee men 


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Nothing. He’s wearing Sonotone’s 
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1435 G St. WW. DI. 7.0921 


Members of a congressional 
committee 


Missing Girl 
Found Asleep 
On Cowpath 


Tex July 8 
Ann Marie Dick 
disappeared whi.e 
the yard of her 
here last night 
harmed about 


ca 


MISSION, 
Two-vear-old 
inson, who 
playing in 
grandparents 
was found un 
a. m. today 

Chief Deputy 
Wingert said the child was 
found asleep on a cowpath 
about a mile and one-haif from 
her grandparents home 

He said she apparently wan- 
ered away from home, walked 
until she became tired, lay 
down and went to sleep 

The little girl was taken to 
the Mission Hospital, where 
she was checked and given a 
tetanus shot. The hospital said 
that she was in good shape exX- 
cept for bruises and scratches 

The chubby, dark-haired tot 
was found by airmen from 
Moore Air Force Base who had 
joined the search. Between 300 
and 400 men from the Sheriff 
Department, the State Highway 
Patrol, police, airmen and vol- 
unteers participated in the 


: 
a 


Sheriff Tom 


search for the child. 


Floridian Killed 
On Roller Coaster 


CLIFFSIDE PARK, N. J. 
July 8 W—A 25-year-old Florida 
man stood up in a rocketing 
roller coaster car carly today 
and was huried to his death 
on the pavement 50 feet below 

Marion Leon Yohan, of 
Miami, stood up as the car 
sped around a curve, Cliffsicds 
Park police said 


10 Beauties Arrive 


For ‘Universe’ Crown 
NEW YORK, duly 8 
Eleven beauties seeking the 
“Miss Universe” crown arrived 
today on their way to the con- 
test at Long Beach, Calif. sta 
ing this week 
They were 
gium, Sweden, Canada. 
England, France, 
{taly, Turkey 
won beauty 
own countries 


the Misses Bel- 
Cuba. 


and Brazil 
contests in 
to qualify 


their 
for 


the Miss Universe competition. | 


; 
- 
: 
: 


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‘ 


talk with Colerade mountain 
climbers after viewing the scene of the air 
disaster in the Grand Canyon. 


Germany, | 
All| 


RE. 7- 5800 | 


investigation sentatives in 


The Repre- 


————— 


2 Hungry Women 
Californians 


Finish First 


| 


In‘Putf Race 


- 
$ v4 
- 
+ 


Associated Prese 


the group are Olin Teague 


second from left) and Walter Rogers (right), 
Texas Democrats. 
of the Civil Aeronautics Board. 


At teft is James Durfee, 


Capital Man W atches 


As Woman 


SAN FRANCISCO, July 8 
Homicide inspectors said today 
a former Washington man aa- 
mitted he sat caimly by his 
paramour’s side as she killed 
herself, then “kissed her good- 
by”as she breathed her last. 

Inspector Arthur Christian 
sen said he was questioning 
Philip E. Siggers Jr., 29, further 
but for the time being we are 
holding him on suspicion of 
aiding and abetting a suicide.” 

Christiansen said Siggers 
readily admitted his role in the 
macabre episode but insisted 
he was not aware Oleta Farn 
41, intended to shoot her- 


iP 


ham 
self 

“She sat down beside me on 
the couch and shot herself in 
the head.” Siggers told police 
“She fell back and I kissed 
her. I could tell she was dead 
and I got out of there in a 
hurry.” 

The shooting occurred in the 


Inquest Slated 
In Judge’s Death 


ST. LOUIS, July 8 U™—An 
inquest and funeral services 
will be held Monday for Fed. 
eral Judge Rubey M. Hulen 
62, who was found in the yard 
of his home with a bullet in 
his head 

Judge Hulen who presided at 
the Connelly. Caudle tax fix 
trial here, died on the operating 
table at Barnes Hospital ves 
terday. several hours after a 
gardener found him lying near 
a woodpile 

\ coroner's jury will be asked 
to decide whether the gunshot 
wound, inflicted by a 32 caliber 
revolver in the right temple, 
was an accident or done inten- 
tionally 

Funeral services will be con- 
ducted at 2 p.m. at Lupton 
undertaking establishment, and 
the body will be cremated. 


Ends Lite 


of Raymond E 
Brest, 50. a painting contrac- 
tor. Christiansen said Mrs 
Farnham was living with Brest. 
but meeting with Siggers “on 
the siy.” 

Brest discovered Mrs. Farn- 
ham's body about three hours 
after the shooting. Siggers was 
taken into custody at his fur- 
nished room 

Siggers, a cafeteria counter- 
man who said he had been 
married four times, explained 
he did not call police “because 
| had a record.” 

Christiansen said Siggers was 


apartment 


on probation from a 1955 con-' 


viction of assult on his fourth 
wife. 

Police said Siggers admitted 
handling the 22 caliber auto- 
matic just prior to the shoot- 
ing. He said he “cleared a 
jammed bullet” and placed the 
weapon on an end table. 

“There was never any talk 
of suicide,” Siggers was quoted. 


“She seemed upset by a phone 


call, picked up the gun and sat 
down beside me 

“The next thing I knew— 
blooie'” 

Siggers refused to discuss 
his family background except 
to tell police his father “kicked 
me out with train fare and told 
me to keep going.” 


———_ — i 


~ ENGINEER 


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iplete the 10th annual 
Puff Derby” 


FLINT, Mich., July 8 ®—Two 
Hungry and thirsty California 
women were the first to com- 


today. 

Joyce Failing, of Baker, and 
her co-pilot, Mrs. Laurette Foy, 
lof Van Nuys, said they had 
eaten nothing since their 4 a. m. 
breakfast at Amarillo, 


\Cub but were so busy navigat-| 


An 18-year-old youth was held 


‘on charges of housebreaking, 


assault and larceny yesterday 
after he was seized by a resi- 
dent of one of the places he 
allegedly entered. 

Ralph Jackson Oxendine, 14 
listed at 3120 18th st. nw., was 
captured after an early-morning 
‘nlock-long chase by Carl De- 
\Sando, 25, of 31086 18th st. nw. 

A burglar had climbed in a 
third-floor window of the house, 
‘awakening Mrs. Frances K. Bax- 
ter in her bedroom. DeSando, 
‘her son-in-law, heard the com- 
motion and chased the intruder, 
while Mrs. Baxter notified 
police 

Police said the first-floor 
‘apartment of Jean Godknecht, 
24, and Janet Paton, 22, of 3510 
16th st. nw. had been ‘entered 
earlier and a wallet containing 
$100 in traveler's checks stolen. 
Miss Godknecht said she awak- 
ened to find the suspect stand- 
| ing in her bedroom with a kitch- 
‘en knife. She said he told her: 

“If you make a noise I'll stab 
| you. 
| Oxendine also Is charged with 
taking $6 from the apartment 
of Mrs. Violet Harry, 34, of 1819 
Kenyon st. nw. Mrs. Harry's 
daughter, Barbara. said she re 
jturned from the bathroom 
find an intruder in her 
‘room. She told police Ne 
grabbed her arm, saying he 


wanted to talk to her, where-| 


upon she ran to her mother's 
bedroom and he left. 


Farm Slaying 
Trial to Open 


STUART, Va. July 8 WF 
Joseph William Lawless, 32, of 
Stokes County, N. C.,. will go on 
trial here Monday for the 
March 12 slaying of Lawrence 
C. Martin. 

Lawless was indicted after 
Martin, a tenant farmer, was 
found shot to death in front of 
his home near Critz, about 12 
miles from Martinsville 

Lawless was employed on the 
same farm. Sheriff Joseph 
Hanby said he found Lawless 
drunk after answering a call 
from Martin's wife saying her 
husband had been shot. 


Law: 
less lived at the Martin house. 


ing they didn't have time a 
take a drink. 

Mrs. Failing landed at 2:21. “0 
p.m. at Bishop Airport. 

Lois Cassidy of Chicago, and 
her co-pilot, Dora Daugherty of 
Savoy, Ill., flying the only twin- 
‘engine aircraft in the 
continental race from San Ma- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 
ee Monday, July 9, 1956 


Tex. | 
\They had water in their Piper. 


“Powder 


| 


teo, Calif.. were the second ar-| 


rivals. 
p. mM. 


They landed at — 


trans —_—— 


_ Associa ted Prew® 


Pow der | Puff leader Joyce Failing checks in at Fort Wayné. 


— 


& 


Third was Grace Harris of and their avérage speeds for 'Alaska and Canada, are com- 
ithe entire 2366-mile flight have peting for $2500 in prize money 


Kansas City who flew alone. 


Gladys Muter, a grandmother been computed. 
The entrants, from 18 states 


from Chicago, arrived next at’ 


: 


promised the first five places. 
First prize is $800. 


5:45 p. m. Her co-pilot was Doris | 


Langher, of Chicago. 

A crowd of 2000 persons 
greeted the first arrivals. Skies 
had cleared after early after- 
noon rain and thunderstorms 
caused some delay in arrivals. 

Since no night flying is per- 
mitted other pilots will stop at 
points along the way tonight 


and continue the trip Monday.' 


The 3-day cross-country race 
will end at 5 p. m. Tuesday. The 
49 planes carrying 89 distaff 
fliers must cross the finish line 
before then to qualify for con- 
sideration in the race. 

The winner will not be deter- 
mined until all the aircraft 
have crossed the finish line 


Lease Order Signed 


United Press 
Interior Secretary Fred A 
Seaton has signed an order 
making 5300 acres of Indian 
jland in Utah available for oil 
and gas leasing, it was an 
| nounced yesterday, 


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DOWNTOWN: 
CHEVY CHASE: 


i 


and TIMES HERALD | 


Monday, July %, 1956 


4 ~_ Supreme Soviet : Stratocruisers 
CENTRAL cits Wednesday) Stag) | to DETROIT. 


Russiam Parliament meets racy in action, but all signs in-| 


Wednesday for the first time dicate the Kremlin is not yet 4 f 
‘since Communist boss Nikita ready to allow direct criticism 
Khrushchev’s “anti-Stalin” of any of Its policies. i and - eo 


drive is expected to show’ 
whether the Kremlin is ready to Trade Talks to Open & | Relax in lower-deck Fujilyama Room! 
alow Soviet citizens the right Reuters 
| |to criticize their government. | LONDON—A _ Soviet trede Fly the world’s | t. most I tense sist 


|| Experienced observers be-| mission opens negotiations with : the Stratocruisers of Northwest Orient Airlines. 
lieve it most unlikely that the British government and in- 


o4 ta [Supreme Soviet (Parliament) dustry here this week in an , Roam the double decks . . . relax in the 


Bond 100 Proof | deputies will be given the op- — to a ee glamorous new Fujiyama Room. 
portunity to join in debate on ‘ade to its highest ever level. , 
KENTUCKY RESERVE! tne Stalin issue as debates are) The 1¢man delegation is lec Shortest, fastest roule to: TOKVO + TAIPE! + MANILA +> HONG KONG 


known in the Western Hemis/Y Vyacheslav Malyschev, a *Thrw-service from Taipes via Hong Kong Atrweyt. 
QQ KENTUCKY phere. \Deputy Premier and Minister) 


: : : 4 -| 
STRAIGHT Also unlikely, sceording to|'" charge of Machine Produc 


BOURBON Soviet sources, is the appear- ag Oe Russians will visit fac 


)ance on the agenda of a foreign tories and business firms to 
affairs discussion discuss details of possible con- 
The session, expected to last) tracts. a 

four or five days, is expected to} Basis for the negotiations will | * ¢ " 

see discussion of a new pension be trade offers Soviet Premier | Television Reporter 

laws and ratification of a series|Nikolai Bulganin and Com Z — \ 
AJAX of “liberalization” decrees re-‘munist Party Chief Nikita! This Paris reporter is using the latest in television reporting ? ; 

cently enacted Khrushchev made during their r h engineers perfected this extra light hy 

| These decrees include several visit here last April. They said equipment. — ‘ . . 


pos ate measures providing safeguards Russia could buy British prod-| ‘transmitter to provide on-the-spot coverage. | 3 A | | —— « 
bon gq against the activities of the| ucts worth up to $2% billion eee” Oe 


~~ 
RY GIN Security Police over the next five years if there 


here is widespread specula-\were no discrimination |markets, reported that 65 of Vienna man who strayed a aed , _ Me j— 
tion that the session will try to! British experts, eager for new the 87 items on the Russian the border while picnicking a - . 
red order list were not restricted with his wife and their two ; 1 


ie ees oe by the ban imposed by the small sons. 
Western powers on the sale 


: e- of goods of potential military Turks Seal Border 
Soviel Bosses W ill Fall value to Communist nations; paMASCUS, Syria @—~Inte : 
? Austria Warns Czechs rior Minister Ahmed Kanbar Wherever you re going, call Northwest! 
Trot sh ? id ‘ VIENNA () — Austria has|*#!¢ today Turkey had sealed 

sky’s Widow Says |,.v2%.0c.ccnin cere eee 6 INORTHWEST 
frontier guards to stop shoot- night and Saturday. The move 
By Tom Whitney ling at and arresting innocent |4pparently Was made to pre-| oO AIRLINES 


NEW YORK, July 8 ™—Leon|in Munich, Germany. It sends people on the Iron Curtain|/Ye"™* 8 renewal of the June/ 


'Trotsky’s widow said in a state-/ programs to the people of the frontier between the two coun- frontier Ggating in whiten three! 
ment from Mexico today that | 


USSR. lurks were killed and 36 Syri- 
the present Soviet leadership iS |\jahorator 


- ’ 
‘ , _| tries. ans captured 
~ eg =" pe Chancellor Julius Raab and) Anti-Turkish feeling here ran 
unlikely to last long Trotsky led the opposition to Foreign Minister Leopold Fig! bigh over the weekend as a re-| 
This was Mrs. Trotsky’s first|Stalin until he was assassinated called in Czechoslovak Minis-'sult of reports. that Turkish 
=. in Mexico in 1940. He had been ‘eT Otaker Vasek yesterday courts are preparing to try the | 
comment on the Soviet Un- exiled from the Soviet Union| #™4 handed him a stiff protest Syrian captives despite a prom-| Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 


ion’s campaign to downgrade);,, 1999 after a showdown with 0D the July 1 shooting of & ise they would be released. | ington Pest and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
her husband's bitter enemy.) cratin — 


~ His widow remains one ’ 
LANSDOWNE Joseph Stalin. Her statement of the leaders of the Trotskyite 
DELUXE was transcribed in Russian at) novement 
her residence in Mexico for) wre Troteky 
‘ oe Mri sky called the down- 
BLENDED QQ broadcast to the Soviet Union grading of Stalin an effort by 


ST B-@000 or your trave! agent 


! Ticket office: 1519 K. St. N.W. or Witlerd Hotel’ 


WHISKEY ~~ the Tansmsnere of Radio the present Soviet leaders to 
35% STRAIGHT Li ——— The Station is 80 “distract from themselves the 
\ WHISKEY 65% American supporved private one powerful wave of dissatisfaction 
V GRAIN NEUT FIFTH —___________| and hatred for the thieves of the 


> wane, | victories of the Proletarian Rev- 
roo 
“2p 


‘ olution.” 
mr : Reds Report Success | She said the present ruling 
‘fs; 


: 
; clique of the USSR,.in now de- 
—_ om Of Jet-Driven Auto inouncing Stalin, is using his 


% 
' os 
MOS V uly i>. Mos. method of finding a “scape- 
fi, IMPORTED FROM 1OSCOW, July 8 w—Mos seat” for failures. She salied ¢ 
MADEIRA cOw newspapers reported today Stalture” “the chief character. ‘ ? 


FILHOS that “the first jet-driven auto-|istic of the Stalinist system.” < 
mobile” has been constructed!’ Mrs. Trotsky condemned Ni- 
net RAINWATER put through successful) *#t@ Khrushchev and his associ- : f Could you send me 10 cases by boat?” 
lates as nonentities who sup- a- 2 
MADEIRA trials by Soviet engineers. =| ported Stalin in all his massa- a. \ 
| The streamlined car was said|cres. She said they cannot trust Cae", 
to be capable of speeds of more|each other and have been inter- 


| than 135 miles per hour. It waSiesied only in holding onto 
i built at the Gorki Auto Works. power. 


and designed by a group of six) “Events unfold slowly,” she 
engineers, press reports said said, “but it is unlikely this 
The engine is located in the|jeadership will last Jong.” | 


—# |rear of the car. She charged Khrushchev 
) with annihilation of the Stalin- 
DA ¥ :, ist leadership in the Ukraine. 
She also said that Marshal 
AL Klementi Voroshilov signed the 
| ‘ : death sentences of Marshal 
: Tukhachevsky and other com- 
TODAY & TUESDAY | manders of the Red Army while 
OPEN DAILY ‘TIL 9 PM. ) “knowing full well all this was 
SAT. 'TIL MIDNIGH ere nothing but lies and frameup.” | 
Po ten ont VITAMIN.D | Reply to sailors and other thirsty people: Schoefer is real beer, real 

: . , 
a  . Doctor Reports Case | in true beer character, real in the wonderful flavor ERE Sieg OG 
GRADE A — you don't always 

' 


: 
o\? ‘ HOMOGENIZED Of ‘Shrinking’ Girl find. It is brewed only of nature's finest ingredients, and with care, pride, 


and conscience in extra-| , 
IMPORTED | Reuters G-large measure. Everybody is enthusiasti : 
FROM CHILE MILK ROME, July 8— Antonian —eryoosy stic about it. 


Damico. a 1l4-year<ld Sicilian et | ries 
\¢ a oe Cc peasant girl who was five feet ; a ® a 
; C CHILEAN tall at the age of 10, has 
RIESLING GALLON “shrunk” to just over three 
t ~_—— 


24 
os VIN. 19 


ri feet. three inches, according to | 9 v | 
HIGH S a doctor in the Sicilian east 
. coast city of Catania ' | or Te én nN 
; * The doctor, reporting this to) | —_ 
D) (4411 te There's a High's Store Near the Italian news agency ANSA. | | | 
: dS said that after the girl had : a 


You! 
4 ~ (a OPEN DAILY reached 10, her head, arms and 
a7 IMPORTED 9 a.m. to 11 p.m ‘trunk stopped growing and her 


legs grew thinner and began 


; ON DORO | \to shrink, | \ 
VIRGIN : | ; 
sens 4 99 


FIFTH 


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VIN. 1953 


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HOUSE OF LANGLEY ” ~ , ry : Llance required ar : no service charges 


unts. Book of 20 checks just $2.4 
BLENDED 30 
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er | JS 


? | | THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
s Strategy __ > agp Pammoncron ror oe sme menate 


Irked Churchill 
LONDON, July 9 (Monday)*sions, supported by seven , | 
( — Secret documents pub- French 80-per-cent-native divi- 
lished for the first time today sions from Morocco, Algeria,| : 
disclosed that Sir Winston 49d Tunis, will have any im-| 
Churchill was “furious” with portant strategic effect on the) 
the late President Roosevelt tremendous battle which Eisen-| 
over the World War II strat- hower and Montgomery are) 
egy of invading southern fighting 500 miles to the north. 
France. Churchill then added his| 
, “frank” fear that the operation) 


The documents revealed that 
Churchill, then Prime Minister, WOUld prove a “costly stale-| 


violently opposed the southern ™@te” unless far more U we 
landings of August, 1944. while States divisions could 
Roosevelt strongly favored thrown into the landings. 
them. The wartime Prime Minister 
The Mediterranean landings ‘hen quoted a “long distressing 
began on Aug. 14, and proved ‘¢legram” from British Italian- 
successful. Churchill front commander Gen. Sir Har- 


uick! 
acknowledged their A a Y old R. L. G. Alexander in which 


But the deep. differences, Alexander sa heavily over the FAIRFAX, VIRGINIA ..... at the intersection of routes 50, 211, 29, 236 


over the issue left Churchil) 4™V!! hangs 
feeling “illtreated and furi- (Italian) battlefront.” 


ous,” according to th Roosevelt replied that he and 
volume of cg te ore his chiefs of staff had carefully) 
history of World War II pub- considered the points raised} 
lished today. qa .inn. 


but were convinced the South-| 
. e a p ig sno 
The new volume of “Grand °™ France campaign should go| 


Strategy” w 3 through 
Seeenee . yO sama y = According to Ehrman, the another 
, IMNY| Prime Minister composed, but 


College, Cambri wi 
aosnad to all ~ ee ++ By - did not send, several severe pro- new 
. = Some tests to Washington. He was 


covers the wartime period from 
. t t pr . 
August, 1943, to September, iy to his chiefs of staf pars. modern 


gy ee t th h pnt gente: ogg ene roe 
. g to e IStOry, be made upon the Americans 
hurchill described Roosevelt's that we been 


have ill-treated 


insistence on carrying out the ” 
\. and are furious 
landings as the first major Churchill himself watched FAIR 
ae and.political error for | the landings and in a message 
which we two have to be re-t) King Geor V Jo 
sponsible.” data |e fonow! Super Marxet 


Churchill said the landings,’ “Everything seems to be pro- 
nown as “Operation Anvil,”|gressing with great precision 
would prove a costly stale-| The shore batteries were easily! 
— and a “cul-de-sac” (blind silenced. Your Majesty knows| 
e ley). my opinion about the strategy! , . wilt fit . , . 
Churchill, according to the but the perfect execution of the! pie 
volume, was in favor of push- plan was deeply interesting.” ) ; 
ing on with the Italian cam- 
paign in the summer of 1944 . . FREE PAVED 
but Roosevelt wanted to invade Statue Bubble-Bathed = 
southern France with troops : ry : : 
NEW YORK, July 8 & 

taken from the Italian theater someone dumped a bottle of CLINTON ~ 


of operations ! 
. a liquid detergent last night into \ Sa = F 2 CARS 
Roosevelt was convinced the fountain at the base of the FAIRFAX STAT! > wx ; : , 


that, even with forces with-|huge statue of Prometheus in FAIRFAX TOWN 

drawn from Italy, there still|Rockfeller Plaza. The foun-| NAM own 6 

ine dN be sufficient ; Allied 'tain was turned on this morn- , ¥ HAY MARKET 

strength to push the Germans ing. The legendary fire king —— c OPEN 9 to 9 DAILY 
north of the Pisa-Rimini line got a bubble bath. | MAMASSAS — 


He gave his ideas to Churchill ae iY MeL EAN 
in late July 1. 36 MERRIFIELD 


7 : . 

a eerenll in a 1000-w ord i as yr HEALTHFULLY 
ased for the first time 

today, emphatically told Roose- \\\y NDE , o AR CONDTTESS 

velt ny waamperant Parc@taex ETAT Oe 


‘We are deeply grieved by 
your telegram. The splitting 
up of the campaign in the Medi- 
terranean into two operations, w 


| : Sha a as Sao ae Sec ae 
neither of which can do any- | as i\ 
thing decisive, is, in my humble oe 
and respectful opinion, the first FOR YOUR ses ea 
major strategic and political , , : 3 
error for which we two: have MRL UA Le | PY i 


to be responsible 
a CALL ST. 3-7517 


doubt whether you will 


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’ 

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4 | ’ 


> 
7 _ 


For Democrats 
2 Senators 
In Running 
As Keynote 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 
6 Monday. July 9%, 1956 soe" : | 


—— 


‘Nixon Certain Thailand 


* ° ) 
Will Remain Pro-West | 
| 
pei with President Chiang Kai- 
shek convinced him Nationalist 
China would not accept Red 
China's bid to come to Peiping 
to talk about Formosa’s future 
Nixon said he did not think 
Asia's would accept 
the new look of the Russians 
until they were satified Soviet 
Communist Boss Nikita Khrush-| 
chev and his followers have) 
quit acting like Stalin. 
“The people here will 
that Mr. Khrushchev 


backed down on his opposition 
to recognize Red China and 
seating it in the United Na- 
tions 

Nixon is cutting his stops 
short en route because a flat 
tire on his special plane delayed 
the Formosa departure 5% 
hours. -« 

He met 


By Olen Clements 
BANGKOK, Thailand July 9 
(Monday) #—Vice President 
Richard Nixon held a midnight 
airport conference with Thai 
leaders today. then told news- 
men he felt Thailand is sticking 
to her pro-West stand 
The Vice President. on a 
whirlwind tour of the Far East 
arrived from Formosa on his 
homeward flight. His next stop 
is Karachi, Pakistan 
Before he left Taipei, Nixon 
branded as false any suggestion 
President Eisenhower had 


k ae 


people 


Premier Pibulsong- 
gram and Foreign Minister 
Prince Wan Waithayakon at 
Don Muang Airport. 

Afterward he voiced to re 
porters his confidence in Thai 
land's position 

He also said his talks in Tai- 


Jackson Kerr 


note 
is 


his followers quit acting like ; 
‘Stalin will he have any effect|4” When 


ee ee 


CHICAGO, July 8 #—~The)|ceptable fo the candidate fac- 
no keynote speaker for the Demo-|tions supporting Gov. 
longer talking like Stalin, but cratic National Convention| 4 
not until Mr. Khrushchev and probably will be named Mon- 
the Party's Execu- 
on the Far East.” Nixon said. tive and Convention Arrange- 


Congress Hopes to End 


Session in Two Weeks 


) 
prolonged and bitter House de-:division within the Justice De- 
bate is the Administration's partment and give the Attorney 
civil rights bill and the legisla-|General new authority to pro- 
tion to authorize Federal con- tect minority voting rights. 
struction of a high dam.at Hells} Southern House members 
Canyon on the Idaho-Oregon were certain to wage a bitter 
‘border. fight on the measure when it 
| The civil rights bill, already reaches the floor next week. 
‘cleared by the House Rules but it appeared likely to pass. 
bone = eee 8 — — uP a) ine Senate, however, may 
presidential commission on ctv- shelw jala. | 
il rights, establish a civil rights — all civil rights legisla 
| Also likely to die in the Sen- 
jate are House-approved bills to! 
cago Convention which opens /Taise postal rates and to pro-| 
Aug. 13. vide pensions for needy World| 
Both Kerr and Jackson were | War I veterans. 


‘said to be more generally ac-| sme — Canyon measure is 
expecte © touch off a full-| 


Averell | S¢!e battle in both Houses be-| 


tween proponents of public and| 
| 


en 


arriman of New York and 


Sen. Estes Kefauver of Ten-| ne ~~ ae 
ine - " ; : e e . ena e “must” 
ssee than such keynoter pos list: ig © House-approved’ bill 4 


pow . 

sibilities as Sen. Hubert! | 
| _ lower the social security benefit’ 

Humphrey of Minnesota, Gov.! age for women from 65 to 62) 


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Nixon and the party departed ments Committees meet here. 
for Karachi 2% hours gh Democratic Chairman Paul 
landed on this Gulf of Siam er ~~ 
plain from Formosa. | Butler said yesterday in Los 

A statement was issued by| Angeles that decision on a key- 
the United States Embassy atinoter will be announced after 


Aelhop 


Where courtesy sad quelly sre traditions! 


Frank G. Clement of Tennessee | ) 
and to permit totally disabled 
ace F. Kennedy o*|workers to _ start " eolideting 
: |Denefits at age 50. Some Senate) 
Humphrey, Clement and Ken- | compromise in the measure was! 
nedy are supporters of Adlai! -onsidered likely “| 
E. Stevenson, the former TIili- ! 


An anticipated Senate drive! 


nois Governor who has lined ‘to 


CHICK-NIC « 


a 
a 

Sh 
lA Pale 


revive a general aid-to-edu-| 
cation bill was expected to run’ 
owl “ te segregation issue’ 
; which le 
progress made by the free peo-/50" of Washington were re-| The tempo of political cam-'of the $1.6 billion schecl cow 
ples of Asia deserve to be ported to have strong backing |paign activity in “Chicago will! struction bill. | 
more fully reported and ac-|for the assignment at the Chi- increase Monday with the open-| Still awaiting congressional 
claimed everywhere,” the state- ; 3 —. |ing af Republican farm head-|action, besides the foreign aid’ 
ment said. quarters to be headed by for-\money bill, are legislation to 
“I can assure you that the mer Gov. Dan Thornton of Colo-\finance the Atomic. Bnergy 
‘American people are glad that rado, and establishment of pre-|Commission and to provide the! 
ithe United States has been convention headquarters for funds for the $2.1 billion mili-| 
lable to be, in small measure, Harriman. ‘tary construction program | 
'\of some assistance to Thai- 


Bangkok before Nixon's arrival, 
a up the largest pre-convention| 


uoting him as praising the, | , 


achievement of Thailand. 
“The accomplishments and homa and Sen. Henry M. Jack-| nation. 


TRANSIT—From P. I 


Chalk Signs 
land's forward movement,” it ; 
eo Karachi, Nixon planned Transit Pact 


‘stops in Ankara, Turkey, and 

jon Mallorca. Then he flies sion period upon “good and 

jacross the Atlantic to Bermuda. .uficient cause.” The new own-| 

He is expected back in Wash- ors would bear the cost of the} 

ington by Wednesday noon removal of streetcar tracks, in 
> coordination, where possible, | 


with District highway improve-| 


® Holdover officers of CTC, 
Have vou ever dreamed you 


re 


Neighbors won't let her in 


at the polis on election 
day because she isn't 
registered 


How about you! Will you be welcome 
at the polls next election day? It's 
your big day, you know—the day 
when you assert your rights as a free 
American, to sy how your govern 
ment shall be run. 

But you've got to be registered of 
you can't even get inside the booth. 
So don’t be locked out. Be sure your 
name is in the tration book! 

If you've mo , just changed your 
maiden name for a married one, or 
come of age, you'll have to change 
your registration. Get it dine now, 

ore it's too late! 


\who are not under contract, are’ 
guaranteed a years severance 
pay if within a year the new) 
company does not renew their 
jobs. Around 15 persons are 
listed in this group, Edward F. 
Colladay, attorney for Fox, 
said 
“All career officials have! 
nothing to fear,” Fox said./ 
)*There'll be no changes.” 

® The new company agrees) 
‘to continue payments on CTC 


U.S. GOVERNMENT inspected 


° + 
Frying Chickens 
the ONLY kind AB; jele' : 
tri SOLD at. Gy SAFEWAY 
waa a voveted by ara pen- 


is caused by a sion agreement. Fox said his on —_—— 
— felt : i oe Call RE. 71-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
o these retire employes. 

Pensions covered by union ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 
agreement are not affected by - _ % 
the sales contract, Fox said. | 

Fox said he expected to file 
incorporation papers for his 
new company, called the D.C. 
Transit System, this morning. 
The firm will be authorized to 
isstie $10 million in stock in 
shares set at a par value of 
$100. Stock issuance plans have 
‘not been set, Fox said 

Fox said he has been con- 
tacted by representatives of 
‘Local 689 of Amalgamated As- 
sociation of Street, Electric 
Railway and Motor Coach Em- 

loyes of America, who had 
nted demands. No negotia- 
have been begun yet, Fox 


were talling through space 


Gwen Barnes comes 


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this dream 


feeling of insecurity 


—. 


to show you how 


You can feel secure when rou | 


— 


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ount ‘ anc 


a. 
savings grow, so docs your 


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any Srveeevery: Per ae 4 REpublic 7-6299 bitter 52-day strike and congres- 


isional revocation of the CTC 
‘franchise, beginning a year-long 
controversy over the city's 
transit system. 


W£AL—_oometics. lat Floor Wash-'n'-Dri also SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 


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Your Union Trust checkbook can help 
you reduce expenses in several ways. 
For instance—you can pay bills by mail, using 
a check instead of paying parking fees or transit 
fares. Our Popular checks cost only ten cents 
each, plus a small monthly maintenance charge. 
No minimum balance is required. Regular check- 
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Minimum balance is only $200. 


Even more important, your checkbook 
helps you keep within your budget. A 
glance at your check stubs tells you exactly how 
you stand. Checks are good insurance against 
losing money by theft, accident or fire, and the 
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Choose whichever type of economical Checking 
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Visit either Union Trust office soon. 


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15th & H Streets,N.W.: 14th & G Streets, N. W. 
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 


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7 


, #2 


i 


HE United Nations, in its decade of wide-flung eco- 
nomic and social activities, has played «a significant 


role in shaping the postwar world. 


LU’. N. Secretary-General Dag Hammarsk jold will tell the 
U. N. Economic and Social Council at its 10th anniversary 
session opening today in Geneva that the organization has 
“already left its mark on the history of our time.” 

The groundwork, he says, has been laid for meeting “in- 
sistent” needs in underdeveloped areas. But, the Secretarv« 
General adds, still greater efforts are essential to aid such 
underdeveloped regions as Africa and the Middle East. 


‘A MONG his suggested goals for the future, the U. N. 

official stressed the need for setting up a special inter- 
national career service of men and women qualified to 
@ssist national governments. 

| United Nations and related specialized agencies have 
ee their influence felt in every part of the world, states 

ammarsk jold, 

) Newly created institutions that have affected the welfare 
and life of millions cited by the Secretary-General include 
the U. N. Technical Assistance Administration and the 
Ojfice of the High Commissioner for Refugees, 


"A CCORDING to the Secretary's 10-year analysis, the 

work falling within the U. N. Council's purview “has 
affected almost every phase of economic and social life, 
from full employment policies to the removal of the re- 
maining vestiges of slavery, from the strengthening of 
public administration to the protection of refugees, from 
the financing of economic development to the Convention 
@n the Political Rights of Women.” 

High on the future priority list of the Secretary-General 
le the establishment of an International Finance Corpora 
tion, whith through the International Bank, would become 
@ special agency helping to promote industrialization in 


underdeveloped countries. 


ar Bagdad, Iraq, a U. N. community development expert 
hry poe ntcn Jl center, which will include a school, clinic, 


a co@perative store. 


. 


.” Fenn ee ; 
im -. =. de. sek * ee todd 


Part of the work on UN’s Economic Commission for Europe is to facilitate the 
transfer of electric energy across frontiers. One of its first projects is this 
Jablanica hydroelectric plant on the Neretva River in Yugoslavia. When com- 


United Press Photos 


United Nations first dec- 
ade of economie and social 
ald has been felt in Ethi- 
opia, where this phote was 
made as native women 
gleaned wheat. The nation 
has been provided with an 
agricultural adviser and 
six other experts te im- 
prove farming and mar- 


THE WASHING 


/ 


. 


TON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Monday, July 9%, 1956 


‘ 


pleted next year it will produce 714 million kwh. of power yeasly. 


> 


from 


keting. 


United Nations, by provid- 

ing technical assistance, 

has modernized shipping . 
operations at Haifa, Israel. 

One of the methods intro- 

duced was the unloading 

of boxes of fish onto pal- 

lets (shown here) which 

are lifted into box cars. 


<+_—_ 


After World War Il, cot- — 
tage weavers of the Philip- ~ 
pines faced heavy compe- 
tition from imported fab- 
rics and many looms be- 
came idle. Then the U. N. 
provided a weaving expert 
who met with the native 
weavers in Manila for pe- 
riods of training in mod- 
ern methods and advice on 
how saleable cloth could 
be woven. The treadle-type 
of winding shown in the 
photo here Is still neces- 
sary in the cottage indus- 
teies because of the lack of 
electrical power. 


(he 
si bd 
th Ht 


jsp” pg ee Oe hi, 


wn SOW ayy, 
wm RONG ic i UP GGR IO 


ww ne 


“ss 
_ 
- ed 


ad rs 


baa * 4 y 
pee tens eA A LAE DLE 
; 


United Nations aided in the construction of Restisle: Alzpert near Nelrobi, Kenys, WaG® t lnesind an one of Go sate, ERO 
ay 


routes through Africa. Nairobi is on the main inking Mombasa with inland centers of the colony and Uganda. The 
grew from a railway construction camp in the 1900s to its present population of 176,000. : 


: 
’ : A 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 
~ ” Monday, July 9, 0. 195% 


oo -— 


SECURITY—From P. I 


Security Policy 
Ref orm Urged | 


cut-back resulting from that. for careful study so as to plan 
decision a personne! security system 

It would also limit screening for the duration of the cold 
t sensitive work in the nearly “4! 


three million jobs covered by Communism, on whose dan Take sparkling 


the Defense Department's In- gers*the committee put great , _———— —_ y = 
dustrial Security Program, and stress, poses an unprecedcnt ! 7“ : ? - 2 “ . go0 ’ i ie te $ | SAL HEPATI 
in 80.000 jobs covered by the ed” internal and external 4 + _— "lerw | _ en. 0 piel “a . a 

Atomic Energy Commission's threat to this Nation, the re aoe | and smile! 


separate program port said ) 0 k i L —<—_— — 
Under the mmittee’s ree But it continued: “If fear. of A Cool Pool ( pens in a view em ee ee ee ee ae ie i 


| Take the speedy gentle laxative that 
“wont interfere with work or sleep 


When you wake up miserable get relief usually by bedtime! 
with constipation, take speedy And sparkling, antacid Sal 
Sal Hepatica before breakfast. Hepatica will soothe your sour 
Get relief in about an hour’ stomach, too! 


-~ 


7 


Or im the evening, take Sal Le menpuer 
Hepatica ! 2 hour before supper, or Se1eTOucw vere 


‘ 
ommendations, entire programs totalitarianism were to force 


would be abolished which now lbs a a etend Here's the new $72,000 swimming pool, opened over the (| a Silver Spring subdivision. Its dimensions are 45 feet ee ne ~ONE WEEK ONLY —SPECIAL smn 
" , | int : » ii : . 

an er the ast gee me ams eatite tn enoieine 0.¥ week-end, which will serve some 330 families in Oakview, by 85 feet and a 30-foot wading pool for children is nearby. | 

Security *rogram afiecting ‘= yy mS > * - _ ——_ - —- _—_—_____- SS . = 

800.000 seamen and longshore The Committee which made 

men ar d the Internationa! (or the study was appointed from * kT) 


| 4 
ganizal ons Emploves Lovaity the New York bar group’s 6800 ity This would end special some undesirable and even dan- some injury to the morale of small group of persons could 4 8 
eaegecnnen ae ee mesnherea ond asneciate tem clearance for employes hand- gerous persons have been the Government service and practically accomplish. 
Program Wan CUE a ling “confidential” information, ousted or barred from employ- certainly needlessly severe 
than 3000 American employes. >¢T* but Civil Service suitability ment in Government or indus-\burdens to a considerably num-| = Advertisement F 


, : Its chairman was Dudley B - / 

In other major changes, em B =e sracticing attorney and **2%dards would continue in try, and some important/ber of individual employes who Now Many We - 
ons ractictil oe 

ployes subject to security“ Curtis. Mallet-Pre.-°ree scientific developments “have have been unneceessarily sus- y e 

screening would obtain far'?#**"*' us ast “ 


; ! ® The Coast Guard's Port Se- been withheld from an ageres ded, tried and subsequently FALSE TEETH 9 
more rights, ranging from in York and Mosie of New curity Program should be abol- sive enemy” for a time cidared : 2 PIECES 
.* 4 r¢ rit if : ti i« ‘e ane be . : - tet ‘ P , ee " ‘ " , v 
creased opportunity to fa MOS Richard | hed, along with the Interna ft seems clear.” the Com. And there is some evidence With Little Worry P ¢ 


— — 


their accusers, to pay durin mem s Wess tional Organizations Employes “ } . 
Bentley of { “hi ago former . == _—a pIoye> mittee continued, “that the rep- of a general blunting of our na cattt, talk, laugh oF snesse without 
ear of insecure false teeth dropping. 
tional concern with freedom of slipping or wobbling PAS TEETH 
epeech an fai hearings a). elds plates Grmer and more com- 
putation of grave subversive in ot th — . eleaniig ae = y. This pleasant powder has no 
meek of ten * atthe Cam filtration, with improvement of ~ os Mariy « ummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeling 
point, the secu! ; yrams = ' ; : security when weighed against rise again n't cause nausea. It's alkaline 
remainir “ mission and the Renegotiation , a ; , —— ‘the morale of some of the em . 4 , (mon-ecid). Checks “plate odor” 
‘maining ou , ils disadvantages ni ne ** . ——_ co nat secu- ident ; | . 
centralized rn Board, and a member of the 2 The aenaent cnausttr teal pioyes,” and “the security clear n be | — ing tna cu a pose ld Get FASTEETH at | Large, colorful selection of new. designs tn correlated 
They — ‘ld one ‘ firm of Hogan and Hiartson or +h Fae pi ane «4 he “clear ance has somewhat facilitated rity ‘ — king . ould be limited . Neen D ‘ fabrics florals Sa clot h, plain and stripes, E xpert 
“the @ oo here: Henry J. Friendly, a part- 3... .ncicsnne” = the prompt operation of the ‘© “sensitive areas “where it is ; ™m 0-d delivery. 
rector in the Whil ea +: nsistent” with national : ov " really needed,” the report said decorator will aévies color schemes. 10-day Gelive 
, ‘ re . - . ner in { ieary Gottlieb. Friend. , " . work of the Covernment ” ° po . 
ecutive Offices and with a Cen should be changed 


i ceeeeien ae Oe i ly and Hamilton. New York @o pl eS But on the debit side, the re-\“We Would both increase the Master Painters Prete ‘ 
tral Screening Board : “oo — 7 non sense” test of the port found that the programs efficiency of the programs and ~ . REUPHOLSTERING $§g9% 


1 spensio;r an {, ry eerie mi ryt °*% Py ao . tT} : ar ‘ « 
aera . oh, e< in President of the Chicago Bar . yaity | " am . ae sOTTMET utation of the Government ser. 
a4 | : > ‘ > ii ' . J ° . ‘yy +. r) 7 2 » 
: her learance wor Association: Frederick M. Brad — ' ng My Fn rons S Wa ice has been cleared of the im 
cases where ciearance : Wor conaitions. the Commillee said. 


: 4 VA , gt ’ . 
’ ; I on. TTT 
From an operational stand- *? ~ar forme! and meither provides enough 


| r ide! : ve. admin ety al ons Har , | \! Kk nnedy. forme : no ¢e man This should pe " an n CeSsa Vv b d 
the nine-man committee of United States District judge in wnother employment is “ad- 28¥¢ done major damage. remove an unnecessary burden N > 2 Pes.—SOFA AND CHAIR 
lawve! S said the Nat ion has Rrooklivyn Monte Ni Lehman of : ab ° afte , weighing The Committee said on positive security and on em- : Including lebeor end moateriol. 3-yeor 


been operating with variations New Qrieans former president evidence for and against “There has probably been _— et PAINTS teary rg A oi Ree eae 
of a “‘crash’ program for an of the Louisiana State Bar As- umpioye and his value to the °°™¢ impairment of positive se-| In justification of limiting } end filled when needed. 
curity through the slowing “sensitive” determinations to 


emergency.” sociation; John O'Melveny of public service his, the group ’ ' 
The committee said it “does O'Melveny and Myers, Los An- <siq would end the se urity down of scientific and techno-|secret, top secret, and high pol- 
not criticize” those responsi geles George Roberts, New risk “stigma.” logical advancement. There has Icy work affecting security, METROPOLITAN 
bie, but that “now it is time York, a special adviser to the eThe Attorney General's °©®® 2" injury to our*interna- with “confidential” data ex- PAINT COMPANY 


Second He over Commission; «supyersive list” has “grave tonal repute and security from cluded, the Committee said its | REFINISHING. CABINETMAKING. ANTIQUE RESTORING, CORNICES 
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SOLID licitor general of the United jc) uniess it can be greatly abroad to go beyond the true lowest classified categors LO. 8-41 . VISIT OUR SHOWROOM, Open Every Evening Until 9 PM. 
h t¢ - P J . : . ‘ eg . | < Vv ra] ™ — . eee ' : e ; _ « 
rhe staff’ was headed by . ated. SS hows be irene ~e teed "in ase been Henne Seakeonie Np gen 2531 Ennalis Avet Estimates Cheerfully Given in Nearbw Md. and Va. 
; ai ‘ « . r ; ‘pf é _. ' Wis | | . . 
eliott | aad al 1p GoM, | — with explana FREE PARKING AT ALL : ‘STORES 
j Lt \_ neatnam director ‘ vy materi: jimi ted if organi . Yee ae Sete oS 
who is Hughes Professor of | aw vations he ven an opport unity to 
at Columbia University: and by the tine 
go all the - : , -e 1 nail en listing. and cart 
erre Stockton Williams, law » warning that “mere member 
way : . a0 rf at the lL nivet ity of r in a ro it ; itself 
through to Tex: , 
sub-base! mor those whom it con ©®A pirector of rsonmne 
u advice, in Washing- and Information Security in the 
Get The One ton and elsewhere. the Com eutin ‘fice of the Pres 
and ONLY nittee -«: aimost all agreed: de, ld conduc continu 


That the personnel secu 


Or 


rit’ syslem should be nain rity rocrams. 
Orth) tained to help counter the con- ® A central screen ng hoard : il —— - ~ ; - —~ -—— — —_—— ——__—- - _ — — 
tinuing threat of communism, <hould be created in the Civil ' _— as FLY -+-EASTE 

and 2) That the program should Service Commission to screen ; . 
be modified in important re- out charges except where “a 
spects to correct weaknesses substanti ial security issue is pre 
NO MONEY that have developed.” sented.” ® 

DOWN Highlights of the Committee ® Where charges cannot be 
findings were: resolved in informal confer 
5 Years to pay ® Security clearance to be ences with screening boards 

FORMSTONE limited to employes with access employes should be transferred 
. CRAFTERS to secret or top secret data, or to non-sensitive }o0s u possibie 

to those who have policy-mak- pending a hearing. If suspend s 

Bethesda 14, Md. ing functions with “a substan- ed, their pay should continue rea es re vuenc OS Oon- Ops 
OL. 4-2200 tial relation to national secur- until a final security decision 

the Government is asking the 
employe to stand aside and wait 
and it should pay for the period 


> of standing and waiting.” 
® Both the charging agency a 
and the employe, should be en 
titled to counsel at both the 


screening and hearing levels 
if an emplove is cleared at 
either stage, “he should be re- 
imbursed in the amount of his 
reasonable attorney's fee, the 
amount to be fixed” by the 
board 
a ming and hearing 
hoards, their discretion 
should have power to subpena 
witness r either the Gov.- 
ernment or the emplove, with 
easonable allowance for trav 
and a per diem 
here is no right of 
either side.) 
iment accusers 
produced when nec- 
develop facts, but 


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n “findings of 
usion should be sup- 
employes by hearings 
“with only such dele-| 
are required in the 
interests of national security.” 
Charged employes should be 
furnished copies of transcripts. 
© Where national security 


permits, applicants who are de-| 
nied jobs should be furnished sty On New WINGS OT iuxury 


adverse security information 
and the right to file an affida- 


vit in reply. Where agencies de. 5 ER: 

sire it, applicants and proba- A _c © Ad 
tionary employes (who have no 

hearing rights) should be given 

informal interviews for sensi > > oe > 

tive jobs highly important to . newest, faste uietest, most luxurious airliner in ! 

All eos ' 


| © Heads of agencies would 
retain power to make final se- 


curity determinations. “tm the O;lx |} Ol er) «| xi cri nxt & G/F aT; O |} OC} &T| em! OM) am 
absence of new evidence a ee $69 | SIS | S8l| S49 | $29 | S03) Sor $27 303 $31 577 | S47) 533) S59 | 345 
ET the Minute Man be 


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curity clearance should not, be 
reopened WASHINGTON (EDT) lw. | 7.150 | 915A WAGA | 008 MO-OSA IL-OBATIILASA 12:55? | 2: 3.30? : | 7.05? : 6.35? | 9.257 | 12.3508 | 1.208 | 2.054 


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Mantle Plays as Yanks Slap Nats Again — 


This | he Washington vost | H ank Bauer 
Morning fe po rts Socks Two 


MONDAY, JULY 9, 1956 2 * 
With Shirley Povieh Homers in 


THE MANAGER WITH THE MOST undistinguished | i | ' ‘ | 
Fons . j , 
record in the All-Star games is, oddly, Casey Stengel, , + ‘ , $-2 \ ictory 
the same guy who otherwise wins all polis as the most re 4 ee : a, ; , | ; 
successful manager in the majors. Four-time loser vf i ae sé | By Bod Addle 


Stengel is getting another shot at the National League | | Stal Reporter 
oO ~ ‘ ; . . » . " 
tomorrow. . a | Mickey Mantle returned to 
Stengel admitted yesterday that it - te "3%. p 6jaction for the Yankees yester- 
"5 day and thus assured his loyal 


could be getting embarrassing. “Usue | ‘ a. we 
' 4 , es shoot A ‘at supporters of at least a token 


aily a manager can blame it on his ~~} 
ball club.” he said, “but when they . i See A 
give you the All-Stars you don't have , wT goatee 
he All-Stars you n't hav | The muscular center-fielder, 
any weaknesses. You look up and F his injured right knee encased 
down your bench and don't find any. in a brace, appeared to be run- 
ning in snow-shoes but he ac- 
tually wasn't needed again as 
His one triumph in five All-Star , the Yanks made a grand slam 
games was very narrowly delivered, ) of the series by walloping the 
he members. That was in 1954 = Nats for the third straight time, 


: ~¥ , , < befor Sunday - 
American Leaguers mz % 62, before a Sunday crowd of 
: he . : 14,975. 


leaves you with yourself 


v - 7 , 
“Ros a hits ours hom runs , J °'? or . i. ’ 

en h » home » ve - . . rhe Yankees, you could say, 
me. Boone gets one and so does . . : o on & | shot par for the course since 

, / ' ’ _ 
Doby, but still we can’t win until , : ° | ; .< _—™ | »~ i. they got eight runs in each of 

e the three games 

The Nats got four the first 
night and then got three in the 


Povich 


Nellie Fox gets our worst and biggest 
hit of the day—a blooper that falls in the middle of a National 
League convention in short center. We win. 11-9.” It was ond } *sterday 
after that game that Leo Durocher said of Fox, “He lifts up his second game and two yesterday. 
leg like Mel Ott and hits the ball 98 feet.” Mantle Gets Yanks Started 


The All-Star game he most prefers to forget, Stengel said, > <~net DOr 1 ae © a 5i.8 ies a ve Mantle actually startéd the 
was the one at Chicago in 1950 where, he confessed, he be! ; aa i vo, en . $b 2h ‘ f “4 Yanks on their way to victory 
second-guessed himself. The National League won that one, 6 Ia AS OP ee = sey ee ? Wwe tia ee Ty ais sae ~ ae > loft Puated a Bom 
43, despoiling Casey's debut ‘&s an All-Star manager, and he KR sn 28 Rey is 3 od eS ‘ so Ahi ee ie age yl ie , pe 9 Se yn that’s his good les sort ‘of way. 
can play it back to you pitch by pitch | Be eee 6 | hes NE eee nee ay i te de Rie Mies» He grounded to Eddie Yost 

F.' og om Pe fi a aa, * for what appeared to be an easy 


“THERE I AM MANAG ING hat good American Leacue out but the Washington third 
baseman made a bad throw 


club and we got ‘em beat. 2-7. } he fifth. and I got Allie hich | h d 
: ee which ica tO taree unearne 
Reynolds in there and I fleur 1 hold that lead. Just - ~ ; . we ee 5 deed | runs 
to make sure. I get my lefensive boys in there to help ' | fae a wines —* que - «oe | me ha ba In the four innings he played, 
Allie—Dom DiMagg nter, zzuto } port, Doerr or - ~ - : (ee oe 2 Oe “mn ae “Si _ Mickey handled only one 
second. Kell on thied ae “ ) <i chance in the field 
, So what happens a lefer loan _ r , = P . . . — ay m ; ne ’ * ee > oy : , ” . Mi Ke ‘ aiso go a sing! in 
T uesce be rs | . , . , ’ > ax ; 7” < Le on ms “a 7 i Oe , 7 te ; x F 3 ; the fourth inning 
a wmwee ; r? ry a, *" ™ v- Tt = . .. ad Me . : . oa " a cu ' < . . 
5 ; mer 1 | : | le i Pe, fee, | : a ee - Mt ee a , ~ a He got on base via Yost’s 
second deck and ties the c re still playis treat | oe = a gn . y 2 y"* a he ‘42 ae error in the first inning. was 
defensive ball it in i4th we n mistake 1 ; 0 al, “sy ; : ol. , ae oe 5 aS “v : : a " — ; struck out by Chuck Stobhbs in 
. : ee wo. Btu StS we a the third and singled off Pedro 


playing Schoend 
Ramos in the fourth 


body's head into the nd a .T emese we oltche : ) : _—__—__— _—_—— $$ $___ 
_ , o "3 os , ’ : Far from being helpless with 
wrong 1500th RBI. 299th F fantle Tries His Redl Get Only F ni gut Mantia there eneaeed ta bn 
Washing ' - } or , kh a _e 7 Re » ee 4 ’ = , - ee - - wr 
% as igton | | game | ‘ . omer Knee. Beate Throw ediegs Get Onty Four Hits Ro appre able diminution of 
ime in is years pestis ry nos [ol eT Ce] re . ankerce powe! 
part in it. In fact, he wasn't even a pa f the baseball scene re e ‘ New York Yankees sluc- e ‘Ee Hank Bauer hit two homers, 
anvw here in that + Ve j ¥ as 1 only se acor from 4 ij 7 ’ Hi: ™ (cr | I) = ger Mickey Mantle, run- . a - | oO - d h s 17th and 18th (sil McDoug- 
9 Di at . . | ianis as A ea ay ning with a brace on his in¢cy in 5 0 a ald rapped his seventh, and 
1910 when he reported to Ka . TLL. as an outfielder. t ' - is ixt , 
. njured right knee, beats eo = Bill Skowron his sixth The 
1956, a span of 46 years. that he as not playing for or man Yanks got 12 hits in all 


Fee: oF Helping Bosox Win Twice | Beri | By Defeating Cards, 3-2 mm» mu nome: 


THERE ARE SOME wh wuld say that in 1937 Stengel terday’s game at Griffith Jim Lemon got his ith 
Was a discredited manager e hi just been. fired, the fall BOSTON, July 8 (“"—Te ‘liliams reached the 1500 runs my bape CINCINNATI, July 8 #—Cincinnati’s Redlegs had to come a > Agee gh eee saeae 
hefore. as manager of frooklv: after two second-division matt ' a-n miestone 1 - ; r league career and came within ny antes etasan teen from behind today with three runs punched acrose in the rhe ciemeee hoked ; ote 
§nishes that left him un-endear ‘latbush. He was |. A why oubleheader { 2 ‘oo Fe vey med Sox innings in his first action seventh inning to defeat St. Louis’ Cardinals, 3-2, and preserve Olympic tryouts with the man- 
*parated from the Dodgers’ service but not from their pay- , s a fine afternoon for five pla} ers headed for Tuesday’s in almost a week and their slender National league lead in a single Sunday game. #2°TS shuttling players in and 
mil, however 'l-Star gar n Washington but Williams monopolized atten rapped out a single as the The Redlegs got only four hits while the Cardinals sprayed a So “yy } egy nee 

Brooklyn bought up the last year of his contract and gave “0m wits five RBI son a two-run homer, a double, two si ngles a qpeahed He Nem, dozen hits around Crosley Field. even*in this department since 
the job to Burleigh Grimes. Stengel could truthfully make | “4 .°*°** , : ae . ina his 12th All-Star con! "By Cha: es Del Vecchio Joe Nuxhall collected the victory, his sixth of the season. The each team used 18 men in the 
the boast that he was paid more for not managing the Dodgers i. Gk eome a“ aoe ns hit thie o 39) : on oe mas oars ee _Fnategrapner Cards reached him for ten of their hits-and oth~their runs 3-hour and 11-minute battle 
ban Grimes was for managing them. In fact, the Dodgers th a mate aboard to give the Sox all the runs they needed in before he was replaced in the eighth Stobbs started and was 
vere making. out their managerial salary checks in triplicate st inning The Nats Willard Schmidt limited the Redlegs to two hits—~a double See NATS, Page 13, Cal. 1 


that year. Still on their managerial payroll was Max Carey, —* ‘Then, Ted drove in the third in the second and a single in. , ; 
: the fourth—before he weak- 


Ff 


. leat” all aan run.in the second inning by 
Whose se! es en terminated to make way for Stengel. : aes 7 a Gieenetl ” 4 
it is @ modest ambition that Stengel is taking into tomor. | C@#ilermia Cited singling into the strength ot OX SCoOTe ened in the seventh: inning snc ° 
oxen 2 over ois ales v's —-. the Will ams’ hift with " yielded to Herm Wehmeier. “ee 
: ‘¥ ' ‘ = .. . ’ ’ x : 4 
—_e_ ————s— ee TTT 


mews gam ——— pComage trounder second basema ly NEW TORK " Wehmeier faced only three 


y ’ 7° : " ’ " ; " " . . » i | . s - Ae 
% / E, / rdne! pped in short 1 MeDousa 4 ee. : men. but took the loss alter the 

JX, | Liie¢ + , OU uldn’t throw to first Masi ' : Ss ying aiegs runs came 
, . rv. _ ie. 4 4 : . . ' g time. 


B ? / 2 Williams foiled the defense 5x Senne za. ally” Post 
CLILILEE rom wil ~ eed) + — ay brought 1 > Redlegs even with 
motes oy, the 


off south- | &***.,.™ : ‘ ' 99 in scoring 


A. G. Celeman ine ¢ ee oe, 
~ >» 7 | ry Lil Ae r ] in} ee. , ye nin. 
OSC Ot oe opener ‘ Alki ng WitN Riseete as * ° . 
1 Syrne Third-sacker Ray Jablonski 
e bases | in the fifth to Br" » ; , ; 
ul . fare , et le ' and Roy McMillan both walked 
‘ <A” "RANI ’ , m £UTCO if} ill Ourio rulhi | «VcDermoett : , 
National League don’t } goo fthanders as > BY SAN FR ' ut same mR. Coleman. @ at the start of the inning, and 
. ry ( = . turdivant D> ‘ . —_ : » a." 
although | don | ir rigntnanders aint @ od. too. The Pa i¢ as ren Baltimore held a 40 1 , . after pi ich-nitter _ Jim : Dyck 
Now wou take Pierce. he’s got ‘ht in a row in his last ‘today slapped penalti n both the second game wotals ie pa 8 bacrilice i, Johnny Temple aiso 
elcht starts and remember last vear at Milwaukee he had | the University of California and liams got his 1500th RBI on a WASHINGTON walked 
. pop fiy single to left which Relic *% e Then Post came through with 
: ' ra » “ fell in the middle of three ® > J ' his single, allowing Jablonski 
Ford, thro . | SrtnanGed Bitte ) wae appa — oe charging fielders. He thus be and McMillah to scoot home 
i ia be willing t pa’ . oy r) < ’ I ceca Ais { es and piace vOLN came » 12th major leaguer to b males > ws Bell grounded out to Mus 
the magic number—his }¥trt* vec ' » * ial, allowing Temple to sprint 


recent predecessor being Oles. ef ; across with the winning run. 
37 


those Nationals cus tuff h hrew. I want him and 


nak ii 


, " ; " » . " ’ » 
ow i “Core ti CvVCial : y 4 ‘OF US Valdivictse 


re ne ever levi DiMaggio with 15: Berd Ca T) ot ounle Ail. 
and I'm telling vou he throws bombs and I got to find a spot §' Ai 5 52 ) i sa All of Baltimore's ei, cnomel ry . rhe victory coupled with Mi 
| VW t that other Cleveland feller — , : op < a runs [OF pOravets be waukee's defeat at the nands of 
Lor 1 I ne eUrae sat = he . ° ' ’ » da if : ’ r ; . ™ . ) 
oe ey oy , 1a prac a year’s the Gay resulted from a pair of Boek. » the Chicago Cubs and Brook- 
whatzisname Narleski, has got a sore arm and I got to choose ation ent on pro- home runs by Star Third “a ° lyn’s split of a doubleheader 
to choose Score. In fact, t ty . and w be man G te Kell age. | Soren : with Philadelphia increased the 
the Olympic record siginie | y } be Simpy Grive it ast innin Totals . i t Redlegs’ league lead to 1's aL< me HG x 
coe Be ith. |Bowl foot me or share in an ree-run blow in the, filed out tor Ramos in up . | GOVERNMENT I | 
noosing Score With- , wale a ., = , : bSingied for Whesler { th games 
‘ ’ si’ Mmring me ra ey] c f nne | ef tied e@t fer Vea’ divieiee in Oth oe 
. “4d in ‘T. LOU's CINCINNATI 


er INSURANCE comp 


gu > . - 4 - ‘ ; 
"hh «af . J int wT vite “=. rn os 1 ho 
That. : @&i » . i ‘ . as I > ng S in ta ( eleman im 7th . > é + _ + ° . 
. me 2° 1G 


tires , ’ rie ‘ , ryt ry | "DT — } : _ jth 
ina oe t inte deahie play fer Kecks in Tih 
$53,400 Since ne rece: > + rhree more of Boston's All hilied out fer Pascual in Ath 


PCC schools from ~~-pe Fe BOSOX, Page 13, Col. 4. wey 000 116.8 


° ; ' 
Vi tl Im st ( ertain game have been avo 96D, OUYU WASHINGTON oss Se 916-6 
| an er A Qs 4 per yea! + . . TWO-BASE HITS—Retre. Skewron 


fe 
Join Two Others Friend May Miss | pesrj.p nome | west — Rovees 
LA 


\ ane weewneg 
; _ S > Oe 
Sun @O—n Ws 


e202 ot 


oc> 


‘ ‘ . ae : , of tenon ew ae Heuer» 3333 wore” St | : 
aliforni an ‘ 2 . eDeousa ole r ; 4 . - 
l'o Stari All-Star (;ame \\ oa Ifion m in All-Star Contest “ er. if and oe , > + . ‘ -sinviw jile 
° for 4 ? fr ‘ ' ; | ' 


> Sec 


>o~— 


— . ; " . " ‘ : . ") ™ ‘ an F T - Ve 
pro . 4 , ' NEW YORK, Juy 8 \®—Pitch ingt 1¢. RASE ON BALL «— 
: P . ueks Wiester i Pascual 


were . 
tsourgn coleman *. Sturdivant |. STRUCK wm 


Mickey Mantle, giamor boy the major leagues appears aa Aug f th ¥ gor 4 Be ) Friend of the itt \ 4 | - He , 

1 almost certain starter in Tuesday's All-Star Game here afte! Seana actior fae he. —— — mad fOFCe aire, skip ve irr , | im 2B, ; for Nu , inn metro litan 

turning to the Yankee lineup against tne Nats yesterdaas s hen involved shah ; : _ am game m ashi od . ' 1 £ lem nat a . Seute : pc . 

Griffith Stadium ; under the table’ payments t , “ e ~ om i ve oun & ag) ’ 7 5 anes ‘moe —r . ) 

American League manager Casey Stengel! of the Yankees football playe: eomnee ren er wew York ; n R lek Oe - None. RBI ~ Blasi SAVINGS vp te 30% from Bureou Rotes for 

dicated yesterday that he would give fans a chance to — Southern Californ , sdileale A t CiuD physician repol ed Sturdis + . " ne Sm Poet 2 La reco. Stendoard Avtemeste Insuronce Policy. 

lickey in acuon, although he will probably not play more an additional $10.000 r deny Dr Anthony Palermo «aid PD RALI—PlreGeraid ee — —aeeeil aan te SERVICE 30 full-time home office cloim 

a, a at oe hie right knee against the Red Sox July 4 ing Conterence ; mmMmissi ~ that Friend was running a pad Steve “~< ie ag , mol Tabacehi - an. Lett —st baw A. Ce 4, .  sentetives in metrepeliten Weshington — ever 

>What a going to do” Stengel said when Mantle, still . omy a = , « = “* temperature and that he gave seas PTENDANCE—14 os -Cenanes | —~ io fth). ' ss throughout the U. $. end its possessions 

2 sno ————— *limping, wanted to play against * ee ee ities thes tac 4 wim an injection of penicillin | iD be Miedie 1 yn toe Muxne! || SECURITY renewed by 98 of every 100 policyhold 

the Nats. “He is a cripple and), on ee auments to about tend said he would fly to Results Seereeman i ip 2 RER—fehmidt 22.| 08 yoor efter yoor. 

36 Hits insists on playing 2 % C and 29 at lil la co yggnew eaves, en —_— Quantico £10 000 006.5 Kehm ~ ee a) , Nuxhal i hese Savings 

‘ ' | AlLStar game dignitaries be ing, where Palermo will see Chories Tews an 3 i | Freeman 09. .WNuames (68). i ” Check Thes Bs 
location Rotes* Rates” Save 


Ti ers Blast headed by Baseball Commis Conference faculty rept ny ni é eT Cr: f 
Le : ; sioner Ford Frick, and Amef~ atives, who take offici: District of Columbia | $13)80 | $89.15 | $42 45 


} | 
gan arriving in town yesterdays Hit at Waldorf him again at his hotel, MeCuicheon. Vall (3) and Pratie x llanfant : 9.041 Bureeyv GEICO 


ean League President Wul ¢o- the PCC. Arlington, Vo. $110.00 | $79.30 $30 70 


e . line i rid 
“ s aed ‘idge the $25.000 for the part plaved M eC e 4 di Sjiver Sering, Md. 5113.0 $87.20 $246.40 
Chisox Tu LCE Team player representatives by Lynn O ais py) Wi rf aj or agu an In §S * For the standard Automobile Policy on « new 1956 


. Chevrolet Forder, 216 Series. Neo male epereter under 
from both leagues W i be head football co a, 36 Sega! age 25, driven te and from werk and ne business use 


CHICAGO July 8 W@- de guests of club owners today at financial aid i 2! » AMERIC AN LEAGU E NATION AL LEAGUE Rates quoted are fer the following protection: $10.000/ 
troit's revived Tigers pounced a noon luncheon meeting at the | boosters alum: al . 420.400 Bodily Sapeep, 05.500 Prcowety. Demoge. $1. a 
n All-Star Pitchers Jim Wilson Hotel Statler — Yost will | Deductible Collision, Towing and Laber. 
resent the Nats , jans were placed or 
ind Billy Pierce with open vane eer wtace and owners prob: until July 1 ae CLUBS 
claws today, rattling were “i a will discuss new problems im and 1 rnia Hears until 
- weeping a doubleheacder+,. major league pension ily 1. 1 [he Rose Bowl as 
. mC “hicago W hite Sox ae ing from the $16.250.900 n niece st the New York 
17-5, and 8-6 five-vear radio-TV contract Berke _ was Chicago 
The double victory vaulted cioned last week. The pension ainst | and earlier against Cleveland _ 
Detroit into fifth place in the ¢,..4 will share in the radio-TV Washington and 7 a 
American League past Balti- rights Boston 
more, which lost a pair (© grenge} and Brooklyn Man- .. : ae Detroit 
Boston | ager Walt Alston of the Na- Kurt Nielsen Wins To neg 
Detroit rocked Wilson and ;),.9) League were undecided prrrin July 8 Kurt @w — 
four successors with an 18-hit last night on their starting... an ous ~~ UTI WASH'TON 331 50 .383 22'» Phila. 5 32 43 427 12's 
attack in the opener and belted pitchers. Both were expected Nielsen of Denmark defeated — City 53) Osea sees Sew York | 7 $— 3041 423 12% 


Pierce for 15 hits before he was , ame their starters this fellow countryman Torben Ul - —- ———— . , 
tke” te the sixth inning when| 2. nae el rich, 6-1, 8-6, 6—4, today to, Lest! — (26)30,31,35/42/43)s0/48; | Lost 37,40 43.41 GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES 
Sox trailed 7-4 Stengel was certain of one Win the men’s singles champ- . fl 

pe onal the majors’ winning- thing His starter would be a Plonship at the tennis rervaoa YESTERDAY'S RESULTS YESTERDAY'S RESULTS | tle, INSURANCE COMPANIES 

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triumph. Instead, he suffered either Whitey Ford of his own White Club . Boston, 9-8; Baltimore, 6-4. New Yerk, ie Pittsburgh, 1-5. One ae en ee eee eee Re RR ERR e eee em we we a 

his third loss. Yankees, or Herb Score of the Winner of the women’s sin-| Detroit, 17-8; Chicago, 5-6. Cincinnati, 2 3; St. Lewis, 2. . GOVERNMENT EMPLOYEES INSURANCE BUILDING 
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Wilson, the Tigers jumped OM pick either Pittsburgh's Bob Knode, Forest Hills, N. Y., who} : ~~ OPEN OAILY 6 & M+ 6H. M. ~ SATUROAY © A. m+ 8 

Pierce for four runs in the first Friend or Robin Roberts of the trounced Margot Dittmeyer,| TODAY'S GAMES TODAY'S GAMES i * 
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Amateur Sanders Wins Canadian Open in Playoff 


. 


By 4 and 3 


Ky 


Brownell, 
Bogart Lose 
In Semifinal | 


MAMARONECK, WN. Y). July 
8 (N.Y.H.T.)—Robert Wilke. the 
old Notre Dame halfback from 
the 1930's and 
partner, Larry Bell, defeated 
Ralph Bogart and Robert 
Brownell, the defending cham 
pions, 4 and 3, in the semifinal! 
round of the 20th Anderson 
Memorial tournament at 
Winged Foot today. 

With this victory the team 2 
from Allentown, Pa., became 
favorites to capture the title 
held for the last two years by 
Bogart and Brownell, who play ® 
out of Chevy Chase in Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Wilke and Bell will meet in 
the final round of 36 holes. Wil- 
liam Bogle and Henry Kowal 
from Dutchess, who defeated 
Dr. Ted Lenczyk and Joseph 
Mitchell, from Indian Hill in 
Connecticut, one up at the 2lst 
hole. 

In this morning 
final round Bogart 
ell were 


PO 
RP 


Fia.. 


" . ’ 


oDous 


they 
lation 

it w 

quarte 7 

and Brown 
seriousiy threatened 
all the way by Tim Holland and 
John Jumm from Rockville. 
N. Y., before winning 1l-up 

Brownell and Bogart won the 
first hole with par, lost the fifth 
to a birdie 4 and won the 12th 
with a birdie 4. All the other 
holes were halved in strict par 
figures 

It was afmatch full of tension 
and it was won by a birdie 
which left the winners with a 
best-ball one-under-par 71 to the 
losers’ par 72 


lias “U“ 
nded 


he | 
extra 
cons 


today 
round 
par 
each 1 
San 
holes. 


‘+ 

Wilke and Bell had a much 
easier time in the morning 
while defeating John Selby and 
Richard Harris of Apawamis, 5 
and 4. 

They were not quite that 
good in the afternoon but a 
par 36 out was good enough 
to leave them two up at the 
turn, thanks mostly to some 
remarkable putting by Wilke 
And then young Bell, a student 
at the University of North Caro 
lina at Chapel Hill, nk a 20-, 
footer for a birdie 2 at the 0 
short 10th and the end was in ~*"" 
sight. and 

Brownell and Bogart, one of ™ 
the finest teams in the country 
at this type of play, bad a good 
deal of trouble with their put 
ting after playing so well in the 
morning 


cup 
Arn 
Pa 
280. 
of Od 
The 
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' 2 Convenient lotay, 
‘ Ky 


Tving at 273 


amateur 
playoff with 


of Bedford Heights, Ohio, after 


Wen 


Paul Harney .. 
sAmateur. 


rhe 


YounRm itt 


field 5 
Finsterwalid. starting with 203 


yaraer 


nd shot. 
Finsterw 


chipped 
cup and sank his putt for his 


Three aces in as many days 


Larry Clarity knocked a 5 


course G to start 
On Saturday, 


No. 2 


Rick Richardson on 


He used a 
complish the feat. 


nsterwald 


After 


INTE CLAIRE. 
Doug Sanders 


Que., July 
22-year-old 
from Miami Beach, 
today won the Canadian 
golf championship 
Dow Finsterwald 


Sanders 
after 
sterwald 


DF APP D ad oP o8 Dante Hota S > 
6 Bie Set 608 hee Ome mens Be 
o . 


had 
play 
as an unprecedented vic- 
the first time an amateur 
on the Canadian Open 

sudden-death playoff 

on the first hole the 
surance salesman and 
golfer played. The 
wes started at Bea- 
16th 


tied 


To 
piay 


as low man after three 
s, shot a 70. two under! 
Hie was one under par on 
ine with 35. 

ders, with 205 for S34 
shot a 68 and left it up to! 


Finsterwald and Furgol in the 
last threesome 

Finsterwald had a chance to 
win at the 18th but his five-foot 
putt for a birdie rolled past the 


old Palmer of Latrobe. 


, 1955 winner, finished with 
the same as Bo Wininger 


Texas 

16th. where the sudden- 
play started, is a 420- 
and Sanders took it 


essa. 


a par four 
Finst 


erwald sliced his drive 
12th fairway and played 
cond purposely down it 
rs drove down the middle 
it the green with his 

25 feet from the 


ald pout his third in 


to the right of the green 
on six feet from the 


lers won the tournament 


when he two-putted for his four 


3 Holes-in-One 
In Three Days 
At Potomac Park | 


les-in-one at East Po- 


tomac Park are getting as 


e as major league home 


reported yesterday by 


manager Jerry Long who re- | 


in aii 


’ 


The Money Winners | 


273 im regu-| 
| Jead to a per at the llth 


that 16 were made over | 


ur riverside courses last 


shot into the cup on the 
ard fourth hole on 
the string. 
Steele S. Criss- 

who has played only 
rounds of golf, recorded 


3 was made yesterday 
the 
ard 15th hole on course 
7-iron te ac- 


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Overhauled 


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ad 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
10 Monday, July 9, 1956 


- 


|—_——*r Golf semua STI | 
Pritchard, Smith Win 
Congressional Medal 


By Maury Fitzgerald 


Burly Tom Pritchard and Frank K. Smith captured the 
qualifying medal yesterday in Congressional Country Club's 


two-man team ¢ 
Smith and Pr 
, 


tie 


ss with 
itchard, who had a 

birdied the 18th to avoid a four-way 
for low qualifying honors, 


two-nder-par 68 
71 with his own ball, 


a 


The medalists came to the last hole 
knowing that three 69s had already 
been posted by Jim Geddes and How- 


ard Jobe, Col. 
Johnson, 


Rennte Kelly and Vern 
‘and Harry Bachman and 


Bob Chandler. © 
Hal Roddy and Frank McArdle, de- 


fending champions, 


qualified easily 


with a 70 and were bracketed along 
with George Cornell and Ted Pier- 
son, the only other team to match 


par. 


NORBECK 


— Al Abramson and 


Bernie Libby defeated Max Gershen 


and Bud Sickman, 2 and 1, 


in the 


final of the two-man team champion- 


Fitzgerald ship. 


The new champions were 1l-up at the turn but lest their 


Libby, 


using a handicap stroke, 


eagied the 15th to get hack into the lead 
Sam Gordon and Hank Littman defeated Henry Lee and 


Dan Davidson, 2-up, to win 
the second flight title. In the 
third flight, Walter Ogus and 
Norm Ellison were the win- 
ners, defeating Milton Davis 
and Si Block, 3 and 2 

Ralph Cohn and Dr. Harry 
Hais successfully defended 
their fourth flight title, de- 
feating Max Bassin and Lou 
Ratnor in the final, l-up in 
19 holes. 


BETHESDA —Dr. D. M. 
Yap captured the annual 
President's Cup, defeating 
Larry Hartwig in the final, 
2 and 1. Stan Engeberg de- 
feated Tom Donahue, 7 and 
6. in the final of the first 
flight. 

Other winners were: Sec- 
ond flight, Al Sepulveda de- 
feated Ben Whiting, 3 and 
2: third, M. C. Robinson de- 
feated Holly Wright, 2-up;: 
fourth, Sam Gibb defeated 
Horace Lurton, 7 and 5; fifth. 
Phil Urquhart defeated Jack 
Hoffecker, 6 and 5: sixth, 
Leon Hagerla defeated Harry 
Muth, l-up 

KENWOOD—W F Wat 
king posted a net round of 
65 to capture his second sen- 
lub championship. Wat- 
kins had 74 and used a nine 
stroke handicap to defeat de- 
fending champion Jimmy 
Emelio by two shots. 

Emelio, 87—20—67, finished 
in a tie for second with H. T. 
Morse, 87—20—67, Dr. Noah 
Pomeroy, 85-17-68, and W. A. 
Buchanan, 83—15—63; 
for fourth. 

Mrs. J. P. Trouchard and 
Joe Gambatese had 77 for 
gross and Mr. and Mrs. H. N. 
Spotswood, 91—22—69, 
net in a mixed Scotch four- 
some .Daphene Dutton and 
Jack Schoo had 698 to tie for 


OT « 


| first net, but lost in a draw. 


Mrs. A. D. Kane and Sher- 
wood Alverson, 89—17—72, 
and Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Wil- 
85—12—73, were the 


WASHINGTON\—Lew Rus- 
sell and Ike Warren captured 
the Crowell 


shot supremacy, with a net 
of 65*2. The new titlists fin- 
ished with a gross of 73 and 


used a 7% stroke handicap 


to arrive at the winning num- | 


ber 
Frank Gradovile and R. FE 
Taylor were second with 


| -79—11—68. 


de 


AUTOMATIC 
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WITH EXCHANGE 


CLUTCHES 


2th & K Sts. N.W. 51.3-4255 
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ARGYLE — Gerry Baadte 
and Andy Foster eliminated 
George Taylor and Pat Mar- 
tino. 4 and 3, to advance to 
the final of the club handli- 
cap two-man team champion- 
ship. In the other semifinal, 
Charlies Laurence and Capt. 
John Turbich defeated Rich- 
ard Loveless and Paul Knoll- 
man, l-up. 

Tony Popolaski had 71 for 
low gross and Jack Connell. 
74—7—67 for net in the class 
A division of a medal play 
handicap event. In B class, W. 


S. Anderson was gross with | 
Lafe Franklin was net | 


74: 
with 78—11—67 

Andy Foster, 82, and Tom 
Menefee, 84—17—67, were 
the C division winners and 
Alfred Cote, 96. and Merritt 
Batchelor, 97—31—66, won in 
class D. 


INDIAN SPRING —Club 
champion Dr. Alan Weisberg 
and Bert Ansell posted a pair 
of 71s to finish in a tie for the 
low gross trophy in the an- 
nual Board of Governors 
tournament. The net trophy 
was captured by Harry Pin- 
son, 76—10—66 


WOODMONT—Jerry Footer 
defeated Gerald Friedman, 
2-up, in the final of the club's 
nine-hole championship. Dr. 
M. Greenberg won the B divi- 
sion title, defeating Dr. Ray- 
mond Resnick, l-up 

Ben Singer defeated Dr 
Alex Chase, l-up; in the C 
class final, while Aaron Gold- 
en was taking the D title by 
default from Carl Gewirz. 

Footer also won the weekly 
Whole sweepstakes with 


JEWELRY 
Immediate Cash 


Bey. Rees 
25 N. MOORE ST. 


2025 
JA. 84221 


| 3—33; 


) 
| 


' 


tied | 


| bogey, 
for | 


Cup, emblematic | 
| of Scotch foursome alternate 


°*70— 


| Governors Trophy. 


4.66. Harry Blumenthal 
was second with 83—15—66. ° 

In the nine-hole event, I. 
Forman, 40—8—32; and Sam 
Pocker, 42—10—32; were tied 
for first. Former club 
champion Alvin Dulcan, 36— 
Sid Margolis, 43—10— 
Harry Blumenthal, 
were the other 


33; and 
41—8—33; 
winners. 


BELLE HAVEN — Roger 


Horton, 64—5-—59; and W. D. 
Griffith, 84—25—59: were the 


winners in a 36-hole tourna- | 


ment in which the players 
used the best ball of the two 
rounds. 


ROCK CREEK—While Mrs. 
Del Todd was losing the club 
championship for women to 
Mrs. Doris Carpenter, 3 and 
2, her husband was advancing 
to the final of the men’s 
championship by eliminating 
Lou Spangler, 7 and 5 
Todd = will meet Buck 
Sacrey in the final next Sun- 
day. Sacrey reached the final 
by defeating Ted Lively, 5 
and 4. 


MANOR — Kathryn 
and Jerry McFerren walked 
off with gross honors in a 
mixed Scotch foursome event 
with a three-over par round 
of 36, 37-—73. Second gross 
went to Toni Kekenes and 
Johnny Grubb with 35, 40— 
75 

Mrs. A. R. Bridgford and 
William Ekman took net with 
80. 16—G4. 


PROSPECT HILL — Blind 
Donald Shetler, 96— 
19-77; George Senge, 87— 
8—79. Low gross, Lynn Wied- 
man, 81. 


ARMY NAVY—Army Navy 
Country Club’s team defeat- 
ed the U. S. Naval Academy 
Club team, 214%—8%. In the 
feature match, Pro Bob Wil- 
liams and Ken Sugart of the 
Naval Academy defeated 
Army Navy's team of pro 
Allan Burton and Capt. Tom 
Kurtz, l-up. Sugart birdied 
the par three 18th hole to 
give his team the edge. Bur- 
ton was low individual per- 
former with 72 and Williams 
was a stroke farther back 
with 73 


COURT HOUSE — Reford 
Burney, Irving Keefer and 
Henry Rogers amassed a to- 
tal of 38 points apiece to tie 
in the class A division of a 
points tournament. In class 

the winner was Bill «Me- 
Cahon with 37. 

LANGSTON—P ete Chase 
fired a three-under par 36 
hole score of 141 to win the 
Northern Virginia amateur 
title. Street Murphy, 146, was 
second Charles Point, 148, 
was third 

Earl Tasco won the 
flight, James Flowers 
second, Martin Beleno 
third, 


GOOSE CREEK—John Al- 
derman, 73, 79—~12—140, and 
Lynn Cornwell, 
140, tied for the Board of 
They play 
off next Sunday for the cup. 


EAST POTOMAC — Eileen 
Myers, 88—12—76, was the 
class A winner in a women’s 
medal play handicap tourna- 
ment. Rac hel Yap Was sec- 
ond, 92—15—77. Helen Ko- 
nopa gross with an 89 

In B class the winners 
were: Helen Davidson, 103— 
25—-78: Nancy Clossey, 
30—80, and 


Giggs 


first 
the 
the 


Martha Eustis, 


79—77—16— 


; 
| 


i tional 


Harding, 
Kelly Win 


John Harding Jr., of the host 
club and Col. Rennie Kelly of 
Congressional captured the 
eighth edition of Columbia 
Country Club's member-guest 
tournament yesterday, defeat- 
inng Marty West Jr. and Bob 
Chandler, Congressional, in the 
final, 5 and 4 

In the morning semifinals, 
Harding, who won the event 
last year with Deane Beman as 
a partner, and Kelly eliminated 


R. T. West and George Vass, 
| Farmington 
| Charlottesville, Va., 


Country Club, 
2-up. 

West and Chandler advanced 
to the final by upsetting the 
favored team of A. G. Dezen- 
dorf and John Connolly, Wass- 
ington, 5 and 4 

Don Jones and James Coff- 
man, Kenwood, won the cham- 
pionship consolations, defeat- 
ing Dr. Richard Fisher and 
Buddy Sharkey in the final, | 
up. Jones and Coffman defeated 
Jimmy Gardella and John Go- 
nella, Bethesda, 2 and 1, and 
Fisher and Sharkey eliminated 
John Holzberg and H. HN. Hair, 
Washington, 4 and 3, in the 
forenoon semifinals. 

In a Scotch foursome event 
heid for eliminated teams, Page 
Céornnwell and Jack Tracy, 
Prince Georges, were the win- 
ner with 72—8—63. Second 
place went to Frank Ewing and 
Fieming Bomar, Congression- 
al, 72—8—64. 

Results in the other flights 


SECONS FLIGHT—Rill Werber-Frank 
Ma Belle Haven. defeated _— 
Willis-Claede Rippy pothosds 
Ceonselations—Tem Webb Jr.-Jim ‘Gh. 
bens, Congressional. ew > poems 
Civde RKeliy. erattache 
FLIGHT—Rar nt 

des. Congressional, Pefenteg ta 
oo Jr.-W. M._ Hankins. Tele Oh+e. 
‘ 3 Conselations—J. T Dewi ie- 
r "Rint ell. Parmington. defeated Kart 
gd te oe Pieming. Chevy Chase, i-aup 


FOURTH FLIGHT—Joha 
William Ready. Ceonereesional. defeated 
Gri UHoelland-Geeorge Ferrie Jr Re- 
theeda 1-eo Censolations — Vernon 
Briecse-Lev Andersen. Conaeresstonal. de- 
feated Pell Sheehan-J. Anderson 
case. 5 and 

rirTu re ae = 
Pewell 
Brices-( oe . emir 
’ n Censelations—t Orme 
Dartington. Chevy Chast. defeated Reuss 
Vi eed field-Reob Cook. Concressional. i-up 
Pieed -Jack 


efeated 


SIXTH FLIGHT—fverett 
Daniets. aner dcleated 
Recelin-Bili Picce. Prince Sesepes ‘ 
an '.. Censelations—W Gree . Me 
Gehee Maner defeated Reberit De- 
Orsey-t. MeGebhee. Bethesda. 1 and I 

SEVENT FLIGHT—Ward Ochman- 
Clarence he 
feated 


Shonnes. 
Sotenses George “Perris- 0 
Chevy © ep 

eg ont FL A — ad nw ol 
Alexander adin Pr 

iy Smart-A. FR 
sola tions—Bunny 

Congressional. 
KRane-Dr. Criller. 


Daisier -R 


ea 
Manor. 3 end 7 


ee tone fy — Rayvmend or 
Cypgrensione® . 


fratea 3. ti Et Ha 7-8. t 


—_ deteated "Milton Eber: 


pm a 


refield. Congressional, 


EI EVENTH FLIGHT 
B. F. stile. Burnin 
Laird Boles A. Deviia 

holes; sonaciations D. Titus-Stantes 
Wetls. Renwoed. defeated Temmy Sem- 
erville-J. Diszen( 7 and 5. 


Oualifying Today 
Public Links 
Play Begins 


SAN FRANCISCO, July 8 
Three of the 150 pay-as-you-play 
golfers teeing off tomorrow 
36-hole qualifying rounds for 
match play positions in the 
sist iiational Public Links 
championshir will be Washing- 
lonians 

Earl Marcey is the first of the 
three District of Columbia golf- 
ers to sev action. The veteran 
former city public links cham- 
pion tees off at 1:20 p.m. in the 
company of Dan Sikes, former 
Fort Meade soldier now playing 
from his home in Jacksonville, 
Fia.. and Mike Furgo, Monte- 
bello, Calif. 

Next Washingtonian to leave 
the tee on the first of the two 
qualifying rounds will be Pete 
Sitnik, making his debut in na- 
competition. Sitnik, a 

American University 


former 


|football star leaves the tee at 


110— | 


1:44 pb. m 

Julian Williams, the medalist 
In sectional trials at East Po- 
tumac, begins play at 2:16 p. m 


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Larsen Win 
At Columbia 


Chi- 
—Richard Watlsh-lack | 
<e Lester | 
C enaeressional, | 
M 


= “Ss 


Exhibition 


Gil Willett, No thing Cooler than a 


Swing Golf 


Club champion Gil Willett 
and John C. Larson of the Vet- 
erans’ Administration, defeat- 
ed Jack Harrison, national 
amputee champion, and Gen. 
Floyd L. Parks, 3 and 2, yester- 
day at Prince’Georges in a 
United Voluntary Services ex- 
hibition match. 

The organization held sim- 
ilar events .throughout the 
United States yesterday to 
raise money which will be used 
to promote VU. V. S. Swing 
Clubs at veterans hospitals and 
lend aid to youth groups and 
United States military bases 
throughout the world. 

Gen. Parks’ score of 73—6—73 
was used as the key score for 
golfers in this section to shoot 
at. Harrison had 86—5—81, and 
Willett 74. 

Only a few clubs in this area 
reported winning scores be- 
cause competitors were allowed 
to shoot at any one of 16 golf 
ers named by the tournament 
committee. . 

More than 300 turned out to 
watch the match at Prince 
Georges and 92 more competed 
against Gen. Parks. There were 
ll winners in the field led by 
Bob West's score of 76—9—67 

Other leaders were: 


CONGRESSIONAL — Ted 
Huntley, 73—7—66; ARG YLE— 
Merritt Batchelor, 97—31—66: 
EAST POTOMAC — Nell Yates 
(competing against Bing Cros-| 
by) 101—39—62. 


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Giants Hit 7 Homers, Win, 11-l—_— rs 


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New c ombe — Spencer, Westrum Smack Two Cub S Whip 


Bins llthas?irates Bounce Back Braves, 10-6! A AT ALL 4 STORES oxy A. M. to d P. M. : 


ne Pe 


| five run rally in the ninth in-) 


m MILWAUKEE, July 8 w#— | 2) 3 + ‘i 
Bums Split In Second Game, 5-2 _ |, s».wxn. su 291) 9), 


ning—four of the runs from| ; 
; NEW YORK, July 8 #—The last place New York Giants:Monte Irvin's grand slam 
PHILADELPHIA. July 8 .|/Smashed seven home runs, one short of the major league | homer—gave the Chicago Cubs 
Brooklyn and Philadelphia di- — oe a gy oc in mag game y %. a OS vistors geet the Milwau- 
; M , oubleheadecr today, bu he Pirates came back to win the kee Braves today 
vided a doubleheader at Connie nightcap 5-2 with Dick Groat's two-run Irvin's blow, a line drive well 
Mack Stadium today, the Dodg-| double breaking a 2-all tie in the eighth up in the centerfield bleachers, 
etm taking the first 9-2 on big! itining was his eighth of the season. 
Dén Newcombe’s four-hitter| Willie Mays, Daryl Spencer and Wes |It came off Gene Conley, who 
/ |Westrum each hit two homers, in the ever had relieved starter Bob Buhl 
or the Mase the <n opener while Hank Thompson got the we in the third. | 
@, on @ three-run double in the coventh ay _. Until the Cubs rallied, Joe BR. © No interest Charges! 
sixth by Willie Jones. | Four of the blasts came off starter |Adcock was the game's hero i? No Carrying Charges! 
Newcombe, winning his 11th) Vernon Laws. Mays hit his first with — >. with two home runs for the Phone your Credit | 
victory, retired 20 batters in a\0me aboard in the first inning, and got / Braves, his llth and 12th of Mii Agsticstion Now! | rs Fo 
raw after allowing the listless|#nother in the fourth when the Giants in ag Fae han nee a | OLi 6-5200 
Pills a hit in the first inning bit four circuit clouts to pile up five hit his 12th for the Braves and, ver 
and another in the second. He TUnS. oe, ha my my ae 
lost his shutout in the ninth on’ Thompson's came with one aboard, ) ee ne eS Oe 
a homer by Del Ennis then Spencer knocked one _ the | | the Cubs. iianbinn 
It was his first complete game Seats with the bases .empty and drove ‘ | —r 
sifce June 6 : <i Laws to the showers | Benge mR Oe 
Jones’ smack extended his| Johnny O'Brien came in for Pitts WES WESTRUM 
current hitting streak to 17 burgh, and Westrum greeted him with 
consecutive games. a homer. In the eighth, Gonzalo Naranjo, up from Hollywood, 
(FIRST GAME) went in to pitch for the Bucs, and Spencer and Westrum again Mr A 
ILADELF homered, each with the bases empty Landrit 
, Pittsburgh pitchers were the victims | of eight homers by : 


: IS THE WAS 
0 Milwaukee in the first game * HINGTON ARE 
0 of a double bill Aug. 30, 1953. rrirrest scx — YORK ite Bs}. as 


: , ’ : _ . ’ ress (Chik ” ome 615 ~- | a L TIRE 
The New York Yankees hit v: lon ct 8D eee ae 4144 | Milweukes 30 100 110— 6 ’ 
eight against the Philadelphia nh > 932° Se + OF  R-Hoak “Rater 2 Pondy, Banks, King. 


Athletics in the opener of a o Bri a u tt w ; n , o3 Logan, inet Ade cock 2 : EB Los an i. 100 LEVEL, FIRST LINE, GRADE A 

| doubleheader June 28, 1939. emente tf $241 Spenc SO § | Ponds. iret x Logas i Adcock Exact Grade and Quality as New Car Equipment 
pptrech ed: sini, 242719) Thompson also hit a homer grevara © 106] Worth’ IS § Soon” MR baker, Uagaiyn in, hate GOODYEAR List $29. 50 
DGrounded out for R. Miller in Sth lin the second game ee o—_ * a. = > = mee may 

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ts Ciammalva a § ina Sire List i * o- 2 __— Sie ia A ies | "Fone o t line, 100 level an 
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8 #—Sammy Giammalva of . = 7 ; b than 
eet 5 ce 08. Worthy ” om Houston. Tex., defeated self- "7.60x15 $34.45, 19.88 8.20x15 $40 90 22.88 2nd or 3rd 
Totals Té46M 12 Tetele Ti 7)s I fort . ; v D more. ¢X led Yoguslav player M Pet- P ame only, De 
a~Ran for Thompson | een SS ae rovic, &—6, 10—8, 6—4 today) tires. Visit ee get FIRST LINE 
ame »b—Grounded o jar ‘ 
Gomes eats to win the men’s title of the’ your nearest Market Tire Store. 


ha > hes | Pittsbureh ee | Moylan Takes Title International Nuernberg Tennis VEL, FIRST LINE, Be shown the d 
Hacc te HEE CINCINNATI, July 8 >—Eé- | 100 LEV A FISK DE LUXE QUALITY * difference and save! 


,o\ New York | Tournament. 
~ » 2 Westrum 2. Gomes die Moylan of Trenton, N. J ——__—_—____ 
Thompeor nei Sxinner. ranked fifth in the Nation, upset RNE T 
st, Mueller B-—Bressoud.| defending champlon Bernard REN T TV s ag ~ o Caen 
yy Thomas =  eemee s ile (Tut) Bartzen of San Angelo. di First-Line New, Heavy- -Duty Butyl Tubes ' 4 > me a _* 
> 0 tteburen 8 &. New Yor 2 bd O'Brien Tex., today for the men’s singles All S G Inclu ng ' <. ' 
. Meyer yon 50-—Law L Gomes 3. HO-—ititle in the 57th tri-state tennis - tar ame a FREE! FREE! 
, 1. Brien 2 in . , 
. . - 4 kee, tournament. Moylan, 33, won : > 
att Naraao 3 int. R-ER—I ¥ BEACON TV | ° 
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oe to in oth pemnee, , —- +-e ; 4 6.70219 . every 5,000 miles with 
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[ANSAS CITY, July 8 = Guaranteed 2 Years 


Tie Cleveland Indians explod-| >, 

e4. an li-run seventh inning on us Mounted FREE A ¥ i re) Fé 
| Kansas City Athletics to- ' : | ee At All4 Market Tire Stores 

‘ : ’ ~ “ss 


and scored a 17-3 victory 
win their series, two games| 


SPONGES 


m Busby hit a 3-run homer 
the Indians in the sixth and 


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CUEVELAND KANSAS ct 
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' 


Motorcycle Record | 


PITTSBURGH, July 8 (®—A 
Texas motorcycle rider today 
shattered the world's record for 
five miles on a half-mile dirt 
track at the Heidelberg Race- 
way. Everett Brashear of Beau- 
mont. Texas, twice beat the o! ld 


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TON POST and TIMES 
Monday, July 9%, 1956 


Around The Tracks 


Horses and People 


By Walter Haight 


JOHN D. SCHAPIRO., who dreamed 
ington (D. C.) International 
not necessarily in the order 
classical reality. 


TIGERS—From Page 9 
> 
Tigers Pop 
| . 
White Sox, 
a A oad d 
up the famous Wash- l i=) an $-6 Acres (Pappas) Closer if starts 
ime. monev and energy Sun “hy ke (No boy) Chance if goes 


maintaining it as a } | SECOND RACE—Charies Town course: purse $1000, 
inning on singles by Jack Phil- 7°4,0n¢ spwerd: claiming 
lips and Al Kaline, a walk, Ray & Gras P bo) 
toone’s two-run triple and a 1 Bcotch 
double by Bill Tuttle, $ Barc 
The Tiger attack on Wilson 
in the first inning of the opener 
was capped by Frank Bolling’s 
two-run double. They added two 
more in the third on Al Kaline’s 
i2th homer and put the issue 
beyond doubt with an eight-run 
outburst in the third 
| Kaline, with three hits and 
ifive runs batted in, and Bill 
Tuttle, with a triple and three 
singles, led the Tiger attack. 
DETROIT CHICAGO 


HERALD 
sere 


THE WASHING 
» 


—E 


Today’s Events 


SERVICE BASEBALL 
Andrews Air Foree Base ot Qeantice, 
5:38 ». Mm. | 


pees Picks’EmatCharles Town 


n Well tn Ohio 
tter last pose 
Figures in 
Rates cansideretion 
" Sh mor 


CE—Charies Town course: purse $1000: 4- ~year-| 


aig Puedes ae 


ling 2- 
unters Diana Bs 


Seem riper haw 
AADTA DRIVING 


We Coll fer Yeo~®. C.. Mé. end ¥ 
Phene § AM—* P.M. Aur 


Win another 
@ contender 
op ferm now 
eee " On the improve 
.. Chance with these 
Pigures with these 

' Cloe 


es 
@-1" ewe oe 
~~ 


SANDLOT BASEBALL 

Federal Storece vs. Jack Pre, Waeh- 
Ineten Post and Times Merald tndes- 
| trial Leagues, West Ellipse, 5:59 ©. m. 
Military Alr Tranepert ws. Alr Feree 
Jets, South Ellipse and St. Ambrose vs. | 
Columbia Heights, East Ellipse, 5:30) 
. @. 

Atchioon-Keller vs.  Marriand 7 * 
ty woume Leases, Fairlawn Ne. 


M well 

Due for improvement 
Nothing lest time 
Been racing . poorly 
Could surprise 

N ere 


my and one-half furlongs; 


as 
nd 


-- 
oY = SVVOVeETosoueus 


oe nt ee et Oe oe Le et ee 
ooSo¥vNVoveGS 


(Hermen) 
len Angel (Ford 


te RACE— About 


Pair at times 
ow more 

May need racine 
Not here 


Win another one 
Reported fair sor} 


- 
- anenenaeiae 


—_— OO bo pe Oe te 


le, 


ae) 


ington 
' guaran 


ee | 


' 
ener ’ teed 
liste 


b 
Good race last time 
Clockers recommend 
Win another one 
Par back here 
t here 


purse 


Needs to repeat last 
One tf ' 


- 
= SunsG-8O = 


(MeQGovern) 
(Grant) 
O’Keegan ( Walker) 
“vibes Bats —About seven furlongs: 
year-olds: dlliowan 
-Dr Link (Palembe) 
-Halfway (Palumbo) 


~ 


PCOS HMOBHLO@Cea™ 


The youthful 
Race Course, oul 
will in charge 
récently retuned 
European invasion 
obiective et 
invitees to ith 
mile and haif turf ba 
Day ll. 


: , © >? 
| ‘> | a 


president of Laurel 
ambassador of good 
of things equine, 
from his annual 
As usual, 
line on poss hie 
running of the 
on Veterans 


i] > 
Ready. 


eee 
Oe eet et ee et et 
poo aaares 

nh nia 


wo 


’ Stackaway 

6 Blue India 
Triograph 
Jaw 


For more travel pleasure 


“ROME 


Fly JAS and visit 


Hard to beat 
Improved: go well 
Debut wae don Breheive 
Ran well at Waterford 


Some food races ’ 
} 
} 
; 
eported on edge 1; 
} 


his 


to 2 


as 


APO UVSQVOEOWS 


ve 
Not ie ony 
Not 


2 eB DDN oe 


, 
— 
- 


iy On the improve 
Wood (Keegan) Par back recentiy 


Longshot Daily Double 
EDWARD L and TRIGRAPH 
4 HIRD ACE —Charies purse $1200. ¢ 
olds pnd ipwerd: ciaiming 


: har ‘Austin 
Pipine Behe (Fal umbo ) 
Pr 


the |] 


a OS owe 
"So 


tle 14 Baker Chance off Ohio races 


Rah toe 
N=~nNOO-I9ea 
| ee ee 


‘ mhayr ry 
WOVE © linger entry. «-C. E Henry and J Lynch entr 


‘EIGHTH asry Mile and one sixteenth: purse $1000: 3- 


year-olds; claimin 
Indictment (Hew Day's best bet ;- 
The re | . 
n wel 4- 


6. 


American Selec- 


Schapiro said 


Committee he's Town course; 
wat the 1956 renewal will see 


Ril t Italian + 


tion 
hopeful th 
in action 
year-old 
However. 
Route No. | 
even for a Sch 
who ow! the colt 
ith Madame Tesio..wont begin to 
. eonsider the international unless Ribot could be assured of 
- meeting Nashua or Swaps or Needles all three 
7 Of course, there's a chance of : 1+ a meeting 
| at this time, I'd rate International 
. this order—Needles 
- Ribot has been paradin: 
-through European take 
> both in England and France 
and, at last report, was un 
defeated in 13 starts 
Schapiro found f 
~ plenty of topflight 
available, including Lavandi! 
“the English Derby w 
the way. is owned 
Wertheim the 
Paris perfume mani 
~who sent his Epinard to « 
shores in the 1920s 
The tricolor also can point 
to Marcel Boussac’s Philius, 
winner of the French Derby, TO’ BERT RAMM—If you 
-as well as Guy Rothchild’s | ,...., | ~~ 
Trepique, Coronation Lup nee ;, 
winner and Suzy Volterra’s ) No wonder I 
-Sicarella, English Oaks win th 
ner, and her Vattel, Grand 
Prix de Paris winner. 


3 


The class here 


= 


reecerer 


. 61 wih Good 
O.. tne Brea Will 
: be overlooked 


Can't 
; race 


-—Orrr 
Four 


é. 
10- 
15-1 
108 bok 
purse $1200: 4- 
120 


i. 


appearance out on 
take a lot of doing, 
apiro. Marquis Incisa, 
® partnership 


2aw oe -@nv-i 


Se ee 


Savage (Clark) 


NINTH BACe— Mile 
year-olds 
puree 5 


> 


Ce eee ee | 
vor OONO” 
ISCPOnross¥u > 


Oo @NwVrIg We 
Ode<ocer et nceeeeteed 


and - A sixteenth: 
ciaimin 


Palumbo) 
81 Fou RTH RACE Abou 


s 
Rivera 
Delstr 


in furlongs 


Haight 


four and one- 
ward: claimin 


ne Edge tn here 
Bhould handle o 
One 


Reems the contender 
Good race last tim 
Pigures very close 
Last good 
May } 
om 


WwW these 


sosco~-ssooT 
: ; 
te et et ee ot eee RR 


oT 


~h-~I DD 
_—e 
al 


= 


although, 
in 


possibilities, 


3 


 WJ* 


7S 


tnem, 
SWanps 


~ 


¥ 
: ; . 
Warrens rena Rrats) : 
Pudee King (Pind 


Biac ck Whip (No boy) 


extra cities 
at no extra fare 


Povtack 
Tetals —Charies Town course: purse $1000: 3-re 


NFVVOSCO PA.ww 
. i sf see 


omen es 
2ov7es 


Closer if starts 


~s ee 
LS) 


Winner in here 
eacy to £6 


fast; wat 


a 
$-2 ; 
3°} BEST BET—INDICTMENT 


, 
; 
‘* 
1] 1’ 


Very 


. 
‘ 
0 
| 
n 
ty) 
, 
’ 
6 
? 
‘ 
O) 
2 
a 
0 
i) 
0 
i) 
I 


\Bradley Scores Se ee ; | 


ince and Flied out or mars 8 id nm | | si $3500 4-yr -olds up claiming / 
Detroit 4% of Tie—17 Fi : G ] a li} Ham Bon 
ive Vodais as i Add London, Paris, 14 other § 


(Chie age 1) Ge iti 5 
R-K ae. Max- | | hes Gun 
; . nt . re cities to your trip. 5 
W ashington Wins SCANDINAVIAN ‘A travel agent or write SAS f for] 
| Captain Don Bradley drove c Sleting SESS J 7 


extracity folder. 
to five goals to lead the W ash-| 1509 K Street, H.W. Weshingten, DB. a7 
ington Polo Club to a hard-| 7 a 
fought 8-6 victory over the Dip- 
lomats at Barnsley Field, Olney,| = 
\Md., yesterday. lc 

It was the ninth victory for! 
undefeated Washington this 
season. The team played one 
tie. 

Dr. John Keeler scored two 
goals and Bill Beall scored an-' 
other for the winners. Frank/5. 
‘Willson scored twice for the aeane 
‘Diplomats and Major Christo-| ¥ i i16% olds, claiming 
pher Diggle, Col. Jim Johnson| fii" 119 *Boss . = 
and Col. Jeff Krummick each 
scored once. The sixth Diplo- 

‘mats’ goal was scored by an un- 
identified Washington Polo 
|\Club player in a scramble for 
| the willow root ball near the 
' goal. P 


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*seem lacking in 
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they could develop a 
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Schapiro is 
usual expert he 
stop thoroughbred groups in 
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‘The official handicapper 
the jockey club, equiva 
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will submit listings to aid in y notation on 
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in the “S-band? 


American 
On Aa 
possibil- rrapners W 

whicn omethin » shoot for. The 
*will go to only two, possibly | Th ughbred Racing Asso- 
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Amoret Hopetul ; to measure the absolute gain of polarization prop- 
Mrs Mark Delta .. erties and antenna patterns of microwave an- 


‘Rare Music 
eRecgin entry tennas to operate in the “S"- and “X”"-bands. 
If gou can assist in providing solutions to the 
above questions, Sylvania's Buffalo Laboratory 
would lke to talk to you on the opportunitics 
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Mack Hanbury Wins 


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UPPER MARLBORO, Md. 
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Demas Defeats MeN 


air for Middle Atlantic Tennis Title! - 


7 > 
Marine Wins 


Crown in 
Four Sets 


By Bob Alden 
Staf@® Reporter 

Lt. Bill Demas. a fighting 
Marine from Quantiico. Va. 
yesterday captured the men’s 
singles championship of the | 
Middle Atlantic Clay Court ten-| 
mis tournament at Edgemoor 
Club. 

Demas, who keeps in shape 
for tennis by leading his pla-| 
toon through an obstacle course | 
every morning, To Fred| 
McNair, 6—4, 6—2, 6—4.| 

It took three Soin 3 in "the! 
broiling sun for big Bill to} 
battle off the challenge of little 
Fred who was seeded No. 11) 
but regarded as an underdog.’ 

Demas, who stands six feet. 
two inches and weighs 205 
pounds, defeated favored Don- 
aid Dell to gain the final and 
had soundly trounced McNair 
im the D. C. Commissioners’! 
tourney 

The 23-year-old Demas 
breezed to a 4—1 lead in the 
opening set as his big service 
and sharp volleying kept Mc- 
Nair off balance . But then his 
game slipped and he staggered 
to a 6—4 victory 
MeNair Stages Rally 

Demas, twice captain of the 
University of California ten- 
nis team, regained his touch 
im the second set and routed 
MeNair. 6—2 

MecNatr, 33-year-old life 
surance executive, rallied and 
captured the third set, 6—3 
The Sfoot. Sinch. 150-pound| 
MeNair passed Demas often 
and scored many points on net 
saots 

MeNair, who lost in last 
years final to Tim Coss, ap- 
peared as though he right even 
the match as he jumped to a 
s—1 lead in the fourth set 

But Demas broke McNair’s 
service and won his own 
love to tie the set at 3—3 
Key Seventh Game 

In the key seventh game. 
Demas and McNair fought 20 
minutes to four deuces before 
MeNair erred three times in 
succession to lose the game 

Fred. former Cornell star 
wasn't through yet. He carried 
Demas to four deucés on Bill's; 
service. Demas finally won the’ 


in- 


WALTER REEDS CHAMP! 


Tinkham, top right, and his victorious Wal- 
ter Reed swimming team arrive home at 
Airport yesterday after winning 
the team title in the Women's National AAU 
Tex. 


National 


Swimming Meet at Tyler, 


In AAU Swim Meet 


Py 
ONS —Stan | 


In this j 


Shelley Mann Top Star, 
W alter Reed Wins Title sires susivan, sickey| ni 


TYLER, Tex., 


July 8 #—~Two world’s records were bettered * 


game by smacking a serve that with Shelley Mann, the tall blonde from the Walter Reed Swim 


almost jarred Fred's 
iran his hands 


cNair held his service to 
: ts it 4—5 in favor of Demas 
captured all four points on 
hiaserve for game. set, match 
silver cups 
d later combined with Lt 
e Potts to win the men's 
ies championship in ofne 
ne biggest final round 
acres in the tourney’s his- 


racquet 


— 


‘otts. who lost 
six rounds, 
and Ted 
63. in a 
took less than an 
eNair also gained the mi eye 
vles final with veter 
rlotte Decker tor the soe 
year in a row. Fred was 
ating his herculean feat of 
ar ago by gaining the [inals 
ll three events 
McNair 
Decker will emas 
Middle Atlantic women's 
ypion Donna Floyd for the 
today at 3 p. m. Bill and 
na defezted Dell and Vir 
Betz. 6—1. 7—5, in the 
ifinals yesterday. 


tith’s Uh-Uh 


Wins in Hamptons 


SNNAPOLIS, Md. July 8 
LieUh, skippered by Sonny 
Saath of Annapolis, today won 
the second day of the Hamp 
toms class in the 19th annual 
Yatht Club of Annapolis Re 
gata 

Hooligan, piloted by H. Bar-| 
ney Mead of Annapolis, cap- 
tured top honors in the 


Lightnings Class 
PENGUING 
; ba G. Len Peese 
ortin RR ture 


Dd. ¢ : tm 
’ Adelie. Heien 


nnapelts 
Clert st 
Jock ~=Mar- 


Standings ‘in the 


IVTERNATIONAL LEAGUE 


wt. Pet 
41 45.477 
. 6 at 

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—, 


"record of 1:11.9 set by 


Club, Washington, D. C.. the t 
as the National Women’s AAU 
to a close 

Miss Mann won three events 


op star of the meet last night 
swimming championships came 


and in her final—the 100-meter 


butterfly—surpassed the world’s mark by a tenth of a second 
She cut through the water to a 1:188 to eclipse the world 


The other authentic world 
record was bettered by Sylvia 
Ruuska of the Berkeley, Calif., 
YMCA, who hung up a time of 
10:545 in the 800 meters and 
that meant she surpassed the 
880-yard record of 11:002 set 
by Loraine Crapp of Australia 
Reed team, 


1954. 
The Walter 


Touchdowners 
Honor Stars 


Seven layers who 
pete in Tuesday s 
Star Game at Griffith Sta 
dium will be honored at a 
luncheon today at the Touch- 
Club at 12:30 p.m 
Musiai of the St. Louis 
Cardinals, selected “Player 
of the Decade’ by The Sport- 
ing News, will be presented 
a grandiathe clock as his 
Bones by Bob 
Feller 

Feller will be introduced by 
Shirley - Povich, sports col- 
umnist of The Washington 
Post and Times Herald 

Yori Berra of the New York 
Yankees, George Kell of Bal- 
timore and Charlie Maxwell 
and Al Kaline of the Detroit 
Tigers are American League 
All-Star players who also will 
be honored 

Besides Musial, Ken Boyer 
and Rip Repuiski of the Car- 
dinals are National Leaguers 
who will be saluted 

The iuncheon 

televised by 
5, from 


will 
All- 


com 


dow tT} 
stan 


» 


Cleveland's 


highlights 
WTTG, 
12:30 to 


—— —— cen 


Minor Leagues 
SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION 


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TEXAS LEAGUE 


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Singh ten 35 79 M7 Jeohbwet ‘e 


LEAGUE 


A. Voor 
> 


‘1 
a] 6 si8e0t by 


bji of Holland. 


sparked by Miss Mann, who was 
high point winner of the meet 
with 21, wrapped up the team 
championship with 104 points. 
Los Angeles-Athietic club was 
second with 
Walter 
team championship by taking ¥ 


__ ithe final event on the program * 


—the 400-meter medley relay. | 
The team of Miss Mann, Mary 
Jane Sears, Betty Mullen Brey 
and Wanda Werner set an AAU 
and American record with a 


‘time of 5:05.8. The old record 


was 5:07.0 set by the Walter 
Reed quartet last year. 

Star of the meet was blonde 
Shelley, the longlegged girl 
who is expected to do great 


things for the United States in F 


the coming Olympics in Aus 
tralia in November 

In addition to the 100 butter- 
fly Miss Mann also established 
a world mark in the 206-meter 
butterfly because it was a new 
event. She made it in 2 
she set AAU and American 
records in the 400-meter 
dividual mediey with 5:52.5 


Mary Jane. Sears of Walter) sm: 


Reed also set up the world’s 
mark when she made the 100- 
meter breaststroke in 1:22.7 
will be submitted as a world 


record because it is a new 


jevent 


1ee- MP TES BU TTERFLY —1. Shelley 
Ree ~ “ 


American ond © 
and American record | ine 
ullien Brey. Walter Reed & 

955: old wertd’s ‘record. 11S eet br 
Veorbil. Hellaad. tan 195 
100-METER BAC KS ROKE— 1 
Cene. Ridgewond. Ma 

~~ 


peoresine 
tub 7ne Hardy 
. Chris Aileter. Cleveland 


mm 
4 


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st by Shellew Mann. Walter Reed & 
Ciukh. im 1954) 


a00 METER vase sTYvis£—t , Sxpvte 


6 a, Te 
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1o.-METER “er ven Z 
Walter Reed Satie ( tab 
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Walter Reed in 1% 


Mantle Plays, Yanks Slap Nats 


NATS—From Page 9 


k@ocked out in the third. He 
wes followed by Ramos. Bob 
Wiesler, Camilo Pascual. and 
Bad Byerly. Stobds got the loss 

Jomy Byrne started for the 
Yanks but didn't last long 
either. He gave way to Johnny 
Kucks in the third and the 
latter racked up his lith vic 
tory. Rip Celeman and Tom 
Sturdivant also pitched 

With two out in the first in 
ning. Yost pulled Pete Runnels 
off the bag on the throw to get 
Mantle. Yogi Berra doubled 
Mickey to third. Mantle came 
in on a passed ball 

Skowron blasted his homer 


for the other two runs. Lemon's. 
off 


four Byrne in the 
second made it 31. 

In the third, McDougald and 
Raver hit 


’ 


successive homers. | 


took third on a 
scored on Andy 
fice fly to make 


Berra singled 
doubie and 
Carey s sacr 
it &! 

Pascual couldn't find 
plate in the seventh 
waiked four men to 
for the Yank’'s seventh run. In 
the eighth. Bauer homered to 
boust the New York margin to 
3-1 


the 
and 
account 


The Nats had a rally cook- 
ing in the venth wd they 
filled the bases on a single and 
two walks off Coleman. But 
Sturdivant came in to get 
Lemon on a line drive 

In Herb Plews 
singled, took second on an in- 
field out and scored on Court- 
ney’s double 


. SIDEBARS—Runnels keeps 

hitting ... He boosted his 

streak to 17 games... The 

Yanks now have beaten the 
i 


Nats 12 out of 14 games this 
season ... No other team 


has been that bad against the | 


American League Chani- 
pions Baseball figures 
began to arrive yesterday for 
the All-Star game... Will 
Harridge, president of the 
American League, and his 
assistant, Earl Hilligan, were 
at the game. 
cis X. Slocum of Commission- 
er Frick’s office... 


Star game, the Nats will face 
the Detroit Tigers in 
start of a three-game series 
Thursday night... Pascual 
set a club record for most 
homers yielded by a Washing- 
ton pitcher when Bauer hit 
one in the eighth... 
| the 20th given up by. Pascual 
| this year... The previous 
| mark was 19 set by Bob Por- 
— in 1953. . 


| 
| ——w Page 9 


444 and ,. 


in- - a 


It vHaie 


. So was Fran- | 


When | 
play resumes after the All- | 


the | 


It was | 


Bassler 


Heads State Smokey Joe Champion : 
ds At Warrenton Show 


Open F iel 


Defending champion Charlie 
Bassler will head a field of 38 


Maryland State 


Wednesday at Woodmont Coun- 
try Club. 


Bassler, seeking to become 


face one of the strongest fie) 
in the history of the tourne- 
ment. 

Jon Justin, assistant pro at 
Farmington Country Cluh, 
Charlottesville, Va; Jack 
Isaacs, Langley Field, Va.; John 
O'Donnell, Mt. Pleasant, Balti- 
more; Middie Atlantic PGA 
champion Clarence 
the host club: Walter Romans. 


Andy Gibson, Country Club of 
Maryland, form the nucielus of 
the pro strength. 

The amateur threat will be 
furnished by Bobby Brownell 
and Ralph Bogart. Chevy 
Chase; Claude Wild, Marviand 
amateur champion; Maury 
Bailey, Hillendale: Col. Rennie 
Kelly, Congressional, 

Harry Parr IV. Baltimore. 


- = 


Charles Del Vecchio. Staf! Photographer 


phote are Beth Taylor, Amy Adams, Kathy 
Sheppeck, Nancy Eyles, Wanda Werner, 
Marie Gillette, Dougie Gray, Betty Mullen 
| Brey, Judy Arnold, and Brenda Dietz. Shel- 
| ley Mann and Mary Jane Sears stopped off 
at Houston, Tex., to put | on an exhibition. 


e-- - -— 


A r 
jone ~Thomes 

m—Heri Rienic. Beanie 
"iseea *. elles. Maner 


“ m—Andédr Gilbeoen 
‘ of ‘a. » 2 Sam , ae Iree 
ane _— Brownell . « 


—Jeck Teacc 
ma. 2 ‘Picks done “Rass Ciiften Park 
aad * ‘ 


seit ._ 
= rw 


/ ‘ 


W illiams 


Has Big Day 


| weed " 
“Clande < 
7” 


tem and Jim Phesnaih<dinn 
arred " 

“Sailiven: the tall righthander,. 
posted his eighth victory and Ste 
first shutout of the season with 
a six-hitter 

Vernon drove in three runs in 
_two games with a pair of singles 
and Piersall contributed a' 
double and two singles in the 
‘first game. 


a 


Firet Game 
BALTIMORE BOSTON 
DWil'ms rf 
kel 
Causes 3d 


if 
oy ul 
Tr ae Ib 
| Franc ef 


a OM ChiWK SWwee~wu-wesg 


eooc-oe@0-~eco~-@-CGer~g 
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eo---—-wsee--—wweoe~s 
wer -n Pe arOo~o-8 
Certo De OC SterswD 


dner 
Mir anda of 

apeere re) 
ona * 


a, C. Meets 


a Arerte. 
Pramas 
Breen » 
Smith « } 

u M4 Fetate 


SOS DBBDHSH4SOnweesesoece 
>-Oownrce'+@~-Ooeoeseccecs 


ar 
G ewe 
2 sunny Br 
a-—Fited out for Wight : 
,o-Greoundced cut tor az. m a. 
c~Ran for e ft. we ems in sw 
BReitimore eee 000 @e—e Haves 
Bosica rw 1 lex -8 : 
tT wi —-_ > Kiews, 
Ni 


Ver: On 

Jer sem 
.-¢ —Jace 
“Kee Seales. OC of Ma 


1 | ame Bin Clarke. ait 
o- | M..2:30 PF. M.—Ces Tice, Ben- 
‘com. <t ane 


A r 
Sullive (8-3 L . Dick Treen “c of Ma 
r. Paparella. Burley Denotes 


Tr 

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4 Walked _tor , ie re in ie 


rye = 
= 1 #-s 


2 Jognson. Kisus. 
Dele >. Budd 
ner 


: 
Carta 7 


ar 
Ma 


# Ziske Takes 
Women’s Golf 


SYRACUSE, N. Y.. July 8 ald 
Joyce Ziske of W aterford, Wis... 
"\slipped to a 79 in today’s final | 
round of the Syracuse Wémen's| 
Open golf tournament but her} 
two previous record-breaking 
scores of 71 enabled her to 
bow down first ee with al 

-hole score of 2 


THE ZEALOT 


Leaps like a gazelle rhen 
he spots @ soap box. De- 
nounces everything fros 
reforestation to women in 
slacks. Usually comes out 
for the underdog staunch 
Pittsburgh Pirate fan. 
Terrified of getting lar- 
yngitis, insists on wear. 
ing underwear all 
year round Raises haz 
sters, teaches Leather. 
craft at local girls sus- 
wer cazp. Bums marching 
songs when preoccupied. 


, 
7? — ee S13t6 woo. 


ie 


| 


ats 
ate 
515 
515 
soe 
s 


197 
162 


aieiicideteieietai 
aot e 


TT ee eee ee) 


19 

1%) 

109 | 
6a | 
53 | 


Ané astute advertisers 
in Vashington keep busi- 
ness huzszing when they 
use STOP Radio. IOP 
_ gives thes(1) the largest 
everage share of audience 
(2) the sost quarter-hour 
Fins (3) Vashington’s most 
popular personalities and 
(4) ten times the power of 
any other radio station 
in the Vashington area 


WTOP RADIO 


AT, BROADCAST HOUSE 


Te. PF ee ees PS oe 


7) Bee fo ee ee 
= 


‘Va. White Sex one 
Vienna oo 
st aad Debser : pa: Podeots 
Pairt Lesion - 7 6104 6 1 
Ss orsetville : 345 @@1—<4 13 
Marberry end sctshies Meitte 


the first fivetime winner. will, 


r 
Tebdesh. 
nd Basure . Reason. x 


Fer Ponies 


Br 
WARREVIOCK. Va 
of Glencee Wa. 


famous pony shows 
Smokey 


ship. 
cei” 
by Hareld Brights Amir Soe 


to win the Mires. Mars 
Memorial Challenge Trop: 


In the closest cages ff @e fe Eee 


the 
schoo! : 


punter a 


Doser of " 


Baltimore Country Club. and s.. 


tatr Glee Ferm * 
Zimmerman 
verte. Petes 


. om 
Jere. fe Tribe: 
len & Slewtecmers: G. Sadie Geteck 
5. Gereeei 


ere 
Sects thom 
Renal 


if 


ry 


a 
- 


[ 


Be 


f 


a i te te ti ~ ll i ~ — _ ~~ ye 


is 


ott 


z* 
oa 


SMALL BUNTING —_ errr 
wie Cele: 5. Setiere Biter Dele 
Anne ané Bil — 


JU~S1OR (me 


This Weeks 
F ights on TV 


TONIGHT—At New Voerk 
(St. Nicholas Avenel. Willie 
Trey, Washington, wa. Beery 
LeeéGee, New Beeen, Coen. 
midd@icwcights, BS coca, 
WIG Chesed DR. Wp. =m. 


WEDNESDAY —At Carel 
Gables. Fila. “Sime Wallen, 
Bevens, ws. Eadie Macken, 
Redding. Calif. heavy cagtes. 
1? rounds, WMAL-TV «hee 


“| acl 7), 9 pm 


rRIDAY—At New Werk 


‘| QGadisen Square Garde=, 
Combriter. Joey Giamibra, Baliaie, % FT. 
Girvin.| ws. Rocky Castellani Ciewe 

| land, middleweight, 


rounds, WEC-TY eee’ 


_ eae mm. 


although the Breve seer iborTag, 


| 
. 
| 
: 
? 
: 
| 
. 
! 
! 
Ss 


Wack Baenaen 
+ hg hs SF vues 
an@d @ fordewkinng veteran by the name of 
= compet ters 


pros and amateurs in the 36th Smokey Joe pul out the fire of mrariy 
Open cham- theegrand chempionsinp of the FE 
pionship scheduled to be played Show here toda: befere am mecfiew crowd 
Threatemong woather ané last angit® + macathen sire failed to 
detract from the fine exdoitoee sheen fy Cle record-Sresking 
entry list whe wied Ger Gireliecs of 


Joe, one @f Agere s Seat 
ds ‘usual fine perfermance te rum og with 


TT 


e) sear aid 


ene et 


Patsy Werre!l! 


Warrenton Pury 


ioneTka $s most 


see ponies gave his 
Le graad cfiampmwn- 
.?ar <td grichng iad 


Cady Se Hertee: 


ress SS as 


w ww 


| THE WASHINGTON POST 
end TIMES HERALD 
— July %, 1956 


13 


MeNallv Sets Record 


At Old Dominion 


MANASSAS, Va. July 8 
Philadel 


wes clocked at 107 miles per 


hour 
class §=6_Sadrew 


wv ww we 


in 
Vl 


) vd ’ 
ww uw & 


o 


8 


691 MAINE AVE. S.W. 


Phone District 7-8820-1-2-3 
Bases Sewewth and Mame Avenue at the Watertroat 


———oO— —_- ——— - —_— —_— _, 


vr because 2 Neconmwde car policy gives you qualify 
c™mertge— mee financial responmbil:ty laws in of! states 
(tf peiicy oui). Claim service is second tf nome _. 


Bess wore gether Contact office beiow for ei] the facts. 


=. 


£ 


/’ 


aa 


ATIONWIDE 


— 


t 


— The Washington Post 


RUGENE MEYER. Chairmen of the Board 


WIOGINB, Vice President and Executive Editor 
K Editorial Pege Editor 
Managing Editor 

, Conmtrideting Hditer 

veeeee Secretary 

.. «+ President Broedctst Division 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER “? 


MONDAY, JULY 8, 1956 PAGE 14 


— 


Report on Security 


The United States need not sacrifice individual 
liberty to achieve national security. The two are 
not incompatible; they support and complement 
each other. This is the philosophy that animates 
the extraordinarily illuminating report published 
today on the Federal Loyalty-Security Program by 
the Association of the Bar of the City of New 
York. “Security,” says the report, “is gained 
through liberty rather than in opposition to it.” 

The report renders an invaluable service to the 
American people. It is a compendious analysis 
of the several employe clearance systems now in 
operation which directly affect some six million 
individuals; it is written with remarkable objec- 
tivity, detachment and insight; and it is accom- 
panied by a set of clear, forceful recommendations 
to make the systems more useful to security and 
more consonant with our traditions of freedom 

Perhaps the most striking, as it will certainly 
be the most controversial, recommendation of the 
report concerns the scope of the security program. 
Written before the recent Supreme Court decision 
in the Cole case, the report urges what the Court 
has said the law requires—restriction of the Fed- 
eral employe security program to sensitive posi- 
tions. This would reduce the number of persons 
covered from 6,000,000 to fewer than 1,500,000. 
Coming as it does at a time when Congress ap- 
pears to be in a great hurry to restore the pro- 
gram's earlier indiscriminate coverage—and when 
the Civil Service Commission chairman has just 
issued a frenzied plea for such coverage—the rec- 
ommendation may fall on deaf ears. Nevertheless, 
the view taken by the Association of the Bar seems 
to us eminently wise and practical The report 
also urges abolition of the Port Security Program 
and the International Organization Employe Se- 
curity Program. These changes would make clear- 
ance more manageable, effective and just. 

The report urges a number of significant changes 
in the treatment of individuals against whom se- 
curity charges may .be made. It would establish 
in the Civil Service Commission a central screen- 
ing board to determine, in the manner of a grand 
jury, whether charges ought to be filed. It would 
give accused employes the benefit of an informal 
conference with the screening board. It would 
essure employes written findings of fact and con- 
clusions by hearing boards. It would allow accused 
employes to subpena witnesses for their defense, 
it would continue their pay while they are under 
suspension and it would provide, for those even- 
tually cleared, payment of reasonable attorney 
fees by the Government. This kind of considera- 
tion of individual rights entails no impairment 
of security and is dictated by elementary concepts 
of fair play. 

The fuzziest portion of the Association's report 
eoncerns the central problem of the security pro- 
grem as it now operates—confrontation of ac- 
cusers. The report recommends that screening 
and hearing beards should have authority to sub- 
pena witnesses. It would authorize concealment 
of the identity of regular undercover agents of 
investigating agencies—on certification by such 
egencies that concealment is necesary in the na- 
tional interest. But it would, in general, require 
the appearance of all other witnesses, including 
casual informants, allowing the hearing board to 
determine in each case whether the witness should 
be produced for cross-examination or whether he 
should simply be interrogated by the board. These 
would be immense improvements over the present 
reckless and indiscriminate reliance on faceless 
informers. They would promote security as well 
as individual rights because jhey would enable 
hearing boards to make judgments instead of 
blind guesses. 

One of the most interesting aspects of the 
Association's study is its disclosure of how little 
.the security program has actually been used to 
protect the Government from undesirable em- 
ployes. “In the period from May 28, 1953, to 
June 30, 1955,” the report declares, “the number 
of discharges of Government employes for alleged 
security reasons, according to the Civil Service 
Commission, was 3586. Of this figure of 3586 
stated security discharges, 3241 or over 90 per 
cent were removed under Civil Service Commis 
sion procedure as to general suitability and only 
342 were removed under Executive Order 10450.” 

We hope that this clear and compelling report 
will be read by all members of Congress—before 
they impose new and needless security regulations. 
The members and staff of the Association's distin- 
guished Special Committee on the Federal Loyalty- 
Security Program have performed service for the 
American people—a service in the highest tradi- 
tion of the bar. 


The Virginia Primary 


Tenth District voters have several attractive 
candidates among whom to choose in the Demo- 
cratic congressional primary tomorrow. It is note- 
worthy that all three of the contenders—Morten 
S. Beyer, Julius Brenner and Warren D. Quen- 
stedt — respect the Supreme Court decision on 
school desegregation as the law of the land and 
have refrained from making a campaign issue of 
their belief in gradual compliance. This is a 
distinct contrast to the attitude of the Republican 
incumbent, Rep. Joel T. Broyhill, who signed the 
Southern Manifesto 

Messrs. Quenstedt and Beyer, who are perhaps 
the leading contenders, are in substantial agree- 
ment on most issues of domestic policy and on 
a foreign policy of international cooperation, with 
Mr. Beyer favoring a broad approach on social 
and economic legislation and Mr. Quenstedt (who 
did valuable work on the Fairfax County school 
bond issue) concentrating on education and child 
welfare. The most clear-cut choice is between 
these two candidates and Mr. Brenner, who is 
critical of foreign aid as “charity” and who focuses 
his domestic recommendations on reform of Fed- 
eral taxation which he says has been abused. The 
campaign has sparked relatively little controversy 
despite Mr. Beyer’s last-minute charge that Mr. 
Quenstedt is the “mouthpiece” of liberal Fairfax 
County political bosses and Mr. Quenstedt’s re- 
fusal to engage in “name-calling.” An indication 
of the wish to achieve party harmony for once 
is the fact that there have been no potshots at 
the Byrd machine in Virginia politics. 

Democratic voters are fortunate in that who 


ever wins the primary tomorrow may be expected 
to provide a clear alternative to Congressman 
Broyhill and a lively fight in November. 


Congressional Doublecross 


Commissioner Karrick is fully justified in 
characterizing the commitment of Congress to in- 
crease the Federal payment to the District from $20 
million to $23 million as a “moral obligation.” It is 
rue that Congress does not always feel bound to 


appropriate all the money it has authorized for a 


specific purpose. in some instances an authoriza- 
tion extends over a period of years, and annual 
appropriations are made. This payment to the Dis- 
trict, however, is in a wholly different category. 

Some members of Congress are inclined to look 
on this payment as a favor to the Capital City. It 
is not. Rather, it represents the Federal Govern- 
ment’s share of the expense of building and main- 
taining a National Capital devoted almost exciu- 
sively to the business of gowermment. in such a 
city the Government naturally has an enormous 
interest in streets, parks, bridges, fire and police 
protection, schools for the children of its employes, 
health, traffic control, public welfare and so forth. 
In short, the Federal Government, like any other 
big employer in other cities, has a deep concern 
for good municipal service and adequate law and 
order at the seat of its operations. And. like any 
other employer, it must help to pay for these 
essentials. 

Some months ago, District, Administration and 
congressional authorities came to the conclusion 
that more revenue for the Nation's Capital was im- 
perative. They agreed upon a program to raise 
the taxes paid by local residents by $10 million and 
to increase the Federal payment in lieu of taxes 
by $3 million. A bill giving effect to this policy 
was passed only four months ago. After the bite 
has been put upon taxpayers, however, the House 
Appropriations Committee recommends that the 
congressional share be withheld. In plain language 
that is an unprincipled doublecross. To let it stand 
would put Congress in the posture of running 
out on an agreement with the District because its 
residents are politically disfranchised 

The fact that local citizens do not have the vote 
should make this moral obligation all the more 
binding. We do not think a majority of the House, 
if this issue is properly brought to their attention, 
will tolerate such bad faith on the part of a few 
members. They can meet their moral oblication 
only by voting to restore the entire $3 million. 


Commonwealth Meeting 


Yet another Commonwealth country, Ceylon, has 
decided to dispense with the British sovereign as its 
head of state, and will become a republic. This is 
one of the few concrete announcements at the meet- 
ing of the Commonwealth Prime Ministers in 
London. 

The Commonwealth has become a strange fra- 
ternity as the result of the diversity in the national 
policies of the constituent member states. South 
Africa and India, for example, at the same table! 
In no hotel in India will a South African be ad- 
mitted—such is the bitterness ef feeling in India 
as the result of South Africa's race policies. At 
this meeting South African Prime Minister Stry- 
dom turned up for the first time at « Common- 
wealth conference. He took the opportunity of 
making several public addresses in London which 
played down the race policies his government 
is pursuing. It is doubtful whether he converted 
his audiences to his standpoint. However, India 
and Pakistan made almost equally strange com- 
pany. Kashmir is a running sore between the two 
countries, much too troublesome to raise in con- 
ference, though Messrs. Nehru and Chaudry Mo- 
hammed Ali took up the subject between them- 
selves. There is no indication that there was any 
tangible progress toward a meeting of minds. 

Still there was some degree of like-mindedness 
exhibited at the London sessions. Prime Minister 
Eden seems to have mollified doubters on Cyprus. 
He obtained, it is said, a general comprehension of 
the strategic importance of the Mediterranean island 
in relation to Britain's Middle East oil supplies. He 
persuaded the confe that the British at last 
are trying to prom an amicable settlement. 
Moreover, all the Prime Ministers appear to have 
come to the same conclusions about the mew look 
in Russia. They felt there was a reformist trend 
going on in Moscow which the West should cultivate. 
There was unanimity, also. on Red China. Even 
Mr. Strydom felt that, without prejudice to national 
recognition, a place should be found for Peiping 
in the United Natinas. 

One can imagine the jaundiced reaction of our 
State Department to the Commonwealth conclusions 
on Moscow and Peiping. This may be said with- 
out deprecating the value of such high-level talks. 
However, what we in this country—and doubtless 
the English-speaking peoples of the Commonwealth 
as well—would have liked to see was some British 
leadership in the movement toward a federated 
Europe. 


West and Gray 


The promotion of Chester H. Gray to the position 
of Corporation Counsel in the District, as the suc- 
cessor to Vernon E. West, will bring much satisfac- 
tion in legal and governmental circles. Both are 
eminent career men who have given most of their 
adult lives to legal work for the District. Mr. West 
is retiring on August 1 after 26 years in the Cor- 
poration Counsel's office. As the District's chief 
legal officer for nearly 11 years, he has rendered 
wise counsel as well as sound legal advice. 

Throughout this period he has had the able 
assistance of Mr. Gray, /who has spent a total of 28 
years in the Corporation Counsel's office. By every 
test that could be applied Mr. Gray was the logical 
successor to the office. He had the support of the 
District Bar Association and is said to have been 
the only candidate considered for the post. 

Mr. Gray's appointment will insure continuity in 
the important business of establishing a new transit 
franchise and of drafting other District legislation. 
Possibly even more important, his appointment 
constitutes a proper-recognition of talent within the 
local government which will be good tonic for the 
District's career service. : 


i | 


“What Do You Make of This Rock-'n’-Roll Stuff?” 


Po 


Letters to the Editor 


Apathy in Virginia 

On Tuesday, July 10, at 6:30 
a. m. election officials in north- 
ern Virginia will uniock the 
doors of their voting places and 
solemniy intene, “the polls are 
now open.” 

Judging by the pall of voter 
apathy and of indifference to 
the Democratic congressional 
primary which is apparent to 
all of us who are working in 
this campaign the vote will be 
light. To those philosophers 
who concern themselves with 
the success or failure of our 
democratic institutions, the 
alarming decline of participa- 
tion in congressional primaries 
raises a host of questions. 


It is surprising to find that in 
a district such as ours, com- 
prised of an enlightened citi- 
zenry. many voters do not have 
the slightest conception of 
what a primary is for. Many 
people do not understand that 
the direct primary is a method 
by which the people at large 
may choose their party's nom- 
inees. 

Toward the close of the last 
century it had become appar- 
ent that the old methods of 
nominating were faulty. The 
caucus—a meeting of party 
stalwarts—often led to the 
nomination of boss-dominated 
candidates. The convention sys 
tem,.still widely used of course, 
had already demonstrated its 
marked susceptibility to the 
dominance of the few. The di- 
rect primary provided a solu- 
tion. Im state after state the 
new system came into use. In 
one-party states the primary 
has become the bulwark of our 
elective process. To what ex- 
tent do citizens of the Tenth 
District fulfill the functions 
which the hard-won reforms of 
yesteryear made possibie? 

In 1962 a liberalconservative 
primary fight brought 32,490 
voters to the polis. In 1954 the 
congressional primary was 
spirited but not bitter. Only 
10.415 voters from a total of 
100.000 belloted. Toward Tues- 
day's election there is an un- 
believabi: disinterest. While 
the campaign has been “quiet,” 
candidates Beyer. Brenner and 
Quenstedt have done all within 
their power to bring their 
qualifications before the voters. 
Is it really necessary to let 
bleod im the political arena be- 
fore the people will take an in- 
terest” 

Virginians have long been re- 
nowned for dedication to the 
institutions of democracy. 
There is little dowbdt that the 
native Virginians of the Tenth 
District will go te the polls— 
as they faithfully do in most 
elections. The irony is that it 
is the large. predominantly cos- 
mopolitan element of our elect- 
orate—often critical of Virginia 
—which generally shows little 
interest im the primary process. 

The stakes in Tuesday's elec- 
tien are high for each of the 
candidates and for the Demo- 
cratic Party. But transcending 
all partisan considerations are 
the stakes in democracy itself. 

DEAN BRUNDAGE. 

Vienna, Va. 


Cercoran Review 


I have admired the extraor- 
dinary agility of your art critic, 
Mrs. Portner, before, but she 
has topped it all this time with 
the comments om the Jack 
Perlmutter exhibition at the 
Corcoran Gallery of Art in 
your June 24 issue. 

After quoting a “highly sub- 
jective” foreword to his exhi- 
bition by the artist and explain- 
ing on the other hand that he 
really can explain clearly and 
concisely what he is thinking, 
she then adds that he (the art- 
ist) feels the finished picture 
must speak for itself and -that 


do. (Why dry facts, Mrs. Port- 
ner?) 

Having set up such seemingly 
confusing ground rules, Mrs. 
Portner then proceeds to do 
them violence: in short, to leave 
them strewn all over the reck- 
less course of her little essay. 
She goes all out in lyrical prose 
for the beauties of city life and 
dynamics, in seeming explana- 
tion of Mr. Perimutter’s state 
of mind. Note, however, that 
there is no discussion of the dy- 
namics, inner or outer, of a 
single solitary painting as a 
concrete (not abstract, Mrs. 
Portner) object to be either en- 
joyed or dismissed. It is her in- 
terpretation of the city that she 
thrusts upon poor Mr. Perl- 
mutter. 

In one outburst of sem!-poetic 
“explanation” that must be em- 
barrassing to a good artist such 
as Jack Perimutter, she rhapso- 
dizes over his obsolete wooden 
horses doing their “compulsive 
dance of death.” This may or 
may not be the death of the 
merry-go-round of the painting 
described but in a way it is the 
routinized, “compulsive dance 
of death” of genuine criticism. 

At the end of Mrs. Portner’s 
piece, she mentions what she 
calls “the artist's historic weap- 
ons.” If this review is to be the 
hard-working artist's typical 
fare, as seems all too likely, the 
poor guy may need all the weap- 
ons, historic or near at hand, 
he can muster. 

MITCHELL JAMIESON. 
Herndon, Va. 


Montgomery Airport 


According to 
George Botkin, Montgomery 
County Manager Reese and 
other modern thinking people 
of the county are to be con- 
gratulated on their plan to 
build an airport. While there 
are always a few who would 
stop any form of “advance- 
ment,” if a vote were held by 
the people, it would prove a 
landslide for the airport. 

Even if this rather authori- 
tarian assumption is true, 
wouldn't it create a much more 
neighborly feeling toward the 
promoters of what has been de- 
scribed as a “good neighbor” 
airport if we were given an op- 
portunity to put such issues to 
a test? 

For although our County 
Council and County Manager 
are undoubtedly within their 
legal rights to appropriate tax 
money for this project without 
putting it to a vote, Just as they 
must have been in the con- 
troversial Silver Spring Hospi- 
tal Bill, it does seem that from 
a purely democratic standpoint 
we should be “asked,” not 
“told.” 

There is a powerful psycho- 
logical difference in the two 
approaches. And the present 
“no-vote” trend could be “ad- 
vancement” in the wrong direc- 


contributor 


ion. 
LILA D. SONNEMANN. 
‘Silver Spring, Md. 


Zoning Conference 


After attending all 10 of the 
recently concluded informal 
citizens’ zoning meetings, in 
their entirety, the Washington 
Housing Association believes it 
has an obligation publicly -to 
thank those responsible for 
them. 

It will be recalled that a 
few weeks ago there were mem- 
bers of the Commissioners’ Zon- 
ing Advisory Committee who, 
surprisingly, urged that these 
significant meetings not be 
held. It is to the credit of Mr. 


Thomas J. Groom, Chairman of 
the Committee, and others re- 


sponsible, that the meetings 
were held as scheduled. 


We believe they fulfilled the 
purposes for which they were 
intended. On the whole, the 
meetings proved educational. 
They gave home owners, resi- 
dents, and business people in 
all sections of our city an ad- 
mirable opportunity to learn, 
first hand, how the proposed 
regulations would affect them. 
And the consultants received 
suggestions, criticism (not al- 
ways constructive), and helpful 
comments from many individu- 
ais and groups. 

We believe these meetings 
were unique in affording citi- 
zens an opportunity to partici 
pate in formulating regulations 
which will affect all. This is not 
often the case in the Nation's 
Capital. We hope a precedent 
for real citizen participation 
has been established thereby. 

The Washington Housing As- 
sociation believes it would be 
remiss if it ‘did not publicly 
make mention of the extraordi- 
nary efforts of the resident zon- 
ing ‘representative, George S. 
Gatter, in helping educate citi- 
zens. He gave, unstintingly, 
countless hours of his time 
(usually after working full 
days) to explain zoning gener- 
ally and the proposed zoning 
regulations, to many individuals 
and groups, in all sections of 
the city. As the citizens’ organi- 
zation, devoted full time to im- 
proving housing conditions for 
all people in our city, and mind- 
ful of the close relationship be- 
tween good planning and zon- 
ing, a healthy city and housing 
conditions, the Washington 
Housing Association deeply ap- 

tes the wholehearted, 
ublic-spirited service rendered 

Mr. Gatter. 

The Washington Housing As 
sociation is confident that by 
keeping the public 
paramount, all of us can now 


work together constructively, 
for the best possible zoning or- 
dinance for ours and the Ne- 
tior.’s-cap!tal city 

CHARLES A. HORSKY, 


President. Washington Housing 


‘ Association 
Washington. 


The recent meetings on zon- 
ing have brought out clearly 
certain controversial aspects of 
the preliminary draft to revise 
Washington's outmoded zoning 
regulations. At the June 29 
meeting in the District Build- 


ing, a spokesman for one group 
asked why some Washington 
businessmen applied the term 
“radical” to the proposed new 
regulations when they followed 
in general the modern compre- 
hensive zoning pattern pro- 
posed by the VU. S. Chamber 
of Commerce in a 25-cent book- 
let entitled “Zoning and Civic 
Development.” 

On consulting this booklet, I 
have noted that it lists on Page 
13 a number of deficiencies in 
existing city ordinances. Two 
of these are: “Failure te con- 
trol open space and population 
density ‘direetly and adequate- 
ly” and “Lack of provision for 
off-street parking and loading.” 

Despite the position of the 
national Chamber of Com- 
merce, the newly formed Wash- 
ington Zoning Committee, rep 
resenting leading business in- 
terests, seems to be focusing 
its major attack against efforts 
of the zoning consultants to 
remedy these two important de- 
ficiencies in Washington's pres- 
ent regulations. Good zoning is 
important not only for the busi- 
ness community but also for the 
many home owners and the 
thousands of apartment-house 
dwellers. Among other features, 
it helps to prevent the overbur- 
dening of school, water, sewer, 
and fire prevention facilities. 

To determine whether the 
zoning consultants are propos- 
ing unreasonably high stand- 
ards for Washington, the D. C. 
Commissioners might wel] fol- 
low the same procedure which 
bore fruit in the adoption of a 
good housing code in 1954; 
namely, compare the prelimi- 
nary draft—at least in regard 
to its more controversial points 
—with the regulations in effect 
in other major cities. Washing- 
ton, which leads a glass-house 
existence for the United States 
and to some extent for. the 
world, should scarcely be ex- 
pected to fall below generally 
Sr oe CARLISLE 

w ; ARLI! ' 


West’s New Chance 
To Show Its Wares 


By Malvina Lindsay 


NEW opportunity for both West and 
East to display their ideological wares to 
each other seems to be opening up. How 
well are. Americans prepared to be con- 
vincing salesmen of theif 
system? 

The State Department 
has opened a new office 
for East-Wést exchanges, 
and new negotiations in 
that field are under way. 

This is a followup on 

President Eisenhower's 

recent approval of a pro- 

gram recommended by 

the National Security 

Council for gradually in- 

creasing exchange of information and per- 
sons between this country and the Soviet 
bloc in Europe. 

The new Marxist revolution in the East- 
ern European satellites is reported to in- 
clude in its program more contact with 
the West and an “easier life.” Unless the 
recent outbreaks there cause the Iron Cur- 
tain to be clamped down again, educa- 
tional, cultural and travel exchange with 
those countries may develop. 

But snags are being met in making & 
start on this. One is the fingerprinting 
of visitors to this country (excepting offi- 
cials) to which the Communist bloc objects. 
Communist scientists and scholars who 
come here usually are officials, but this 
classification cannot be stretched to in- 
clude dancers and singers. 


ees 


A BIGGER snag in such exchange Is the 
cumulative suspicion and fear both areas 
have of each other. This already has pre- 
sented problems in distribution of the il- 
lustrated magazines this country and Rus 
sia have prepared for exchange. 

Recently an American art exhibition to 
have been sent abroad was held up when 
the United States Information Agency 
withdrew from its sponsorship because it 
feared some of the artists included might 
be accused of pro-Communist ideas. 

The most effective means of contact is 
through persons, especially those in sci- 
entific, professional and artistic pursuits, 
since these have a basis of communication 
that cuts across political lines. 

Yet the holding of world scientific and 
professional meetings in this country— 
which would afford Soviet bloc delegates 
opportunity to see the American system 
in operation—has not been possible to any 
extent because of our immigration laws. 

While the Soviet Union is now opening 
up its country to Western tourists (an or- 
ganized tourist group of 35 Americans is 
now in Moscow), yet limitations on travel 
and activities prevent visitors getting 1 
complete picture of the country. So fa: 
no Soviet tourist groups excepting officid 
ones have visited here. 


eo 


MANY students of the Communist minf 
believe that exposure of Communists 
other ways of life is the chief hope 
modifying their rigidity and authoritaria» 
ism,.and the threat of violence these carr; 
While the Communist bloc may feel thd 
the West will be enlightened only by co 
tact with its system, yet the fact remain 
that its people have not had the opporty 
nity that Westerners have had to observ 
other systems. 

The ignorance and misinformation cor 
cerning Americans and their system tha 
characterizes the average Russian wa 
brought out in a study of beliefs and att- 
tudes of 500 Soviet refugees made by D, 
Frank Kluckholn, Harvard University ai- 
thropologist, in association with Dr. Ale: 
Inkeles and Dr. Raymond Bauer. It & 
being published under the title How’ tk 
Soviet System Works: Psychological onl 
Cultural Factors in Decision Making. 

In Washington recently under auspica 
of the Washington Seminar on Interns 
tional Affairs, Dr. Kluckholn told of th 
interviews he had with refugees of variel 
economic and social backgrounds. He doa 
not share the hope of some American off- 
cials that increase of education in the S« 
viet Union will bring much change in th 
system, at least not so long as those » 
“educated” know the outside world onir 
through Soviet propaganda which pictures 
Americans as warmongers, imperialists, 
Wall Street lackeys. 

The biggest challenge Americans face {: 
greater contact with the Communist blo: 
is to demonstrate that their system be 
longs to the future rather than the pas’. 
Dr. Kluckholn found a strong tendency 
among Communist refugees to consider 
communism, even when they disliked it 
as the inevitable trend of society. They 
seemed resigned to believing that capita- 
ism was decadent, and that communism, 
despite its faults, could not be stopped. 

They were probably equating the Amer. 
ican private enterprise system with early 
European  capitalism—even feudalism 
Americans need to be able to show they 
have found a modern means to provide 
an “easier life” plus freedom. 


‘Fhe Washington 


Times Beralad 


Host 


Published every Gay in the year 
neton Post 


The Washi 
The Associated Press ts en 
ee of a news 
not otherwise credited in paper and f 
spon'aneous origin publish herein. Rights of seat. 
matter berein are S.s0 reserved 


ov 
Company 


Keation of all other 


1515 L) Ot. NW, Washinetes 6. D. C. 
Telephone REpublic 17-1234 


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Center 
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a am 
ES eS 
See 


Democratic Cheer © e e By Robert C. Albright 
Party Optimistic on Holding Senate | 


THE SENATE Democratic 
Campaign Committee has re- 
ceived an optimistic report 
from staff specialists on the 
prospects of 
electing an- 
other Demo 
cratic Senate 
this Novem- 
ber. no matter 
who is elected 
President. 

Senate Dem- 
ocrats are so 
confident, in 


survey Albright 
that they are completely un- 
awed by Republican forecasts 
of another Eisenhower sweep. 

The staff soundings indi- 
cated that even another Fisen- 
hower victory of 1952 propor- 
tions would not wipe out Dem- 
ocratic control of the Senate. 
largely because of the geo- 
graphic location of Senate 
seats on the auction block this 
year. 

In 1952 these geographic 
odds strongly favored a Repub- 
lican Senate by a comfortable 
margin. As it turned out. Re. 
publicans barely, organized the 
1953 Senate. by a margin of 
one, and promptly lost it to the 
Democrats by the same margin 
in 1954. 


UNLESS President FEisen- 
hower should greatly top his 
1952 performance. and sweep 
everything before him in an 
old-fashioned landslide, Dem- 
ocrats say the location of the 
19 Democratic and 17 Repub- 
lican Senate seats up for elee- 
tion in November is such that 
they expect to hold. and even 
increase, their present Senate 
majority. . 

What gives Democrats their 
biggest November break is the 
fact that nine of the 19 Demo. 
cratic seats up for reelection 
are in really solid south or 
border territory. Here are the 
really “safe” Democratic 
states: South Carolina (two 
seats) Arkansas, Georgia. Ala- 
bama, North Carolina. Louisi- 
ana, Oklahoma and Florida 

The Democratic staff report 
was. delivered in broad brush 
strokes, not singling out any 
Democratic seats as in special 
danger, or listing any Repub- 
lican ‘seats as sure pickups. 
But. the Democrats say they 
regard only three of the 19 
Democratic seats as in any 
real trouble, and they think 
they can save these. 

They are: 


Sen. Wayne Morse’s Oregon 
seat. contested by former 
Eisenhower Secretary of In- 
terier Douglas McKay 

Sen. Warren Magnuson's 

ington seat, sought by 
Gov. Arthur B. 


Lehman's 
York seat. Republican op- 
t as yet unselected 


ESE OTHER five states 
eats), having Democratic 


Senators, are listed as “battle. 
ground states, though the staff 
says the odds favor the Dem- 
ocrats: 

Arizona—Sen. Carl Hayden, 
who won with 62.8 per cent of 
the vote in 1950, is the incum- 
bent. His probable opponent 
is Ross Jones, former GOP 
State attorney general. 


Kentucky—Two seats. Sen. 
Earle C. Clements is opposed 
by former Assistant Secretary 
(f State Thruston Ballard Mor- 
ton. In addition, former Dem- 
Ocratic Gov. Lawrence Weth- 
erby has been nominated for 
the late Sen. Alben Barkley’s 
seat. Ambassador to India 
John Sherman Cooper was 
picked Saturday to run against 
him after acceding to Presi- 
dent Eisenhower's urging that 
he make the race 

Missouri—Sen 
Hennings Jr. 
nal opposition 
cratic primary 
side there are 
dates, William E. Van Taay, 
Alfred E. Schoenbeck and 
Herbert Douglas 

Nevada — Incumbent 
Alan Bible and three 
nents are seeking the 
cratic nominatior with 
figured to win. The likely Re 
publican nominee is Rep 
Clifton Young 

West Virginia—Gov Wil 
liam C. Marland won the 
Democratic primary nomina- 
tion in a field of five for the 
seat of the late Sen. Harley 
M. Kilgore. Republicans will 
oppose him with former Sen. 
Chapman Revercomb. 


AS AGAINST these nine 
candidates who must fight to 
hold on to Democratic dig- 
gings in the Senate, the Dem- 
ocrats list 12 RepubDlican 
States as definite 
grounds” with an 
chance of Democrati 
two others 

Here are the GOP 
states 

Utah—Republican Sen. Wal- 
lace F. Bennett may face a 
state convention battie for the 
nomination with Gov. Brack- 
en Lee. Democrats expect to 
profit by this. They will nom- 
inate either former State Sen 
Ward Holbrook or Ira Huge- 
gins of Rotary Internationa! 

Connecticut—This state is 
one of the better Democratic 
prospects Republican 
Prescott Bush will be opposed 
by the State's only Democrat- 
ic Congressman, Rep. Thomas 
J. Dodd 

Maryland — Another 
where Democrats rate their 
chances high. Former Demo- 
cratic Sen. Millard Tydings is 
out to avenge his 1950 defeat 
by Sen. John Marshall Butler. 

Indiana—Democrats de- 
scribe this contest as “inter- 
esting.” Republican Sen. Ho- 
mer Capehart may have a 
rough opponent, in former 
Democratic Secretary of Ag 
riculture Claude Wickard 

Illinois — Republican 


Thomas C. 
has only nomi- 
in the Demo- 
On the GOP 

three candi- 


Sen 
ODDO- 
Ly mo 
Bi ble 


batt ie. 


oOutsi le 


£ains in 


sce-saw 


Sen 


state 


Sen 


ashington Scene ... 


TH THE blast of trumpets 
to be sounded for the 
On campaign j)oustings, 
epublican round table is 
ay from 7 

knights 
e days 
tne origi 


nt institution on Capitol 
but whether it is also 
red depends on the po- 
faith of the beholder. 
ei Republicans think it is a 
her-board for the nobility. 
The} Democrats call it a feed- 
trough for the debility 
Ufher has been replaced in 
the Beat of honor by a mighty 
inomarch from the North, who 
comes not from Astelot, but 
ttleboro. Inasmuch as he is 
li very much in existence no 
book has been written about 
hier called “Le Morte D'Joe 
Martin “ 
The Republican round table 
ie situated just inside the door 
of the main house restaurant. 


Everett M. Dirksen is opposed 
by Democratic Candidate 
Richard Stengel, 41-year-old 
Rock Island lawyer who once 
served as Adlai Stevenson's 
floor leader in the Illinois 
House. 


Pennsylvania — Republican | 


Sen. James H. (Big Red) Duff 
is getting a run for his money 
from ex-Mayor Joseph Clark 
Jr. of Philadelphia. Both have 
already started slugging. 
lowa — Republican 
Bourke B. Hickenlooper is up 
for reelection in this drought- 
hit Midwest center of farm un- 
rest. The Democratic candi- 
date R. M. (Spike) Evans, 
was assistant to Henry A: Wal- 
lace when Secretary of Agri- 
culture 

California—Republican Sen 
Thomas H. Kuchel 
ing his seat against 
Democratic star, State Sen. 
Richard Richards 

Colorade-— Republican Sen. 
Eugene D. Millikin, now ailing, 
has never renounced his Je 
cision to run. Either Charlies 
Brannan, Harry Truman's 
former Secretary of 
tue, or former Rep. John Car 
oll, will make the Democrati 
race 

Ohio— Re 
publican George Bende 
is up against one of the biggest 
vote getters in OUOnio history, 
Democratic Gov. Frank Law- 
sche. If Lausche wins, this 
could be an empty victory for 
the Democrats. Lausche has 
indicated he might vote with 
Republicans to organize the 
Senate. 

Idaho—Incumbent Republi- 
can Sen. Herman Welker is 
reported in trouble in Republi- 
can primary. This is rated one 
of better Democratic oppor- 
tunities, but Democrats could 
muff it. Perennial Democratic 
candidate Gien Taylor is run- 
ning mn, with four other 

in a scramble to 


Here 
Sen 


incumbent 


aga 
Democrats 
beat him 
Wisconsin — Incumbent Re- 
publican Sen. Alexander Wil- 
ey is battling Gienn R 
Davis for the Republican nom- 
ination. Democrats are ex- 
pected to back Henry W., 
Maier. Democratic Floor Lead- 
State Senate 
ADDITION to these 12 
GOP “battlegrounds” Demo- 
crats say there are “sleeper 
possibilities for them in North 
Dakota. where the influential 
Non-Partisan League de 
cided to file candidates in the 
Democratic column Incum- 
bent Sen. Milton R. Young is 


Rep 


er in 
IN 


nas 


opposed by Non-Partisan Can-j 


didate Quentin Burdick, who 
aiso has Democratic backing. 
The Democrats will concede 
that only four Republican Sen- 
ate seats are “safe.” They list 
these as Vermont, Kansas. 
New Hampshire and South 
Dakota. In the recent Demo- 
cratic Campaign Committee 
jam session, Democrats even 
raised some questions about 
the solidarity of Sen. Francis 
Case's South Dakota seat. 


Sen. | 


is defend- ' 
a rising | 


Agricul- 


igave anything away.” 


« By George Dixon 


‘House 


Around its festered board 
every day gather the greatest 
warriors of the GOP. The re- 
incarnation of every doughty 
knight from Sir Lancelot to Sir 
Winston is there, with the ex- 
ception of Sir Galahad 


ANY GOP legisiator can 
down. but he’s not supposed 
to open his mouth, except to 
put food in it, until his second 
term. And he's not supposed 
to expound any Original opin- 
ions until his third term 

The conversational leaders 
—Joe Martin, minority whip 
Les Arends, lilinois’ Sid Simp- 
son, Ohio's Cliff Clevenger, 
California's Gordon Me- 
Donough, and Washington's 
Russell Mack—assure me that 
the talk is always fraternal 
and amiable. They insist they 
never argue. Those acid tones 
coming from the tabie must 
be from the members who 
have neglected to keep on the 
alkaline side 

ALL THE KNIGHTS of the 
round table agree that amity 
always prevails. They insist 
that the time 70-year-old Clare 
E. Hoffman of Michigan, a 
parfait gentil knight, picked 
up a muffin and flang t 
angrily at a comrade in arms, 
was an exception. 


sit 


Rep. W. Sterling Cole of 
New York said party coopera- 
tion is discussed, but no pri- 
vate deals are made. He hap- 
pened to be absent the day 
that one noble knight in armor 
dight decided it was profligate 
to spend 65 cents for a whole 
can of imported sardines, and 
sold half the can to another 

Said Washington's Rep 
Mack: “We exchange ideas on 
how to get ourselves elected, 
and prevent our opponents 
from doing same. We warn 
each other to be on the alert 
for certain tricks 

“We warn first termers, who 
happen to live across the Po- 
tomac, to be sure to instruct 
their constituents that Virginia 
is right next to the National 
Capital. 

“One of our Midwest Con- 
gressmen neglected to do this 
a few years back and his op- 
ponents charged he was not 
on the job, but was living ‘in 
far away Virginia 

“The foul foe hired a band, 
and every time our man 
started to speak. it broke into 
Carty Me Back to Ol Vir. 
ginny. 
thing dreadful.’ 


Kine Peatures 


It beat our man some- | 


These Days 2 ©, * * ° By George Sekolsky Sf 
Pick Your Own Expert 


4 CHINESE friend of mine, 
who. had been educated at 
Columbia University in_ the 
1980's and had achieved a high 
estate in his 
own country, 
jiscovered that 
the favorite 
child of his old 
age was down 
with the 
measles He 
thereupon sent 
for all the doc- 
tors he could 
think of, those 
who practised Sokoisky 
ancient Chr 
nese herbal medicine, those 
whe had been educated in Ger- 
many or the United States. 
Each one examined the child 
and«wrote a prescription. As 
my friend was both famous 
and wealthy, none dared to re- 
fuse his request they all 
wrote prescriptions. When he 
saw the lot of them, my friend 
feared that if he gave all these 
conflicting medicines to his 
child. she would die not of the 
disease but of the medicines. 

Thereupon, he sent for a 
necromancer who would by 
magic discover which medicine 
would be most beneficial. And 
when the child got well from 
the measles, as most children 
do, it was the necromancer 
who got the eredit. | 

1 was minded of this inci 
dent when I reached a circular 
7 a publisher—let him be 


s1) 


nameless—advertising a book 
by a handwriting expert—also 
to be wumnadvertised here— 
quoting a columnist and ad- 
vising the world that the de- 
gree of the President's iliness 
is to be measured by gazing at 
his signature 


\PPARENTLY 
longer necessary | 
needles into arte 
they stici em 
ra 
ian to ver what 
is no longer nec- 
essary) take a cardiogram 
to discover the workings of 
the heart, or to use X-ray to 
lek at one’s insides. Just send 
your sighature to a signature 
reeder and the whole truth 
will: unveil itself. It does not 
say in the circular whether 
this is done to slow music and 
low lights. 

Reing punctured weekly to 
deteih.ine my dosage of di- 
cumarol, I have a resentment 
against needlesticking. Say 
wha. you will, it hurts Why 
not send this page of copy, 
written in long-hand, to the 
han writing bloke, who will 
then say to me for a fee, 
“Boy, you're doing fine. Here- 
af‘er don't let anybody stick 
you. 

Franklin D. Roosevelt was 
sick during his entire presi- 
deticy, no matter how you say 


A 


or whereve! 
get a vial 
techni 
ails 


to f biood f 
aise 
one 


tf 


it. His illness finally got him 
down. in 1944, to prove that 
he was capable of doing it. 
he rode through New York in 
an open automobile in a cold 
rain and then went to the 
ort-Astoria where he 
made a speech that came over 
the alr badly. He was a sick 
man 


BUT EVERYBODY 
cent about it. even reactionary 
Repub who accused him 
of every crime in the code. bul 
never talked of him as a 
sick man. It was regarded as 
ungentleman!: 

There is no telling whether 
sicknesses destroy the capac- 
ity-of men to do their work, It 
seems 10 me that it is more a 
question of the spirit, the will, 
the faith of the individual than 
the ailments of the body. Frank 
Scully. whose greatest con- 
tribution to civilization is his 
book “Fun in Bed.” for sick 
people, had according to my 
last count, 22 operations in the 
course of which he lost a 
leg. Despite that he has had 
a newspaper career, he has 
written and had published 
many books, has raised and 
educated a brood of children, 
travels a great deal, and oe 
with his friends, including 
myself, about politics. 

But to get back to the hand- 
writing expert—I fear, I pre- 
fer the needie-sticker. 


iCopyriaht 1954 ime Pestures 
PR dete. “ine ; m5 
; 


. 


Wak 


was de. 


Cans 


GRIN AND BEAR IT By Lichty 


- | meme 
-- 


- — 
“Don't annoy Daddy with conjusing questions, Junior... 


he's told vou who he's voting for... now 


e 


stop ashing ‘why?’ 


Interior Chief Denies | 
Government ‘Giveaway 


Talted Presse 

Interior Secretary Fred A.'a Cabinet member, deplored 
‘Seaton yesterday rejected talk that Mr. Eisenhower has 
‘Democratic charges that the been and will be a “part-time”| 
Eisenhower Administration had President . 
given away, . He said the President had his 
some of the Na- hand on the helm at all times 
tion's resources while Seaton was in the White 
to private in- House “and does now.” 
dustry Seaton said agency will 

The whip the problem of working 
away charges ou » economic method of con- 
have been lev- | ig salt water into fresh 
eled particular ane “ 
ly against Sea- 
ton'’s predeces 
sor, Dougias 
McKay, tor 
policies on the 
Nations power, 
timDdber resources 
signed to seek the Senate seat 

Sen. Wayne L. Morse (- 

Ure.) 

Seaton declared that “i 
we've given anything away.. 


it certainly was not intention ‘ : 
al.” He made the statement on 132 Boys Leave Today 


a filmed interview with Rep. — Vacati 
Kenneth B. Keating (R-N For acation at Camp 


for showing over six New York 
State television stations 
Seaton said he has not had 
time to examine personally 
every transaction involving 
public lands since the Admin- 
istration took office in 1953. 
But he noted that the Admin- 
istration has increased the num- 
ber of national parks and wild. 
\life and game reserves. This, he 
declared, “certainly couldn't be 
the same administration that 


he 


hic 


“give 


Ley 
He predicted that “the time 
will come in the lives of many 
people who are on earth today” 
when a network of pipelines 
will erisscross America carry-' 
mineral and ing fresh water from the sea 
McKay re- for human and industrial use 
Seaton also repeated that he 
favors partnership power 
policies of the Eisenhower Ad- 
ministration. 


Seaton 


the 


, group of 132 boys will 
leave Washington this morning 
for second session of the 
Merrick Boys Camp at Nan- 
jemoy, Md. The boys, who are 
orphans and children from bro- 
ken homes or large families, 
will be given two weeks’ vaca- 
tions at the camp 

The camp is administered by 
a board of Washington business 
and professional men. Appli- 
cations still are being received 
at the camp office, 1404 New 
York ave. nw., for the third 
summer camp. Boys can be 
recommended by anyone. 


+h 
Liie 


who was a White 
to President 
he become 


Scaton, 
assistan’ 
Eisenhower before 


| by 


| cluding representatives 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Monday. July 9% 1956 


lo 


Disarmament: One Last Try? 
| ‘WHEN 


President Eisen 
hower returns to the White 
House in a week or so, he will 
find his desk léaded high with 
all sorts of grave and pressing 
matters calling for decisions 
Among them will be this 
question: Is it worth making 
one last try to negotiate seri- 
ously en disarmament with the 


| Soviets? 


Since Andret Gromyko’s 
frozen-faced performance at 
the United Nations on July 3, 
in which he seemed to siam 
the door on any agreement 
which the Western powers 


could conceivably accept, the 
logical answer might seem to - 


be “no.” But the President is 
an optimist by nature, and 
control of the new weapons is 
probably closer to his heart 
than any other objective 

Before his recent iliness, 
moreover, the President or- 
dered a searching. root-and- 
branch review of American 
disarmament policy. The re- 
view has been conducted by a 
high level committee, headed 
Special Presidential As 
sistant Harold Stassen and in 
from 
the State and Defense Depart- 
ments and the Central Intel- 
ligence Agency 

The work of the committee. 
which will report its findings 
to the President soon after his 
return, is still unfinished. But 
already a basic approach has 
been agreed upon. It is agreed 
that it is too early to despair. 
and that some real advance 
may still be made 


IN THIS NEW approach to 
disarmament, two basic as- 
sumptions have been made 
First, it is tactily recognized 
that the world has already 
passed the point of no return, 
as far as total control of the 
hew weapons is concerned 

A hydrogen bomb, after all, 
can be hidden in a hay barn. 
and there is absolutely no way 
of detecting it, short of search- 


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Matter of Fact . . «By Joseph and Stewart Alsop’ 


ing through the hay. Both this 
country and the Soviet Union 
have already produced great 
numbers of nuclear weapons, 
and there are plenty of hay 
barns and other hiding places 
in both countries. 

The second assumption Is 
that there aré, nevertheless, 
at least two areas where the 
hard self-interest of the United 
States and the Soviet Union 
coincide, and where practical 
measures can be taken to 
serve those Interests. The first 
area concerns the “fourth 
country problem.” a phrase 
voined by the British. 

It is by no means fanciful to 
envisage a future in which a 
tin-pot dictator could threaten 
both East and West. For there 
are no longer any real atomic 
secrets, and it is fatally easy 
to turn out nuclear weapons, 
once the necessary installa- 
tions are built. Surely, it is 
argued, it is as much to the in- 
terest of the Soviet Union as 


of the United States or Britain | 


or 


the 


that no future Mussolini 
Peron should achieve 

means to threaten 
powers with total ruin. 


Preventing the emergence of | 


a “fourth country” is obviously 
politically difficult, 
involves national sovereignties 
But it is at least technically 
feasible. Even a very limited 
global inspection system would 
detect the building 
nuclear installations some 
sort of freeze on nuclear pro- 
duction. at a given cutoff 
date. with inspection under 
United Nations auspices, is one 
approach being considered 


ANOTHER AREA of mutual 
interest is some form of mu- 
tual insurance against surprise 
attack. In this area. the S0- 
viets have already shown some 
willingness to negotiate 

their proposal for 


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“one last try” on disarmament 
have been discussed by the 
Stassen group—a secret ap- 
proach through regular diplo- 
matic channels, the despatch 
of a special presidential emis- 
sary to Moscow, or & major 
new initiative by the Presi- 
dent himself, like his “atoms 
for peace” proposal 

In view of . Gromyko's 
speech, and Nikita Krush- 
chev's scornful remarks about 
Western disarmament plans, 
the last try seems very likely 
to come to nothing. But the 
President. being the kind of 
man he is, will probably de- 
cide to make it all the same. 
And in view of the bleak al- 
ternatives, no doubt it is worth 
making. 


. aa aht 


Cor 
®. ¥. Herald Tribune Ine 


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A” Ao” ae 


° 


Activities in Congress 


TODAY pre 


Senate 
Meets at noon 
Committees 
Armed Services-Alr Ferce 
: exe nm Committe 


me that with¢@rawals of reeerra- 
more than S000 acres of pub- 


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an F. Twinine on his 
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EXecutive 3-4343 


Radar Canes Are Forecast Russia to Return Art to Poland 


Reuters 
LOS ANGELES, July 8 (INS),are not yet on a mass produc- collectio the 
The commonplace use of canes|tfon basis at a popular price. | LONDON, July 8—More than thane yoo ese and 
jequipped with radar for blind; Speaking at 10th annual/800 pictures, including works recovered by the Soviet army 
— os a ~ wl years so scommenrye Age a hee mapa” se by Rembrandt, are to be re in Germany m 
t ey can etect other red ping erence oO eacners oO t turned to Poland by Russia, They are to be returned fol- 
and obstacles was predicted to-/Adult Blind in Los Angeles, | 1 cow Radio said yesterday. |lowing an agreement between 


day. ‘Ritter added: | 
‘ , The pictures, as well as etch-'the Soviet and Polish govern- 
Charles Ritter of New York,| “The sightless will walk as| p Se Eee: bean elieea in 


rHE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
16 Monday. July 9, 1956 ° 


owe CC (i— = l( CU OH 


New Tariff Proposal Planned 


rer oe | wos 4+ owen & Ss Se Se 


SCF eo 8 A 8 6 Gt @ & 


By Bernard D. Nossiter 
Staff Reporter 

Treasury officials go to a 
closed-ioor session of the Sen- 
ate Finance Committee today 
to make a last try at salvaging 
half the Ad- . 
m i nistration’s 
trade program. 

\ ss i stant 

Secretary Da- 
vid Kendall 
will propose 
a new c¢ o n- 
promise to 
soften protec- 
tionist ¢ 0 M- 
plaints to the 
customs sim- Kendall 
plification bill. 
It would keep indefinitely the 
present system of valuing im- 
ports for tariffs on any com- 
modity facing a 5 per cent duty 
cut under the proposed new 
method. 

This measure and the request 
for United States membership 
in the Organization for Trade 
Cooperation are the chief fea- 
tures of the Administration's 
1956 trade policy 
OTC Written Off 

OTC has been written off for 
this year. This proposed organ! 
zation would administer and 
police the General Agreement 
on Tariffs and Trade. This 


-.— 


‘against OTC. 


lcountry and 34 other nations 


negotiate reciprocal trade pacts 
under the GATT and set up 
rules to insure against their 
being sabotaged. 

The House Ways and Means 
Committee favorably reported 
OTC last March, but ‘there is 
no intention now of bringing it 
to the floor. Majority Leader 
John W. McCormack (D-Mass.) 
said yesterday that it “would 
be useless to bring it up be- 
cause it would be defeated.” 

He pointed to Republican 
polls showing about two to one 
Weeks ago, the 
Administration abandoned 
hope of Senate action. At best, 
it sought House passage. 
Complex Procedure 

The House last year approved 
the customs bill, but the Senate 
Finance Committee never even 
yoted on it. The measure 
permits the Treasury to set 
percentage or ad valorem 
duties on the price importers 
pay for foreign goods. Now the 
Treasury must also figure the 
price at which these goods cell 
in foreign markets and figure 
tariffs on the higher of the two. 

The new system would cut 


tariffs an average of 25 per| 
cent and more than 50 per cent 


Ask for your free 
Larking Stamps 


GOOD 


FOR 


GOOD FOR 


ONE HOUR PARKING 


ALANY MEM 


OF 


Today and 


Every Day 


When You. Shop 


Downtown 
IN WASHINGTON 


Here's how 225 Firms make it easy for 
you to shop and park free downtown: 


oS 


ad 


Park Free! 


Where You See 
This Sign 


=> 
="D0 


. The 


1. Drive into any of 112 down- 


town parking lots and ga- 
rages that display the red, 
white and blue Downtown 
Park and Shop insignia. 


attendant will hand 
you his regular parking 
ticket and you leave your 
ear under careful protec- 
tion. Now you shop at lei- 
sure. 


. You identify the 225 Down- 


town Park and Shop firms 
by the circular red, white 
and blue insignia on the 
store doors, windows, and 
newspapers. 


. In each place you make a 


purchase (some stores have 
a minimum requirement) 
ask the clerk to place a 
stamp on your parking 
ticket. The first and each 
additional stamp are each 
good for one hour of free 
parking. Remain downtown 
all day if you like 


. Now you have erijoved “one- 


stop shopping.” Pick up 
your car, hand the attend.- 
ant the stamped ticket and 
ride away without parking 
cost or trouble. 


WNTOWN 


PARK~SHOP 


PARKIN 
alia 


Most all Downtown Park & Shop 


ALL DAY SATURDAY 


Stores are OPEN 
during July end Augus 


} 


on some items. Protectionists 
complained bitterly although 
the Administration has said 
its major interest is in sim- 
plifying the complex, trade- 
discouraging procedure rather 
than reducing duties. 

To meet these objections, the 
Treasury first came up with a 
compromise to postpone the 
new method up to 5 years on 
commodities taking a tariff cut 
of 5 per cent or more. Then the 
new system was to go automati- 
cally into effect for all goods. 

The Finance Committee held 
hearings two weeks ago on this. 
But chemical, textile, pottery, 
glass and other interests made 
clear that they were still un- 
happy. 

The second compromise, -to 
be offered today, would con- 
tinue the double valuation 
method beyond the 5-year pe- 
riod for the 5 per cent items 


consultant on special aids and'a bat flies. A bat is blind but 
appliances, American Founda-equipped with a kind of radar 
tion for the Blind, said the so that it flies a straight course, 
canes have been perfected but'avoiding all obstacles.” 


It would take a positive act by 
Congress to put them under the 
single value system. 

Dubious Future 


Even with this latest gim- 
mick, the customs bill has a 
dubious future. Chairman ; 
Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.) has in-| ee 
dicated that, unlike last year, 
the Finance Committee will at/ 
least be polled on the meas-| 


FULL KEYBOARD 
MONTHLY AND UP 
ure. The Committee's vote is 


6 
expected to be close. Byrd’ Plus Hauling Charges 


favors the measure, but the STORY & CLARK GEORGE STECK 

ranking Republican. Eugene D. 

Millikin (Colo.), reportedly re. CHICKERING MASON & HAMLIN 
Even if the bill gets out, WURLITZER HUNTINGTON STIEFF 


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this late in the session could 
persuade Senate leaders to drop) 13th & G Sts. N.W. 
any attempt to bring it up. $Terling 3-9400 


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‘ings and objects of art also to 


be returned, came from the Pol-| Moscow. 


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By Vie Casamento. Stal! Photographer 


Rep. Kearns Strikes Up the Band 


Im a repeat performance. Rep. Carroll D. Kearns (®-Pa.) 
leads the Air Force Band in part of its program on the Cap- 
itol steps last night. The program was a replica of the one 


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— ee — a - 


For World, Rector Says 


By Kenneth Dole 
B:af Reporter 


As ancient Israe! set a moral 
and spiritual example to the 
rest of the world, so the United 
States now should demonstrate 
God's love and mercy, the Rev 
Dr. Charlies P. Kean said yes- 
terday. 

In a sermon dedicated to In 
dependence Day, the rector of 
Epiphany Episcopal Church, 
1317 G st.. nw., asserted this 
country “is nothing in itself” 
but realizes its nationhood 
only as its actual auelities re 
flect the love and purposes of 
the Lord.” 

Because perfect choices are 
“impossible.” the United States 
must try to make decisions that 
are “the best possible,” he said 
The main thing is to act respon- 
sibly: “in a democracy the is- 
sue is not one of absolute 
right versus absolute wrong,” 
but “responsibility versus irre 
sponsibility.” 

This country, he declared, is 
being weighed, by a God “who 


God's will 
ur 
he said. 


mockeries 


mind—and nvrake 
their purpose 
achievements,” 
be gpevate 


sablewed. by “the  hapevertaly 
ment of our souis.” 

aining a status 
quo on either the international! 
or domestic front is not enough, 

Warning against lack of prin 
ciple in government, Dr. Kean 
said: 

“A political and economic life 
pursued without reference to 
richer standards is at the best 
impersonal and mechanistic 
and at the worst cynical and 
destructive.” 

He also warned against na- 
tionalistic idolat ry: taking pride & 
in our achi evements while for- 
getting our limitations and ra- 
tionalizing our failures, so that 
we make our netional life a 
substitute for God. 


Merely maint 


proudest | 
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Md. P-TA Congress Opens 


| The Maryland Congress of 
Parents and Teachers opens its 
1956 summer conference today 
at the University of Maryland. 
Headquarters for the three-day 
leadership conference are in 
the Student Union Building 
| General Chairman David L. 
‘Weed of Potomac, .Md.. said 
jregistration is at an all-time 
high with 300 officers from 
school and county council levels 
expected. More women thn 
i'men have registered, he said. 
Identical workshop sessions 
are being offered Monday after- 
noon, Tuesday and Wednesday 


| <a ; —— 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
— ‘Monday, July 9, 1956 17 


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less Americans bear this in 


baking soda boths! —— 


VFW to Hear Priest | 
Reds Held 4 Years | 


July 8 ANS)}—A 
priest who spent) 
four years in a Communist) 
prison camp will be the princi-| 
pal speaker at the memorial] 
service opening the 57th na-| 
tional encampment of the Vet-) 
erans of Foreign Wars in Dallas 
ay 12-17 

An address by the Very Rev.| 
Haro! ld W. Rigney, divine word! 
missionary. author of the book | 
“Pour Years in a Red Hell” and} 
founder of the “Freedom Cru-| 
sade” designed to free other) 
American clergymen from Red) 
China. will open the six-day} 
convention | 


enjoy in your own home 
ing alkaline bath—the 
{ bath you'd lururiale in 
ous health spas! And 
elief baking soda baths 
>summer skin problems , 
sunburn, poison ivy, 
bites, prickly heat! 

fill a tub with warm 
stir in a generous cup- 
soda. Gentle soda eases 
g, itching 
es skin 


DALLAS, 


missionary 


YOU RULE THE ROAD IN A ‘'S6 DOOGE! 


56 DODGE 


Exciting things are happening at your Dodge Deasier's! 


Now on display... the Dodge D-500 
America's performance champion! 


REAP A FULL 
6 MONTHS’ PROFIT 


Man, its Dynamite 


Your dividends are credited from July |st... 
if you save with Enterprise by. Tuesday, July 
10th! So start those idle dollars working for 
you at a LIBERAL PROFIT. Open or add to 
your Insured Safe Enterprise Federal Savings 
Accourft today. Visit our office or mail us 
your check. 


cluding victories over foreign and Amer'i- 
can cars in first internationa! stock car 
race at Shreveport, Louisiana. 


Thundering 260 hp. delivers biazing 
break-away power. The only aircraft-type 


V-8 engine in the Dodge field. 
Now on display... the Golden Lancer 


Most glamorous hardtop on the road! 


Biazed a victory trail over ali cars in 
NASCAR standing etart mile at Daytona— 
the true measure of a car's performance 


Shattered 306 official AAA records at 
Bonneville where it went farther and 
faster than any other car has ever gone. 


Fiashed to new record over a’! other cars 
in its class in NASCAR fiying mile test. 


And what a deal you get when you trade 
now! Rock-bottom price on any '56 Dodge 
and a big trade-in allowance on your 
present car. Come on in! 


“Money Car” of the stock car circuit with SEE AND DRIVE THEM TODAY! 


impressive wins over ali competition, in- 


Fwreaprise. “aed. Savings 


AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 


MARYLAND 


Bethesda—DIVVER MOTOR CO., 7730 Georgetown Road 
Hyatteville—BANNING & SONS Motors, inc., 5800 Balto Bivd 
Laurel—TRI-COUNTY MOTORS, INC., Washingtén Bivd. 
Reckville—REED BROTHERS, INC.” 600 E. Montgomery Ave 
Silver Spring—SUBURBAN MOTORS, INC. 95¢ eas shing Drive 


VIRGINIA 
Alexandria—BEESON MOTORS 
Arlington—KIRBY’S SALES & SERVICE, Inc., 3237 Wilson Bivd. 
Falls Church—FALLS CHURCH MOTORS, 554 N. Washington $4, 


A 


DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA—WASHINGTON 


BEAL MOTOR CO.. 1401 Rhode Island Ave. NE 

DISTRICT DODGE-PLYMOUTH, 4301 Connecticut Ave. N.W 
FRANCIS & PARSONS. INC.. 2100 Nichols Ave. SE 
KAPLAN & CRAWFORD, 2329 Champlain Street N.W 
TORREY MOTOR COMPANY, 1137 19th Street NW 


A 


1704 Mt. Vernon Ave 


MARTIN A. COOK, President 


813 Pennsylvania Ave. N.W. . Di. 7-5885 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
set Monday, July 9%, 1956 


ising, wanripen, pial Y 


Wes , 


Serving Washington ton For 30 Years! 


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MENT w/Thermostat 


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Reg. $329.50 Brand New 7 
RCA 1 TON Flush Mount “7 
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34, TON CASEMENT with 187 
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BRAND 112 TON with vith *917 
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CASEMENT 

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TON . 
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RCA 34 TON CASE- 197 
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1956 TOP BRAND \, 137 
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Reg. $319.95 Brand New $ 
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POINT 114 TON Flush 297 
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Mount, 72 Amps, with $ 
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TOP BRAND 1 TON 277 


CASEMENT w/Thermos’t. 


TON CASE. w/Thermostat. 


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FRIGIDAIRE ELECTRIC 88 
DEHUMIDIFIERS 


AIR CONDITIONERS AVAILABLE FOR 
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NEW TELEVISION 


$149.95 Brand New 1956 


Admiral 17-Series $95 


TV Table Model .. 
$269.95 Brand New 1956 


Crosley 21-Series $] 19 


TV Console Model 
$168.00 Brand New 1956 


Emerson 21-Series $] 14 


TV Table Model . 
$229.95 Brand New 1956 


G.E. 21-Series TV ‘$ 
Table Model . ] 3] 
$169.95 Brand New 1956 


Phileo 17-Series $] 14 


TV Table Model 
$179.95 Brand New 1956 


$ 
ries TV Table Model 77 
$179.95 Brand New 1956 
Admiral 21-Series TV 
Ebony Table $ 
EE Sa os ae 126 
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Philco 21-Series S 

TV Table Model. . 124 
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ries TV Table Model 95 
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Zenith 17-Series TV Ma- 


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SE ee 


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Double dresser, chest and 


BEDROOM SUITE 


bookcase 


Top Brand 21-Series TV 3- 
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radio and phono. ] 79 
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touch tuning . 4] 39 
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Motorola 17-Series 

TV Table Médel . +] 09 
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Phileco 21-Series TV Con- 
sole with 

phono 

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TV Table Model 159 


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Top Brand 17-Series $93 
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sole w/top touch 

reset 186 
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phono 


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BRAND 36-inch GAS s 
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$179.95 New NORGE 30-inch 
GAS RANGE with gient oven $99 
$1469.95 Brand New 1956 HARDWICK 
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$449 95 New ADMIRAL 40 inch Cwes. 
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inch ELECTRIC RANGE $159 

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with Rotery foaster 

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Mobile Maid Automatic 


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inch GAS RANGE $117 

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DISHWASHER 


fooat Ow Reg. $130 


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3+-PC. BEDROOM SUITE 


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AIR CONDITIONERS 
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Reg. $419.95 


WASHERS 
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WASHER | $] 16 
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CONLON ELECTRIC 

Daven 569 
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AUTOMATIC WASHER $] 49 
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w/ tempereture 


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DRYER $9] 


110-220 
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AUTOMATIC $] 37 


WASHER 
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69 


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cone How ARMIN © on © 

IGERATOR 

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tT TOME APPLIAN Ay 


WOMEN’S NEWS 
BUSINESS NEWS 
CLASSIFIED 
TV-RADIO 
COMICS 


Blast Razes 
Sewage Unit, 
Spurs New 
Plant Move 


Vienna Mayor Flays 
Project’s Rejection; 
Pump Stations Hit | 
As Community Peril 


—— ‘ity uife 


MONDAY, 


wee JULY 9, 1956 


- - —- 


: 


rs | 


| 


’ : 
| Mayor Louis N. Moore of 
‘Vienna, Va., yesterday reit- 
‘erated demands for a new 
sewage disposal plant after 
a blast demolished a town) 
|sewage pumping station Sat- 
| urday. 

| The one-floor brick pumping) 
_ing station was ripped apart ‘by| 
'a cannon-like explosion about 9 
'p. m. Saturday that scattered 
bricks and roofing material) 
more than 400 feet from the 
site. No one was injured. | 

After visiting the ruins of the 
'station at Lullaby lane just out-| 
side the township line, Mayor! 
Moore let fly with his own blast 
‘against Fairfax County zoning 
officials: 

“We already told ‘em that 
this station was dangerous and | 
unreliable,” Moore said. “May- 
be they'll understand now why 
‘we want a disposal plant to re- 
iplace these obsolete pumping 
stations.” 
| The Mayor explained the 


blast is believed to have been 
caused by an electric spark that 
lignited explosive sewage fumes 
i Service to the 200 families uSing 
ithe station is being maintained 
iby a gasoline auxiliary pump, 
isheltered in a concrete pit, un 
touched by the explosion. ) 

Safety precautions are a ma-| 
\jor factor in the town's desire 
to build a $.10,000 sewage dis- 
| posal plant on Bear Run, a 
\creek east of Vienna, Moore) 
said. The proposed plant would| 
'replace the existing network of 
|pumping stations. 
| However, the County Plan- 
ining Commission voted last 
\Monday to recommend rejec- 
ition of the proposal. A final de- 
cision will be made by the 
county Zoning Appeals Board 
“Approval or no,” Moore de- 
clared. “we're going to build 
that plant.” It already has been 
| approved, Moore said, by the 
State Water Control Board. 
| According to County Execu- 
tive Cariton C. Massey, a mem- 
iber of the Planning Commis 
ision, the recommendation was 
imade because “no indication 
had been made as to need.” 

“A town representative failed 
ito appear before the Commis- 
son,” Massey said. “I assume 
that this was because they al- 
ready had saic they were going) 
to build their plant, no matter 
what the County said.” 

Massey said some opponents 
of the plant felt it was “part 
le f a pattern of annexation” on 
|Vienna’s part, rather than a 
\piant to meet current needs. 


Salk Shot Clinics 
Set in Fairfax 


Ry Prank Mor. Staff Photoerapher 
Lullaby lane, Vienna. “We had already 


told ‘em (Fairfax County zoning officials) 
this station was dangerous,” Moore said. 


Vienna Mayor Louis N. Moore and engineer 
Lester Johnson (left) survey the scene 
after a blast leveled a pumping station at 


This is a pumping station similar to the one which was destro 
——— wf — - -- -~ —— — — - -— -_ - 


2. The Federal Diary 
Officials Spur Bill 
Kor 600 New Jobs 


By Jerry Kluttz 


ADMINISTRATION officials|to get either the top pay or 
have urged the Senate Post executive pay raise bills amend- 
Office & ( ivil Service Commit- ed to provide a flat $600 pay 
tee to approve the House bill to 
create more than 600 new top- boost for the 500,000 postal 

William Doherty of 


ay Federal jobs. The Com-/ Workers. 
a Bi may act on it next week. the AFL's Letter Carriers, and 


The bill would earmark 285 Paul Nagle of the AFL's Postal 
Grade 16. 17 and 18 jobs ($12,-|7Ta@msport, are sparking the 
900 to $14,800) in the Defense P4y raise drive. 

Department, and the 270 it now| THE HOUSE approved and 
has would be turned back tO sent to the White House S 
the Civ il Service Commission 1542, a bill to require Federal 
for allocation to other agencies. agencies to pay an allowance 

CSC Chairman Philip Young to employes who act as notaries 
said he had 512 requests for the public on the job. 
top jobs. He observed that 70 : : 
demanded “immediate atten-\p'stinn) has introduced HR. 
jon,” and he said 221 others ’ “- tn 
tion, 11837, a bill which would have 


yed in Saturday's blast. 


ation Raps 
Gun Factory 


On Layoffs 


The Machinists’ Union has ac-| 
cused officials of the Naval Gun 
Factory here of a violation of 


| 


' 


Naval rules by failing to in- 
form the employes there of pos- 
sible layoffs and personnel 
changes. 

It adopted a resolution which 
said the management there had 
refused to make any definite 
statement on the future of the 
Government's largest industrial 
establishment in this area. OfF- 
ficers of the local there said 
they had met with factory offi- 
cials as late as Friday after- 
noon. 

The resolution éaid that ma- 
chinists there were “greatly 
disturbed” over the declining 


Three clinics for administra- 
tion of Salk vaccine to persons 
under 20 and to pregnant 
women will be held in Fairfax) 
County next week, the county 
health department announced, 
today. 

The times and places: July 16, 
9 to 11 a. m., Falls Church High 


Bucknell School; July 20, 9 to 
a. m., Fairfax Elementary 
ooL 


: 


11 
Sen 


School; July 18, 9 to 10 a. m.jafter he caught his right foot! 


should be ultimately approved. 1). orfect 
The bill also would increase Hatch “no politics” Act. 


of repealing the 
One 


from 45 to 275 the number of section of it would make it il- 
Defense scientists and engi-|jegal for anyone to restrict the 


work load at the factor@and the | 
many rumors of layoffs in the 
factory's 800-man staff. A num- 
ber of employes there, it is re-| 
ported, have been forced to) 


Ill Fortune Still Stalks 


Driver Is Killed, 3 Hur 


In Prince Georges Cras 


Victim’s Auto 
Collides as He 
Tries to Pass 


Another Car 


One man was killed and 
three others were critically 
injured yesterday when two 
cars collided head-on in the 
4900 block of Branch ave, 
near Silver Hill in Prince 
Georges County. 

Dead is Charles L. Craig, 
32, of Canton, Ohio, an employe 
of Goldsten Brothers Construe- 
tion Co., 1828 @ st. se. In 
critical condition at Casualty 
Hospital are Harry Clifton 
Poole Jr., 36, of 5314 Gallatin 
st. Hyattsville; Charles J, 
‘Huppmann Sr., 66, of 2016 3d 
‘St. ne., and Florence Beeson, 
58, of 1205 Kennedy st. nw. 

Prince Georges County police 
said a car, reportedly driven 
by Craig, tried to pass another 
auto in a no-passing zone and 
smashed headon into a car driv- 
‘en by Huppman. 
| Prince Georges County Po- 
lice Pvt. William Welch said 
jthe impact threw Craig and 
Poole 25 feet. Poole told police 
that Craig had been driving, 
Huppmann, the driver of the 
other car, and his passenger, 
Mrs. Beeson, were pinned in 
the vehicle for 15 minutes until 
freed by rescue workers from 
District Heights, Clinton and 
Silver Hill. 

Huppman suffered chest, 
head and internal injuries; 
Mrs. Beeson had head cuts and 
and internal injuries: and 
cutsP possible head and inter 
jnal injuries. 


Pedestrian Killed 
DISTRICT TRAFFIC TOLL: 


By Jim Curtis 
form at Hi st. and New Jersey ave. nw. 
police said. The car, its.front battered, is 
shown shortly after the accident. 


Burke Field 
Opposed as 


Unnecessary 
Congressmen Urge 
Other Solutions to 


The College Park Boys Club Air Traffic Jam 
fund drive has been extended, | Three 


An unemployed construction worker, Jesse 
Johnson, was struck and killed by this car 
as he stepped off a streetcar loading plat- 


Contract Let 
For Sewage 
Pumping Unit 

| 


Station to Serve 


Outgrows Funds 


College Park 
Boys Club 


In New Plea | 


Morningside and 


Camp Springs 


The Washington Suburban area Congressmen 
Sanitary Commission let con- for the second time, until July! agreed yesterday that National 1955 traffic deaths to date 
tracts last week for a $271,800 **. Grive manager adpomager: A-\ Airport is overcrowded but) 1956 traffic deaths to date 
sewage pumping station and Tozolla, 9733 Wichita ave., Hol-\ .one of them favored building| 70tal 1955 trafic deaths .. 
$125,621 of water and sewer lywood, Md. announced yester-|, ow airport at Burke, Va. | Jesse Johnson. $6 “<a 
mains near Henson Creek at “4: . | Richard E. Lankford (D-Md.)\10th st. se. was killed early 
Bock rd. in Prince Georges) The club now in its fifth ang DeWitt S. Hyde (R-Md),| yesterday when he was thrown 
County year, has grown from 30 to 300\ urged increased use of Friend- 100 feet by an auto which hit 

ex | : oe of boys and, as youngsters will,/ship airport near Baltimore. him as he stepped off the 
The projects are part Of & has outgrown its pocket book,/Maryiand legislators have long! loading platform at H st. and 
plan to provide sewage facili- meeting place, play facilities)fayored this approach. New Jersey ave. nw. Police 
ties for the Morningside-Camp 294 numbers of volunteer; 35..: 7 Broyhill (R-Va.) said, Said the dmpact threw Johnson 


Springs area. The pumping sta- coaches and workers. better distribution of traffic'right out of his shoes. 
to Fidelit Club president Kenneth D. among existing airports was the| Johnson, an unemployed con- 
tion contract went to iaeuty Sien, 4712 Muskogee st.. Holly- ‘ worker was pro- 


. , ' . | solution and that another air-| struction 
ne yo oe orp.., Baltimore, wood, pointed out when the port at Burke “would not solve nounced dead at Casualty Hos- 
S project went*tq) June drive was extended into is bi : pital at 1:05 a. m. of head. back 
Lopez Construction Co., Ed-|the first week in July that, al-/“"© Problem. — oo » DAC 
monston. though there is no set goal, do-' The Congressmen gave their 
Six other contracts for water nations have not yet reached views on “Celebrity Parade” 
and sewer mains and house $1500, the amount estimated to/over St WMAL-TV. They 
connections in Montgomery and be necessary for the fall foot-\ were discussing a report of 24 
Prince Georges Counties, total-|pal) program. inear-collisions at National Air-| f° 
ing $22,661, were also let. In-| On July 4th the picture/port in one month recently.’ 
cluded were contracts to the| seemed a little brighter when|Max Karant, an official of the) 
M & L Canstruction Co., George G. “Buddy” Cline, own-|Aircraft Owners and Pilots | 
Hyattsville, for $5745; threeier of the University Amoco|Association, charged Saturday 
contracts totalling $11,354, t0'Service Station at 8153 Balti-|that the near-collisions were 
Stonewall Construction Co., more bivd., turned the day’s\due largely to pilot careless- 
Berwyn; one contract to Vin-| gross earnings, $75.18, over to\nes$ and to the complicated || 
cenzo Naccarato, Hyattsville, the Boys Club, which had sup-| equipment in modern airlines. 
Sor oo . = = A. gy | Plied about 20 earnest car wash-| Lankford agreed the «istance 
"Tae — urch, for $2194. | ers and gas pumpers. iof Friendship airport from 
— or contract for 45,000 However equipment for the| Washington was a drawback 
cubic yards of excavation for club’s 14 baseball teams has! but declared. “If you are goin 
construction of the new Hill , art _ oing 
al , : cost $1100 this summer, Tozolla to save lives, you can give up 
reservoir in Oxon Hill, Prince .,i4 “Te 
jeorges, was let to F. O. Day) as thie see ‘nel ‘ 10 minutes. 
Membership was limited to) tivde suggested that Friend- 


C 
Py ie Te vis,000. | 300 this spring due to a volun-| ship would be suitable for) Diagram locates scene where 


jteer shortage. Sien said OV€T transcontinental flights. “On| Johnson was fatall 
Catches Foot in Mower eg Fe gneey ee oe these flights, what difference | anaes 
d f inut ”” d int 1 i 
Herbert Dinerstein of 6404 the original meeting room in asked. ea wm gg te mae oth 
West Halbert rd., Glen Echo, — — ne ee Last May, 10 members of the legs. 
was admitted to Suburban Hos-|i, tollywood, has long since Senate Commerce Committee; Detective Louis Sims of the 
sitel for suidecy ' yastenterlensa entaoeat 3 ‘said that Burke was the answer|Accident Investigation Unit 
od | Se yy Bovs Club seat |e air traffic problems. How-|said the driver of the car, Ron- 
in a power lawn mower. A hos-\to have growing pains without |“ a gery ne Been ys og beg reo yo ¥ 
pital spokesman said Dinerstein even a successful fund drive for | request for funds to build the | Johnson stepped in front of 
might lose three toes. a spring tonic. new airport. jhis car when it was too late 
On other local problems: |to swerve or stop. Smith was 
® Broyhill, a member of the charged with colliding and 
‘committee which soon will be-| homicide and released on $600 


thi \. a ae 


35th D.C. Traffic]. 
‘| Death of 1956 | 


igin an inquiry into juvenile 
delinquency and schoo] condi-| 
tions in the District, said he 


bond for appearance at a cor- 
oner’s inquiry. 
There were no means of 


neers who could be paidiright of Federal employes “to 
salaries up to $15,000. The Na-\take part in the political life 
tional Advisory Committee for of the Nation.” 

Aeronautics would get an addi- REPS. CHARLES GUBSER 


tional 50 top-pay jobs; Na- ; 
tional Security Agency also (R-Calif.) and JOHN MOSS (D- 


. Calif.) have introduced H. R. 
pr A ee 12054 and 12055 respectively, 

Jon Victory of NACA. said identical bills to create a Scl- 
a number of hard-to-replace em- @tific and professional classi- 
ployés in his agency would fication act with 10 grades and 
leavé the Government if the With a salary range from $4480 
bill fails tobecome law. to $17,500. The bills will have 

Yetng pointed out that the wide support. | 
Congress recently approved CIVIL SERVICE has exams 
salaries up to $20,000 for 60 open for: machine operators, 
scientists at the Public Health $2960 to $3175 a year to start; 
Service. He also said that 45 machine supervisors, $3415 to 
new Grade 16, 17 and 18 jobs 34525; tabulation planners, 
would be created by pending $3415 to $4080, and tabulation 
legislation, and that 19 others project planners, $3670 to 
had the approyal of this $4525. | 


Congress. | DEFENSE: Less than 50 
Postal employe leaders hope Army, Navy and Air Force em- 

———— — ployes here will be moved to 
other cities because of the in- 
stallation of the “single man 
ager” procurement plan. 

That reassuring word was 
given yesterday to Sen. Glenn 
Beall (R-Md.) by the Defense 
Department. At one time, the 
Army considered the transfer 
of a number of its Quarter- 
master food and clothing spe- 
cialists to other cities. situation” and will try to bring full of new clothes, purchased 

RUSSELL M. STEPHENS up a school bill if they see any|by the Dunbars for a trip to 
oe ee See ee one ene of approval by the Sem) +. wnited States later this 
Technical Engineers at the He was joined in his-demand | ™month. 
union's Boston convention. He's! for Senate action by Sen. Hu-| For 63-yearold Sir Adrian, 
Maen ert come yy «eel em bert H. Humphrey (D-Minn.),! such troubles are nothing new. 

| nt Eisen- 
adopted resolutions calling for: | monly neat ees defeat| @*Y began in 1953, when he 

A 15 per cent Federal em- jact week of a $1.6 billion schoal succeeded tq the baronetcy 
ploye pay raise, a 35-hour work jj) after the 10th and 11th baronets 
week at no salary cut, union’ But Sen. Clifford Case (R- died within 48 hours. 
recognition by the Government, " j), speaking on CBS's “Face; punbar had o sell his modest} 
30-year optional retirement, and the Nation” television program. h tate here to raise! 
restoration of 26 days of. annual said, “It isn’t possible for either ‘““Teeacre estate © Suse) 
leave for all Federal employes. party to avoid some share of the money for transportation te 

AWARDS: The Association of blame” for the bill's defeat. |Seotland. In rugged Wigtown-' 
‘Senior Engineers has given its; Case said the key vote on the Shire he found the family man-| 
‘annual award for professional| measure was an attempt ¢o re-|sion crumbling, the family in- 
achievement to John C, Nieder-|turn the bill to committee with| come snarled with double death) 
‘mair, technical director of pre-| instructions to bring out a bill/duties and his tenant farmers 
‘liminary ship design, at Navy's along the lines“of the Adminis-| far richer than he. 

‘Bureau of Ships. Also honored '|tration’s proposals. A majority! But with Scottish determina- 

were Albert A. Smith, Johniof Republicans voted for this) tion, the new Laird of Mochrum 

| Kuenzel, Elwin Kemp and Rich-| proposal he said. but most}deciared: “So long as there is a 
mocrats voted aga 

> 


take annual leave because of 
the work shortage. 

Union officers said some of 
the factory's work was being 
transferred to private concerns. 
“We can do the work at the 
Naval Gun Factory as cheap, or| 
cheaper, than it can be done) 
elsewhere,” the resolutian said, 
“if red tape, little kingdoms and 
paper empires are abolished.” 


Another chapter in the finan-| 
cial woes of the “Barefoot Bar- 
onet” from Upper Fairmont, 
'Md.. was added during the 
weekend. 

Reuters reported yesterday 
from Glasgow Scotland, that 
Sir Adrian Ivor Dunbar—for- 
mer farmer-handyman who in- 
herited the Scotch title of 12th 
Laird of Mochrum in 1953— 
has been robbed of a $3000 neck- 


2 Senators 


Seek School 
Bill Revival 


United Press ilace. 
Two Democratic members of| Glasgow police are investi- 
the Senate's “liberal” b10 | gating the theft of the 300-year- 


called upon their Senate col-\.iq pearl and diamond heirloom, 


ay rive th , 
meth merry Bnd pr Hasan snatched from the Scottish bar- 
tion bill. onet’s car last Friday as he and 

Sen. Herbert H. Lehman (D-\his wife were returning from 
N. Y.) said on ABC's “College garden party given by Queen 
Press Conference” television | rjizabeth II at Holyroodhouse 
program that he and other | palace 
members of the Senate Labor) cs. 

Committee are “studying the| Also stolen was a suitcase 


_ — —— 


: 
twrce cock peor? 


$988,000 
Dividend 
paid 
Savers 
June 29 


ard Wiley of the same agency. inst it. stone left to sit on I will stay.” 
A, , 


Baronet, Once Md. Farmer, 


Robbed of $3000 Necklace 


z 


‘had “a feeling that a lot of con-\identification on Johnson's 
iditions of hardship” involved' body. He was identified after 
‘in the integration of District/his landlady, Thelma Jordan, 
schools had been suppressed. notified police he was missin 
‘Hyde said he felt the serious| at 10 a. m. Johnson is survive 
‘question of school integration by two sons, Nelson, 426 Ridge 
was, “What is bappening to the st. nw., and Lloyd, address un- 
standard of education?” _j\known; a sister, Elizabeth 

® Hyde repeated his sugges-| Smith, 805 Ist st. nw., and two 
‘tion for an interstate commis-| brothers, Arthur, 330 McLean 
\sion to handle the Potomac Riv-\ave. sw., and Willie, of Blue 
er basin as the only solution to) Plains. 


the pollution problem. He urges 
Today’s Chuckle 


a commission to control dams, 
eager a sewage and sim- 

ar probiems. . unt , i 

® Broyhill said construction) MR oan parr 
of the Jones Point bridge| wouldn't get his money until he 
should proceed with no further submitted a statement. After 
troubles. He said construction| much meditation he produced 
will begin shortly after the first pne: 
of next year and will be com-| “Three goes and three come 
pleted in two or three years. (backs at four bits per went—$3.” 


4 Dead, 3H urt 
As Cars Crash 
Near Drive-In | 


ELKTON, Md. July 8 # 
Four persons were killed and 
three others injured early to 
day when an automobile leav- 
ing a drive-in theater collided 
with another car on U. S. Route 


40 

Three of the victims were 
from a family of five which had 
just left the theater, state po- 
lice reported. The fourth was 
@ passenger in the other car. 
Dead were Mrs. Minnie L. 
Thompson, 23, of Port Deposit, 
Md., Kathy Lynn Thompson, 
her 86-year-old daughter and 19- 
month-old son, George. 

George M. Thompson, 33, the’ 
husband and father, was in’ 
critical condition. A second 
daughter, Gale, 5, suffered a 
a left leg and concus-| 
on. 

The other victim was Paul 
‘Francis Boyles, 26, of Elkton, 
| in a car driven by 
Karl 


. Pritt, 24, of Elkton. 
Pritt was reported in serious 
condition. 


Brand New 


HOLLYWOOD 
_BEDS 


Complete unit with 
Plastic Headboard 


39°" 


Tremendous sovings on these fine beds, 
Excellent quality box springs and in- 
nerspring mattress, pivs en eftractive 
headnoord 


N. FRANK & SON 


4\4-3rd St. NW. « EX. 3-8974 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD 
°0) Monday, July 9, 1956 eeee 


Fenwick Issues 


Primary Appeal 


nae a day at his desk 
uren Prec! > nit, Gesmehkes shes School aso in the Cosmo- 
26th 14 “Fairlineton “Precinct. Pair- politan Nation- 
ai6 al Bank of Chi- 
cago. 

Former Pres- 
ident Truman 
,appointed Mr. 
Bukowski to be 
= W. Stuart Sy- 
* mington’s dep- 
uty and trou- My Bukowski 
ible shooter after the reorgani- 
, ouine sm zation of RFC following a Ful- 


"Tae Nests 


eo 


Peter I. Bukowski, 62, for- 


the Reconstruction Finance | 
Corporation, 
parent héart 


attack Satur. 


Democratic voters in nearby 
Virginia's 10th Congressional x 
District were urged yesterday [mare Precinct. Je siters 
to go to the polls and vote in Rrandon Junio) ‘ish st’ 
Tuesday's primary elections. more School & 
State Sen. Charles R. Fen- echost Seo 
wick said “three Democratic Washinaion ert 
candidates—Morten S. Beyer, Robert Tee Bch 
Julius Brenner and Warren D choo 
Quenstedt—have worked hard Precinct,» 
and made persona! sacrifices. | 
“We, as Democrats,” Fen | 
wick continued, “have a great 
privilege in going to the polls ' 
and voting in a primary, the 
most Democratic way of select. ‘ 
ing a candidate fs 
“tl is especially important,” 
he added, “in a presidential 
year, that the Democrats go 
into the Primary.” over Pr ering 
Walter J. Bierwagen, presi- Woodlawn 
dent of the Washington Transit | +33... ‘S..6: 
Workers Union, indorsed Beyer, | Grees®rer = 
Fairfax County airline official,| 


‘ps Be noo! 


, Hee rv 
344s 


sto on "Pregin met | 
Lee 

Pub 

s ile 

on Madia 


net 


~~ & 
Marebail, Precinet ay- 


uar 
Precinct 
ttle Palls 


900 Li 
Precinct Dekridge Sc hoo 


in 1951. 

Bukowski returned 
his post as president of 
' Cosmopolitan 
ener vans or 1951 after 
Jeflersea ‘is-|had been made in the agency. 

A White House biography 

a) issued at the time of his ap- 
poimtment described him as 
a “registered Republican until 
1930." Since then, 


tri ct Fire + 


Yorktowa blva 


FAIRFAX 


Cent: eville Distri ct- Fyoetncs 


Peter Bukowski Dead; 
Ex-Executive of RFC 


mer deputy administrator Of) dependently.” 


died of an ap- 


th bright Committee investigation Merchandising and cataloging ruption 


to Ward and Co. and in 1916-17 editor of a re- 
the was an Assistant Commercial View at the age 
in December of A‘tache with the American Em- 
sweeping reforms bass} in Patrograd, Russia. 


the biog» rope. 


Dantzler 
Papini Dies; | Dies at 52; 


Wrote Books . 

. [Navy Officer 
On Religion |: 

eniiisaia’ | Capt. Tillman Trotter Dantz- 
ler, USN (Ret.) 52, died Sat- 


Former Atheist 


raphy said, he “has voted in- 
| A veteran of World War I, 
Mr. Bukowski joined RFC in 
‘Chicago in 1933 as a clerk and 
iworked up to manager of pe Reuters 
Chicago branch. He helped set) . . 

wp defense plant corporations FLORENCE, Italy, July 
in the Chicago area during Giovanni Papini, Italian author 
World War Il, and in 1945 be- of the “Life of Christ” and many Friday at his 

came pregident of the bank. other works, died here today. home. 1201 N. 

Mr. Bukowski married Ger- He was 75. and Evergreen st., 
trude Edan Hall on June 28, had been blind Arlington. 

1919. They had three children, for some time. A native of © 
Richard Peter (lost at sea), Rob-) He played an Winona, Miss., 
ert Hall and ‘Edith Frances energetic role Capt. Dantzler 
Soe ag’ Their home is at 5706 in the Italian graduated with 

. Circle ave., Chicago. literary scene credit from the 

Pe began work with the without inter- ; 5. Naval , 
wye: since Academy - oS 
Montgomery he came co- the class 

1904, He held a C&P Dantaler 
Masters Degree in naval me- 
chanica] engineering from the 
University of California. 

He served aboard the 
Maryland as a junior officer 
and saw destroyer duty 
China during a Yangtze River 
disturbance. The Legion of 


Naval Hospital. He suffered a 


heart attack 


departments of 


of 22. 
In| AS a young Mr. 
the next two years he was As-/man he was an atheist and an 
sistant Military Attache and anarchist, known for his bril- 
Representative in Northern liant iconoclasm, but in 1920 
Russia for the Hoover Relief|he became a Roman Catholic, 
Organization for Eastern Eu-|and later a supporter of Musso- 
{unt s Fascist regime. 


He wrote a number of studies 


Papini 


in his weekly column in The 
Trades Unionist, a labor pub- } 
lication. Rou 

At the same time he attacked © 
Republican incumbent Joel T. 
Broyhill. “Broyhill’s constant 
muddying of the water in our ts 
disputes with CTC (Capital : 
Transit Company) . has not 
endeared him to us,” Bierwagen *"°* 
wrote. 

“Those of our Virginia mem- 
bers who are not otherwise 
committed,” Bierwagen's article : 
continued, “and who are still bur 
looking for a candidate to vote «.' 
for will not go wrong if they com> *5 
cast their ballot for Candidate Ler 
Beyer.” \ 

The winning candidate will'' 
oppose incumbent Republican ! 
Rep. Joel T. Broyhill who is ; 
running for reelection. : 

The Tenth Congressional Dis- ‘ 
trict includes Alexandria, Ar- 
jington, Fairfax and Falls 
Church. Following is a list of 
polling paces which will open 
from 7:30 a. m. to 8:30 §. m 

ALEXANDRIA 
0) Wanhimasen and 
Uacsoy 5 


rndon Fire 4 : 
hool. Fairfax Fis. 


— Chesterbrook. 
bent Kirby 


: ee To Ann L. 


Bungie. James Benoa. 
4): Greenway Metro 
39 8_Washington Aon Louise Maynard, 13,' 
0. Sleepy ‘Hollow. daughter of Capt. and Mrs 
; f H 
Annandale apnendaie te, Russell H. Maynard of 5012 N. 


Gee | 3d st., Arlington, died of cancer 


toon hi “th ory. OX nearly a year 
Bailey's. Railey's Pire with osteogenic 

Lincopia, Beve-| sarcoma, a rare 
form of the dis- 
ease. Shortly 
‘before Christ- 
imas her right 
leg was ampt- 
oe aes | tated at Bethes 

au da Naval Hos. 

pital 

Until being bedridden several 
Rt weeks ago, Ann had continued 
Lorine. gamely on her crutches. She 
-y5.| Was elected president of a sub- 
-iteen group at the The Falls 
Church in Falls Church, Va 
where funeral services will be 

held Tuesday at 9 a. m. 

4 student at Brandon Junior 
eehin ena. be High School until the operation, 
wadhinates ~|Ann had continued her school- 
Ra “Three a wemes oo ge - ing through the home tutoring 
* service and would have entered 


— 


re Piz 


7 Senne 
Garfield 
Wevyanoke 
sovaner + 
6500 Wil) 
enell 


sc : 


Hunt 


ee 


Miss Maynard 


hu rt. Bu 
ills School, 


Favera. ‘Camer oa hae —_ 


' Bast “Pal pean. 

; George + mo! 
Mi rd oom ‘Count , Court 
7m Ri. 
House 
“ce 


FALLS CHURCH 
One—Police Mation 


Mac 


ginet Twe “"\rathe “‘Reudine: 
Pourth Werd—Precinct One 


Ward 222 
Mac. Ar "A 
Var re 


an 
-_ 


+ 
tat 
. son School 


Biessed Sac romhent 


~ Rare Kind of Cancer Fatal 
Maynard, 13 nat itt 


a 


of men who-figure in the life 
of Christ, and one on Saint 
Augustine. Others of his works 
well known in English are 
Hey Living,” and Bread and 


Dantzler for his work 


Bureau of Ships. 
Capt. 
ment was as commanding offi- 
cer of the Charleston, 5. C., 
Naval Shipyard from 1951 to 
1954. For health reasons he re- 
tired in September of 1954 


os his later years he de- 
he called the 
that followed 
She World War II, and said that 
man now faced a choice of 
“Christiani'y or death. 
‘One of Papini’s last 
most popular volumes was 
| Devil,” 


/moral decay 


the eighth grade this fall 
was a Girl Scout. 

The Maynards have lived in 
the Washington area since 1950 
Ann, born in Long Beach. Calif 

lattended Henry Clay Elemen- 
itary School. Capt. Maynard is 
|head of industrial mobilization 
planning in the Office of Naval 
Materiel. 

| Ann attended June Week at w.«: ' 
‘Annapolis where her brother. Vatican approval and was 


| | \placed on the index of books 
Michael D., 18, just completed | Catholics are forbidden to read 


his plebe year at the Naval) [while the Vatican differed 
Academy. Midshipman May-| with Papini’s ideas in the book. 
nard is in Hamburg, Germany, Pope Pius XII messaged sym- 
on the Academy cruise and will pathy as Papini’s physical con 
not return for the funeral. dition grew worse. In February 

Besides her parents and the Pope expressed the wish 
brother, Michael, Ann is sur-' that Papini might drav« merit 
vived by another brother, David fo “suffering borne in such a 
R., 16, and her maternal grand-|Christian manner.” 
mother, Larue Leonard of Palo! 
Alto, Calif. 

Burial will be in mp 
Cemetery. Friends may visit 
the Pearson's funeral home. 
427 N. Washington st.. Palls 
Church. The family has re- 
quested that any tokens of 
sympathy be sent to the Amer- 
ican Cancer Society. 


and 
“The 
which appeared in 1954. 
the Associated Press stated. He 
Suggested that even the devil 
might be released from the suf- 
fering of eternal damnation 
‘The book did not “meet with 


the Washington area since 1954. 
During the course of his naval 
career they were stationed in 
Washington several times, the 
first in 1940. 

Funeral arrangements are not 
yet complete but burial will be 
in Arlington Cemetery. Friends 
may visit the Ives funeral home 
in Arlington. 

Capt. Dantzler is survived by 
his wife, the former Annie Mae 
Hodges of Booneville, Miss.; 
a son, 2nd Lt. Gerald Dantzler, 
USAF, of San Francisco, Calif., 
and. a - granddaughter. Also 
surviving are his*mother, Mrs. 

1M. A. Dantzler of Winona; four 
ibrothers, G. W. of Sunflower, 
Miss,; J. A.. Birmingham. Ala.; 
W. Devotie, Coldwood, W. Va 
Fi h Py jand S. W. of Bluefield, W. Va: 
and three sisters, Mrs a 
ro t Simulator Bell, Jackson, Miss... Mrs. J. R. 
Young of Winona, and Mrs 
ecg me R. H. Mitchell of Mullens, W. 

The Defense Department an-' vy, 


Melpar to Build 


bree, George _washinet on Hich School. 
t. Vermen a 
Sixth 


eer ave. and Braddock ra 


: t Mrs. Henry B. Lee 


Mrs. Henry B. Lee, 72, widow 2500 Teen- 


of the Rev. H. B. Lee of “Belaire, 
Md., and Baltimore, died yester- 
day after a long illness 
Mrs. Lee was the daughter of ¢TF7: 5 
ead/the late Dr. David N. Rust of Wildest’ Brawl 
o 3¢' Alexandria and niece of the 
?* sich tteight. late Washington realtor, H. L.| SAN JOSE, Calif.. July 8 W. 
ills Precinct ~~ fine — aa iuantenae Some 2500 teen-agers’ at a rock 
son| in Washington e : 
oon *. wBarerott. Pre. Apartments, 1914 Connecticut and roll dance staged a riot 
Kate Waller| ave. nw., when Mr. Lee retired early today that lasted an nour 
He died a year later.| before a force of 75 officers got. 
She is survived by a daugh-|it under control. 
ter, Mary Nelson Lee, 1338 28th’ Ten were arrested. Scores 
--:| St. nw., and a son, Henry B. Lee 
eft "ad ‘Freeport Teams. Twolwerene eng temee 


McKinley brothers. David N Rust, Lees- 
burg, Va., and Robert N. Rust,| Fats Domino and hig band 
Alexandria, and a sister, Mrs./fied when the brawl started 
Oliver H. Hume of Guernsey, tani 
Channel islands (in the English|(P°" ™/Gnight at the Palomar 
Gardens downtown. 
“Everybody was at each oth- 


Channel) also survive. 
Burial will be in Ivy Hill 
jer,” said Charles Silvia, owner 
|of the Palomar. “Boys fought 


9g | | Cemetery. 
with Luke Thomas F. Melton \boys, and even girls. Girls were 


Thomas Frank Melton, 
died Saturday of a heart attack! one another.” 
ee ae oy AR, + Silvia said the fighting start- 
a resident of Washington for|¢4 after someone hurled a beer 
35 vears, had been a streetcar) bottle into rock and roll danc- 
and bus operator here for 33\ers on the floor. It was the 
years. ‘wildest dance riot in the his- 


He was a member of the of- : 
' . tory of our city.” said Police 
ficial board of the Mt. Vernon Chief Ray Blackmore. 


Methodist Church. Besides his 
wife, Alma, Mr. Melton is sur- 
vived by his mother, Mrs. Eliza- Walter C 
beth Mills of Richmond, Va.. 
three brothers and five sisters. 
Services will be held at the 
Hines funeral home, 2901 14th 
st nw., at 3:30 p. m. Tuesday. 


Ward Pree ne : One No ; 
Pre Te 

. Scenes ave 
Stonewa!) Jackson 


Age 
ols C 
‘ alhoun ave 
ARLINGTON Dancers Stage 
bingdon Precinct Abi nsdon Re eel : 
03s S&S. Adingdon st it mn Pre 
yton Randoiph , an 4 


ort 
ecreation ‘Cent er 
iror 


ool, M2 5 
Stonewa)! Sac 


~~ 4 
Columbia 


Co >urt a 
Clarendon Firehouse, 
laion Hille Precinct, 


Rathbun 


Walter C. Rathbun, 60, who 
had been a bellboy in hotels 
ey ogee the country for the’ 

45 years, died Saturday 
night in George Washington 
University Hospital. 

Man Found Shot Mr. Rathbun had been at the 
Ambassador Hotel for the last 

ESSEX, Md., July 8 ®—John'seven years. Previously he had 
F. Drogis, 53, wg found fatally|served the Statler and hotels 
shot in an gutomobile here Sat-jin Palm Beach, New York City, 
urday. Baltimore County police|and Lake Placid. 
said he had been shot through; Mr. Rathbun, who lived at 
tne left temple and a .22-caliber|2025 I st. nw., is survived by 


cide him, ‘and two sisters. 


— —_——— 


ly beautiful 


r ae 
elgel 4ete) 


nd 
4 


eBexorcoa 


l¢ 


5 
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——— 
a ae 


cae TU. 
calling Mr. Bond LA. 6-2666 for is 
rae bligation estimate & facts om. 


+ REUPHOLSTERY f 
SOR SLIPCOVERS 


ee 


_ 


For paint 
pictures 
druggists 


or any other product 

or service for the home or 
business, always look first 
in the YELLOW PAGES 

of your Telephone Directory. 


a nm) 
Find It Fast 
In The 


‘Yellow Pages’ 


o- 136 28s. 


F587 


wer ee CO Gee Feet eee tHe 


SOFA & CHAIR 

COMPLETE, INCLUDING 
ALL LABOR & MATERIALS 
FOR AS UTTLE AS. «+++ 


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CALL LA. 6-2666 


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s +a 
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tems: ¢ 


- 


BOND Upholstery Co. 


55,'slugging boys and scratching’ 


rifie was found on the seat be-'his wife, Patricia, four brothers’ 


| Tallant, 


nounced yesterday it has 
awarded a $1.9 million contract Capt. H. W. Stinchcomb 
NEW ORLEANS 


for development of a helicop- 
Harry Waring Stinch. 


ter training device which it 
jhopes will be completed by Capt. 

1958 comb, S3-yvearold acting com- 
The contract went to Melpar,,mander of the Coast Guard 


Services Today 


Prayer for Today 


Almighty God, our heaven- 
ly Father, who hast created 
us to be thine own, make us 
alert to thy presence in 
every experience of this day. 
As we go about our work, 
press in upon us; meet us in 
our brother's need; purge 
our selfish wills. May we 


| 


8 urday afternoon at Bethesda 


seek thee even as thou dost 
always seek us; in Jesus’ 
name. Amen. 

—Stuert LeRoy Anderson, 
Berkeley, Calif., president, 
Pacific School of Religion. 
on  Oeviotias 1956 br the Div tional 


ristian Education. pemene 
Council of * Churches ¢@ 


Merit was awarded to Capt. |“ 
in the) 
development of a firefighting Ketiner., Visiew king. M 
pump during World War II 
while stationed here with the. 


Dantzler’s last assign- CAFARDL Lucy. 


| 


The Dantzlers have lived in| casas 


July 8 wi* 


(Mrs. Echols, 


Teacher of 
Music Here 


Inc., Falls Church, Va.. for de- in the Gulf of Mexico area, 
velopment of a helicopter flight died today at the U. S. Public 
simulator. The new device will Health Service Hospital. 

be used to train Army heli-| Capt. Stinchcomb came to) 
copter pilots in all phases of New Orleans in 1933. as chief| 
operation. * of staff of the 8th Coast Guard) 

It also is expected to reduce District. He was named acting 
the cost of training cargo heli-:commander of the District last 

copter pilots and provide 4 de- November. 

Requiem Mass will be offered vice which will aid in the ad*~ A native of Anne Arundel 
today at 10 a. m. in St. Mary’s|/ vancement of helicopter instru- County, Md., Capt. Stinchcomb 
Catholic Church, Alexandria. ™ent flying. was graduated from the — 
_\for Mildred Ficklin Echols, ee one yeebes: 
‘area music teacher for the|N. J. Bill Faces Veto ) Funeral services will be held 
past 30 years. | NEWARK, N. J., July 


8 Where Tuesday. His body will 

Mrs. Echols, 69, died Thurs-|Gov. Robert B. Meyner said to-|be sent to the Arlington Ceme- 

night he has decided to veto a tery. 

rode " monet ome Old controversial bill designed to| Survivors include his widow 

a a ; ' exempt boardwalk games like and four sons, James W.. Rich- 

Barnaby rd. Temple Hills, Md..\“Skillo” from New Jersey's - W., Walter M. II, and ‘Harry 
after a six month illness. Burial anti-gambling laws. , Jk 


will be in Bethel Cemetery. | 
National Weather Summary 


Mrs. Echols taught piano, 
violin and organ at her home. 
714 Duke st., Alexandria, and 
had a studio at Columbia pike’ Washington snd Ares: Today—Werm. Tecatag, eoojer at night. Tuesday—Patr. 
and Glebe rd. in Arlington. She ia "up ina | Winds iBerly ot 18, t0 a? Rts 
had some 100 pupils. hum ——— 
Her musical career began at), ™s and: Today—Warm -~~ 
the age of 4. She studied piano) fieuéy sna becoming | i 
under Sister Emanuel at St.|*y, bymid gt night and ‘Tuesday, 
‘Mary's Academy in Alexandria | *ete¢ ‘Sundershowers, hich 85 to 38 
and attended Sherwood School| Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 7:30 p. m. 
of Music in Philadelphia. She| Sunday. 
studied in Washington with! 
Mme. Marie Yon Unschuld. 
Mrs. Echols also played organ /|% 
and piano accompaniment for 
silent movies at the Tivoli and) a ile 
Ambassador Theaters. She’ at ana City 
played the organ for St. Mary’s| $a\! — 
Catholic Church Sodality and Birmingham 
the Holy Name Society. Boise. 
Born in Alexandria, daughter) Boston 
of the late Theodore H. and/Bufaic 
Susie Carne Ficklin, Mrs.| 
Echols was a member of the 
DAR and a charter member of |G 
the Woman’s Club of Arlington. | £2f7;"" 
Surviving in addition to her Si ene 
son, who is supervising agent Colymbus 
ifor the insurance program of oe 
ithe Knights of Columbus, are 
‘her daughter, Mrs. William M. 
2910 O st. se: two 
sisters, Kroes Picklin and Mrs. 
Francis X. Northrop, both of 
Alexandria; five grandchildren 
and a great-granddaughter. 


Today’s 
Events 


Events scheduled for today 
(asterisk denotes event is open 
to the no 

Lis 


Sieh 


n 
an Bows. waht 5 te 
m.: 25 hour in th 
Visibility — — Mostly goo 


arte nerms 
hecume leted. depeiency “ 
ae 


m. 92 at 


vesterday— 
temperature 
Excess 
cumu- 
since 
Exgess since 


— 
treme weet 


56. 
‘July i. 1956. 1.03 inches 


(EST) 


1. Pree. | 


i od 
a= 


OS PF ~9F, H-3-8-3 9 ST IMD SIEFAP DTI POe 
SSIS SSI SHVSESSSSS 4 


Albany 
| Ayous uerque j 


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89 

— ° 
Fiteeten 92 
uma 1142 


~2.) 9-8 3 7 2 
re ee i 


5 Moentgomery 
Montreal 


BE PREPARED 
FOR EVERY EVENTUALITY 


flower Hotel. 12: 


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ae 5 seta Bihan ows 


cing instruction. beginners 
enter. & 
and 


r.) 
60” recreation. men 
Pieasant Br 


WwW. W. 


tute. University ef 
ongress of ele Paren ent 
versity 


= 


| DANNE JONATHAN FRANCIS 


: 


Ceme- 


2 
On Priday. July 6. 
‘ OF Taylor rd 


rt 
where services wlll de 
day uly at 
Rockville Union a. 
NGEL'. Se ar 
. 1966 oe eern 


one. —_ Sapien m 
Robert A a scttingly Puners! 


t Cedar Hill Cemetery 
Budden y 


' where eurveees 
; nday. Ju , 
> m. Relatives. and friends lavitea. 
Interment Ceder Hill Cemetery 
AWESs PALMORE 


father of Mrs. F, Neilson 
maria apd Lambuth M 
Ashiand. Va ther 


e ao i 
grandchildren 
Monda uy 9 
: 
treet 


+ r rom t 
ethodist Church, 

. satormens rivele. 

t the eatly uner 
x k 


eg st. 
Dp 
lowers, ~~ eens yl 
Was aton Stree 
Church Nuildine fund 
CLAVELOUX. MARA A. On 
July 8. 1956. is resi 
. Arlington, 


. r 
ae ee on 


“interment 


Parx. pus 
MARL J. Members eof ine 
— Ancient Order of i. 
are not) ted of the death of 
MICHA EL J.C AK. and 
at the eine 
JAS wt . 

: o Dp 


Memoriai 
Va 


are requested af meet 
Hanion Pun 
ave ne ot 
for recitat) on of Seavers lor the repess 
of his s + 
RD F_ DALY. President 
DOWLING. Secretary 
On Sun 
Ser 6. 1956. at the Washin ton 
PRANC 18 DANNE 
c re ar 
William "Herbert. 
x i 


and. diqrent gran: 
er ~ Pump 


(parking ; a 
offer ec for the repose of nis soul on 


m. of 
Chure 


© 


WA 
JAMES A 


July 


ine. Ma 

Denne. grandfather 

ppoane aes Caro} 
Danne 

nafether ‘of Carole 

Busan 


Forest 


8: - 
Gien. Ma. Ini a ra John's Ceme- | 


tery 


| DANTESES. cart. ) og ay TROT. 
so t (Ret iy 


pe 
\lerment - ington Natione! Come- 
. apers “9 
DOWNING. wna.nane 


Pilctase odeatis 
belo 5 


On Saturda 
Aite 
of +. 


n ™ mad 
eenes Baptist Church, Arlip 


DOWNING. WILLIAM F. A tions com- 
1 ; ¥ et orth 


onday. July 
the 


pur- 
services 
or our iste bSrother. WiL- 
Bowtie 
.. COOPER. Master. 
NSON. Secretary 
sr — ap THOAMS 


iidren 
ia! Puneral 
Leesburs. 
be heid - 
m 


Lees- 


mains resting et the 

geome of an 
where services wil! 

Monday July 9 — it 


patorment nio pe 


| FRANZMAN. ee a 


Cc 
a Mo. Sane 


as ma 
Pussral” Home. 


LOU. On Sun 
is al 
a 


3824 


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PREEMAN 


4,92 Sunday. + 5 


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r of ay ‘+ en tot | a4 


ment 


> bm. interment McR 


ville, 


| 
and 


neral 


Ort 

where 
at 2 
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tives 


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t the 

te 
vited. 


. rest 
aherenent t church cemetery 


ME eb ~ THOMA 


ton. son 
brother of Mrs 


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| MOXLE 
oor, July 7 


nterment Port 


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OOLSTON 
sor 


he 
esday. July . 
ae Bee en 


KING, eae 
Fern ace, oapive 
pee § eit 


rnierment eae Nationa! 


' 
pets pieaste copy.’ 


gees. THOMAS 


—- r 
Mre Eiicabeth Millis 
Annie 7ue. Mrs 


x. Cc 


2901 14th st. 


eral Home 
ing facilities on Turedar. Ja 


m. Interment Reck 


ag he 
. uy is. at 2:50 
“interment "rhint Hill Cemetery. 
. 


Jv. BERTHA HAMANN. Ge Sat 
1356. at her Fa _ 


e 
— 
ecaua 
> . Ny MART. 


where 
ld Wednesday Iiwy 
terment Glenwood 


. ot Ch 
ree. 37 11th st, se. Notice of 


funeral] a 


R. On Geterdas. July 
home 


where 
ay July 10 10. 
Lineoln Cemetery 


Arlington 
Columbia a 


pray 
onstantine an 

ureh. 4115 
fu al 


Ras 
“if 


. a ‘\ermen:t Gienwood Ceme- 


erd 


aap i $- Cree 


a. 7. Pe baer 


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= aE re 3’. at pee 
8p 


a cory 


| Lee 
aes 
fis t ae 


4 
~ 
_« 


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of Rego 5 Green 


See i di a iF fish. 


nipscess 


4. WELIAM LEE 
FUN "S SONS CO. 
CREMATORIUM 


Funeral 


The Washington a 


Times Brerala 


Post 
Jor and about 


WOMEN 


MONDAY, 


JULY 9, 


1956 


Lose 6 to 8 Pounds 


Town Topics 


In Next Two Weeks Party Time on Embassy Row 


By Ida Jean Kain 
SCIENCE proves you can lose faster in the good old 
summertime. The edge is off your appetite and hot 
weather fare can be light and cooling. Actually, it takes 
ttle or mo will power to lose a half pound a day in hot 
weather. The slimming is done on all 


This is not a midsummer day dream 
—by leaving off the fattening trim- 
mings, you can be a good 6 to 8 pounds 
lighter im the mext two weeks. And 
if that’s fest a start toward your ideal 
weight. continue the hot-weather re- 
Gucing pattern and take off 15 to 
pounds by Laber Day. 


THERE IS no exact pound at which you are ideal weight, 
but there is a tone within which your weight ts normal 
for your build Use this rule of thumb: For the ladies, 
allow 168, 105, or 110 pounds for the first five feet of height, 
depending on whether you have a slight, medium or large 
frame. Then add 5 pounds for each extra inch or subtract 
5S pounds for each inch under 5 feet. Height is computed 
without shoes, weight without clothing. 

Men can allow 110 pounds for the first 5 feet and 5% 
pounds for each extra inch. That is right for the man 
with an average frame. For the man with big bones and 
heavy muscies, desirable weight may be 10 per cent higher. 
It is only excess fat that is a burden to carry. Birthdays? 
After 73, they don't count on the weight score. 


EXCESS fat is never “normal” Dr. Paul Dudley White's 
blunt comment that 10 excess pounds constitute obesity 
may serve to jolt the head of the house into reducing 
ection. Perhaps he'll be in the mood to join you on the 
dict. so we'll count his calories, too 

A watched scale never droos ... so weigh only twice a 
week, first thing in the morning. Because of that phe 
nemenon. water retetition. you may not register a weight 
loss for several deys. But one fine morning, you'll be sev- 
eral pounds lighter—happy day’ 


Ida Jean Kain 


By Marie McNair 


VIET NAM'S red and gold 
flag flew over its embassy 
here on Saturday to proclaim 
the second anniversary of the 
govern- , 


_ 


Mrs. McNair 


sinte ' into the 
new embassy severay months 
ago 

Their guests 


proved that 


- not everyone goes away for 


weekends during the Wash- 
ington summer Any number 
of Senators and diplomats 
turned up at the celebration 
—as well as others in official 
circles 

Senator and Mrs. Mike 
Mansfield and the Korean 
Ambassador and Mme. Yang 
were a chatting foursome in 
the airconditioned drawing 
room. Mrs. Spessard Hol- 
land, wife of the Florida Sen- 


ator. arrived with a jumbo- 
sized Florida mango and had 
with her a pretty sun-tanned 
Florida Republican, Dottie 
Peek. 


SENATOR and Mrs. Alex- 
ander Smith and former Am- 
bassador and Mrs. Myron 
Cowen -talked politics and 
Dotty Cowen in her most per- 
suasive manner tried to get 
Senator Smith to change his 
mind and go to the Demo- 
cratic Nationai Convention in- 
stead of San Francisco. 


MME. CHUONG,. who is 
doll-size, was pretty as a lotus 
flower in a slim white bro- 
cade sheath. with pleated 
pantalettes peeping from be- 
low the hem. a long strand of 
green jade beads wrapped 
about her threat and a pur- 
ple orchid on her shoulder 

As if by signal. guests 
moved into the dining room. 
circled the buffet for chicken 
curry and rice: a gelatinous 
dish of sharkfins. cold loeb 
ster and shrimp, a green sal- 
ad. a vegetable and fruit piat 
ter and other dishes familiar 
to the Far East. 

The South African Ambas 
sador and Mrs. J. E. Holloway 
were on their way to the 


Ceylonese Embassy for a 
farewell dinner in their hon- 
or, Mrs. Holloway in biack 
lace accented in powder blue. 


IT WAS a time for farewells 
at the cocktail party on Sat- 
urday given by Am- 
bassador to the Organization 
of American States, Fernando 
Lobe and Mme. Lobo. 

Saying goodbye were the 
Brazilian Ambassador to the 
United States and Mme. Mu- 
niz,. who leave this week to 


return to Rio and then the | 


Ambassador's new post in 
Buenos Aires. 

Nobody has been more 
wrote § ngp e4 loved— 
during ir almost three 
years here than Joao Carlos 


day they'll miss and not for- 
get their friends here. 

THE Guatamalan Ambas 
sador and Senora Jose Lais 
CruzSalazar wefe enter- 
tained at a dinner<dance 
Saturday evening at the Con- 
gressional Country Club by 
Mr. and Mrs. H. Douglas 
Weaver. The Ambassador 
and his wife leave later this 
month for the Panama Con- 
ference. 


Weight Whittling \ 


For Mr. and Mrs. 


Breakfast 


Orange-crapefruit juice (unsweetened, 4 oz) 
Seftcooked eggs—‘arge 


“WERE GOING TO MISS YOU.” Mme. 
Fernando Lobo tells Brazilian Ambassador 
to the United States and Mme. Joso Caries 
Muniz at left, who leave this week to return 
to Rie and the Ambassadors new post in 


By Vic Casamesto Stal! Photcarapher 


Buenos Aires. Mme. Lobo and her husband, 
the Brazilian Ambassador to the Organiza- 
tien of American States, gave a cocktail 
party Seturday as a farewell gesture for the 
departing diplomats 


 * 


By Jim Cook 


a 1934 Sew York Post & Mirror 


terpriees Co. Al rights reserved) 
THAT BRIEF EXCHANGE 
of “Io's” up in New Y 


voiced the realization of a 
dream that Marilyn Monroe 
had nursed for five 


years. 
She has been in lowe with 
Arthur Miller since 1961. 


Note: If allerzic to eggs, substitute 23 cup cereal, 
% cup milk, 1 tsp. sugar for egg and toast. 


Delegates to Girls Nation Are Told 


Luncheon 


' Grilled ham (ean) and cheese, | oz 
fon thin slice of toast) 
Celery and radishes 
Mrs —Buttermilk or skim mulk 
Mr. —Glass of whole milk 


By Muriel Bowen 


“WOMEN in some other na 


tions have surpassed the 
United States in the partici- 
pation of women in politics,” 
Dorothy McCullough Lee, 
member of the Federal Board 
of Parole, last night told over 
100 members of Girls Nation 
who are convening on the 
American University campus. 
“Td hate it to be a wom- 
an’s world.” she continued, 
“but there are not enough 
women at Federal or grass 
roots level in our Government 
to strengthen the country suf- 
ficiently to meet the chal- 
lenge which is ours today.” 
Mrs. Lee said that she was 
basing her opinion on the 
position that the United 
States holds in the world to- 


4:08 Late Energy Boost— 

Fresh fruit or orange juice, 6 oz 
Dinner 
Mixed Grill: 

Lamb chop (ean meat only) 


e sak 
Ss aR 


eo fu u 
eofks 


for public office women have 


again: 
dramatic proof 


eS. ELEANOR SeerTH of Santa Monica, 
Calforma,s a typscal Suauffer success sory! 
In only 234 months she reduced from 160 
to 152 pounds She trisemed 5° from her 
hips, 4° from wast, 2}5° from cach thigh, 
3° under arms. 

Mrs. Smith says, “Tm thrilled with the 
results Stauffer Symem has given me, and 
I've loved che vruts. I sever thought 
would be posmble for me to attaun suck 
wonderful sew proportnons ~ 


L-4 Bus Stop at Door) RE. 7-7339 
~ Wash, D. C, EM. 2.2746 
’ Adlington, Vs., JA. 17-2256 
246 W. Broad St. Falls Church, Va, J0 4.3078 


too many fears, inhibitions 
and too much humility,” she 
said. “Fear of defeat keeps 
more women out of politics 
than anything It over- 
shadows everything else to 
the extent that so many don't 
even try a takeoff... they 
remain plain grounded.” 
Having cautioned her youth- 
ful listeners that to be a suc- 
cess in politics they will need 
to be “a little bit better than 
the average man.” Mrs. Lee 
advised them that once they 
got into the political ring toe 
Stay there “because stick it 
out and you will win more 
often than you lose,” she said. 


OVER 100 future politicos 
from all parts of the United 
States convened Saturday on 
the American University cam- 
pus for the annual forum. 


How to Win in Politics 


Their object? “A piercing 
inquiry into the organization 
and processes of Federal 
Government.” 

Their clothes’? Highiy-in- 
flated swirling skirts, flower- 
circled chignons, and jewels 
galore. 

“I cannot stress enough the 
need for femininity in ap 
pearance, clothes, and manp- 
ners if one intends getti 
into politics,” said Alice Mor- 
rison, chief of the legislation 
division of the Women’s Bu- 


laws and traditions ... but 
the giving up of skirts and 
getting into bloomers is no 


lic life teday try to be ex- 
tremely feminine.” 


WASHINGTON 
4020 Wisconsin Ave. NM. W. 16 
Emerson 3-7700 


Monday through Saturday 9:30 te 5:30 


Sale! 
Misses’ Cofton 
SUN DRESSES 


12.90 usually 16.95 w 25.00 } 


- 


An exciting peak-ofthe-season’ 
special purchase sale! All 


the fashion favorise 


\ 


silhouettes are here . . . the 
Empire dress, the shirtwaist, 
the sleeveless scoop-necked 
dress . . . you'll find some 
of our exclusive Greta Plattry 


guy as Arthur Miller. When 
| asked Marilyn Wf HR was 
Miller, she screamed. She. 
said other people who had 
been in the room had never) 


3 


designs too! Choose from ‘ 


a wide variety of dark and 
light prints, solids, or madras 

plaids. Not all styles in 

all colors. Sizes 10 to 18. 


Ne Mail, Phane or CO. 0. 
ARLINGTON 


Arlington Bivd. & Se. Glebe 8d) 
Jeckson $-5000 


recognized hin. 


“Marilyn gave the impres’ 


siom that there was a great” 


attraction between them,” 


the friend recalls. 


Hall 
ut 


i 
E 


DRAPERY AND SLIP COVER 


FABRICS 


REGARDLESS OF COST, ALL FABRICS WILL 
BE SOLD AT ONE LOW PRICE! 


Values up to 


7651 New 3916 Wilson 
Boulevard 


Arlington 
Vi > i 

OPEN FRI. 
12:30 to 9 


“But she 


sa. 24046 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
99 Monday, July 9, 1956 mitatas 


Stage Set for Fall Show 


Five Years A £0 


Love 


Begaw 
At Party 


MONROE, from Page 71. 


The other was to atiempt to 
learn to act 

The latter pursuit took her 
to the Stanislavsky-haunted 
world of Actors’ Studio and, 
very soon thereafter, to the 
arms of Arthur Miller 

Through 1955 they ran into 
each other again and again at 
the homes of mutual acquain- 
tances who had volunteered 
their help in adding some cul- 
ture to Marilyns more no- 
ticeable possessions. Their 
most frequent meeting place 
was at the home of Poet Nor- 
man Rosten. Miller's close 
friend since their days at the 
U. of Michigan. The rekin- 
diing of the 1951 blaze was a 
process. Their friends, 
moreover, kept the develop 
ments hidden in deepest se 
crecy 

Even Peter Leonardi, Mari- 
lyn’s around-the-clock hair- 
dresser - secretary - confidant 
through the spring and sum- 
mer of last year, admits that 
he had no suspicions that 
anything was brewing bde- 
tween his enticing employer 
and the playwright. 

“I was with her morning, 
noon and night for weeks,” 
saye Leonardi, “and I never 
even heard the name 
*“Miller.’” 

THE FACT that their in 
terest in each other re 

ined unpublicized so long 

mereiy dDecause of 
is agreement to 


siow 


pose with their basset 
Miller's woods) 


mportant were the 


17. « 


han mn fasnionai 
had more fun out 
rides in Brooklyn 
opening 
romance devé 
4 is ni > mu hy 
coiumnists 

Broadway gossips 
Miller and his wife 
years, siender Mary 
Slattery Miller. had 
realized ope for 
marriage was Close 
friends insist that their di- 
vorce would have come when 
it did even had Marilyn not rence eir ages—she is 
entered his iife 3 nad he is 46 Their past 
At any rate, on one chill years were spent in differ 
mid-winter evening after the ent worlds—his the world of 
divorce had been decided Jewish middleclass Brook- 
upon, Miller and Marilyn § iyn and hers a disorganized 
made up their minds to get foster-home world in south 

married. Neither claims to ern California 
-_. been cme propesss 2 He is a college graduate: 
e both talked at once, at i « 

cays Miller high cal sb dente 
«wm -*&- _ . iy hs 
aed Aa he a < volved in the politics and 
“But you could say it was sociology Gf cur time; she 
sienaiienanues has never publicly indicated 
the remotest interest in, or 
WHEN the official word of understanding of, such mat- 


HT rh 


sim ist Put i . 
certain respects tf 
of 15 
(,race 


long 


thar > he - 


lost 


_ substantial dif- 


Marilyn 


THE FAMILY—Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Miller 
hound, 
retreat in Roxbury. Conn. 
voiced by the former Marilyn 


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Hugo. at 


Monroe last month was a dream come true. 
She met Miller at a cocktail party in Holly- 
wood in 1951 end, sccerding to her crema 
coach, it was love at first sight for Meriiyn 


Fashions Inspired 


By ‘My Fair Lady 


By Evelyn Haves 


AEW YORA. N. ¥. July & 
Aimest one medred and 
Safty tashion editors have al- 
ready arrived in the big city 
from ail cor 
ners of the 
e entinent 
for the \ew 
York Dress 

netitetes 


tecay 


gotten 


lpoms to iter cou 
editors However 
end today the ecarlperrived 
eager Dervers herr n 
looking at fabrics (Fors'mann 
wootens!, jewelry. and jcts of 
hats 

Already we know that Ene 
lands Cecil Beaten will 
erobebiy be the star of the 
collections because his beau 
tiful costume<« for \ew Yo 

Lady 


5 e<teraar 


hare 


.~ > 
onach bit. “Mv Fair 
have turned 
fashions of this century s sec 
omd Gecade. Editors are taik 
ina about what thelr grand 
mothers sea mothers wore 
To date. no editer has 


the spot 


abiy be @ See Intio | 
clothes youll see this fal. 
. 


WHAT are they wearing in 


New York? Anything and 
everything! July is never the 
time to see New York's well- 
dressed. A severalday wn- 
seasonably cold and rainy 
rainy spell has further con- 
fused the sartorial picture. 
You see everything from wool 
suits (and they looked com- 
fortable yesterday) to cotton 
shirts and skirts—but, for 
the most part—cold or no— 
there are sheaths worn with 
shert cropped 
sometimes with a cashmere. 

Children were the curtain 
raisers at beth the John 
Frederics and the 
showings of millinery 
modern masters supplied in- 
spiration for a series of hats 
for tlttie girls at John 
Frederies where an appeal- 
ing red-haired® moppet 
modeled them, 
though she had stepped out 
of a pamting. Wearing a 
dark green bouffant-skirted 
wool jersey. she first showed 
a hat of Picasso inspiration— 
small beige cloche with turn- 
ed up brim and «a chin strap 
Right out of Renoir was a 
cornfiower blue felt bicorne 
trimmed with field flowers: 
and from Monet came the 
most appealing of all—a gold- 
colored felt roller with slit 
brim. 

At Emme this morning a 
oint-scized Nubian slave all 
dressed up in jeweled turban 


with the Persian version of | 
white satin pantaloons set the | 


stage for the showing of hats 
inspired by the splendors of 
the Far East. 


jackets— . 


Wedding 


ALICE MARJORIE PHILLIPS 
—DONALD C. LOUGHRY 


Mr. and Mrs. Harold C. Phil- 
lips of University Park, Md., 
announce the marriage of 
their daughter, Alice Mar- 
jorie, to Donald C. Loughry, 
son of Mr. and. Mrs. J. Ken- 
neth Loughry of Ridgewood, 
N. J., on July 7 in the Univer- 
sity Methodist Church, Col- 
lege Park, Md. The bride is 
a graduate of the University 
of Maryland and received her 
master of science degree from 
Cornel] University. Her hus 


Entertain at Dance 

Mr. and Mrs. David Bress 
entertained at a supper dance 
on July 1 in the garden of 
their home on Ellicott st. nw. 


looking as | 


<A neuter.” 


THE basic difference is 
tality. Miller is 
logician. and ev 

conversation 


a bit different from this 

“When I talk with ber I 
fee! like we're talking under 
water.” a Hollywood pro 
cucer recently said 

When I asked her ques 
tions,” a New York reporter 
observed after an interview, 
“I felt like my words had to 
go miles and miles fore 
they reached her.” 

Another writer said her 
thought patterns seemed 
“misty, very misty.” 

But those who emphasize 
the differences sometimes 
fail to note certain ones which 
have made the mating of 
Miller and Marilyn possible, 
i not inevitable. 


FROM HER VIEWPOINT. 
Miller is the intelligently 
dominant male whom she has 
sought for years. Abraham 
Lincoln has always served as 
a sort of father-hero for 
Marilyn, who never knew her 
own father. Lincoln's picture 
used to hang in her bedroom. 
And Miller. except for the 
chin whiskers. looks strik- 
ingly like Lincoln 

For Miller. Marilyn is 
giamor replacing Flatbush. 
she is a robust coMpanion for 
& man who swims and plays 
tennis and is a carpenter, me- 
chanic and mason as well as 
a writer. She is, for a mas 
who enjoys talking, a listener 
who can look attentive. 

“Besides.” a man from 
Brooklyn said the other day. 
“Miller may write and all 
but he's still just a guy from 
Brooklyn. And do you know 
one guy im Brooklyn who 
wouldn't like to have Marilyn 
Monroe around’” 


ALTHOUGH fully smitten 
by love, Miller and Marilyn 
kept their bent for marriage 
a secret even after his plan 
to get a divorce had been com 
firmed to the pres. There 
was speculation in print that 
he would wed Marilyn after 
the divorce came through. 

“But this report is absurd.” 
Miller said in early February. 
“I often see her at the home 
of friends, but we've never 


been alone and there is defi- 
nitely no romance 

“But how can 
were heving «a 
Mariivya purrecd. “Hes mar- 
ried. | havent been dating 
I have no romance, period 

However. belore Mariivn 
left New York iste in Febrwu- 
ary to ster in the stiiite+e 
released film “Bus Step” inti- 
mates of the couple knew 
their protestations were pot 
the whole truth 

“A few months before he 
left for Reno. he was realiy 
like a kid about Maribn— 
a kid in love.” sald a close 
Broadwey aecauaintance. “No 
one whod ever known him 
hed ever seen this kind of 
ebullience in him [It was 
aimost as if be were dancing 
a 

“He couldnt contain him- 
self—he was so happy. so full 
of love. But he end Mariivrn 
were. Very secretive shout 
their mectings. Though they 
must heve met often. only 
people very close to them 
knew anything sbout it 

“Miller is a very privete 
kind of guy. really a lone 
wolt, He makes all the im- 
portant decisions himself ~ 


THE PLAYWRIGHT fol 
lowed his fiancee s westward 
trail a month 
she reached Ho 

im omiy as 
vada. There he camped out in 
a rustic cabin et Pyramid 
Lake. 45 miles from Rena. He 
lived there eight weeks. six of 


ier sty 
romance” 


them necessary to fulfil] the | 


residence requirements for a 
divorce. He ran up a formid- 
adie telephone bill during 
those weeks 

Neither Miller nor Marilyn 
had any mention-worthy so 
cial ite while they were 
apart 

Miller spent most of his 
time in his cabin. writing 
three fourths of a new novel 
He took pert in only a few of 
the ranch outings, one a wild 

unt 

With no phone in his cabin. 
Miller had te take the call« 
from Marilyn at the Prramid 
Lake ranch lodge. An Indian 
runner would go to his cabin 
and tell him “Mrs. Leslie” 
was On the line 

Their code names for each 
other, “Mr. and Mrs. Leslie” 


were obviously derived from | 


the Vine” Delmar novel, 
“About Mrs. Leslie.” That 
was the story of the homer 
nightclub singer ‘played by 


o— 


Kngagements 


KAY ZITZMAN 
—EARL J. NESBITT JR. 


Brig. Gen. Kenneth F. Zitz 
man, USA, and Mrs. Zitzman 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Kay, to Ear! 
Johnson Nesbitt Jr. son of 
Col. Earl Johnson Nesbitt 
USAF, and Mrs. Nesbitt of 
Mitchell Air Force Base, Long 
Island. N. Y. 

CAROL ENID DIAMOND 
—STAN 8S. KAUFMAN 
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey 
mond of Schenectady, N. Y.. 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter Carol Enid. to 
Stan S. Keufmanh. son of Mr 
and Mrs. Morris Kaufman of 
Fairmont Heights. Md. Miss 
Diamond attends Sinai Nurs 
ing School in Baltimore, Md. 
Her fiance attends George 
town University Law School. 
MARY LOUISE LODMELL 
— EDGAR HENRY SCHEIN 


Col. Elmer A. Lodmeill and 
Mrs. Lo@mell announce the 


Dia ~— 


Meadow Gold 


MAKE-A-SHAKE 


a MAKES 
THICK 
INSTANT CHOCOLATE 


AT HOME 


ngagement of their daugh- 
ter, Mary Louise, to Edgar 
Henry Schein, son of Prof 
and Mrs. Marcel Schein of 
the University of Chicaga. 
Chicago, UL Miss Ledmell is 


a graduate of Stanford Uni- 


versity. Her fiance received 
his bechelors and master’s 
degrees from Stanford Uni- 
versity and his doctor's de- 
gree in philosophy from Har- 
vard University. 


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Shirtey Booth in the movie 
who lived with a married 
Washington celeDrity as man 
and wife six weeks & year 


TT 1S common knowledge 
among all whe have worked 
with Merilye or interviewed 
ber thet she alwars can Se 
expected to be at least 3 
minutes late for any appornt- 
ment. But on June 7. the day 
she Gew from Hollywood to 
New York. she was an bour 
early for her plane. 

As Marilyn was tidying 
ber apertment for Millers 
return. a subpeta was Seing 
delivered to him in Reno dy 
a representative of the House 
Committee on Un-American 

It was clear to Miller that 
be would have to interrupt 
his reunion time with Mart 
vn to go to Washington and 
pabixiy discuss bis past 
associations with Communsist- 
Gominated organizations 

This was also clear to sew 
eral of Marilyn's close pub 
locity and business associates, 
and they quietly urged her to 
recomsider her plan to marry 
Miller. Ther were not at all 
sure how the : would 

ottes: to the idea of having 
ther All-American Venus 
marreec to a fellow whose 
mind bad been toeched by 
complicated thoughts and 
whose name was linked with 


public 


“s 


; a i eget reece aihanttale 


MEM! For shaving 


groups deemed untrustworthy 
by certain Congressmen and 
Attorneys General. 

But Marilyn steadfastly 
ignored her advisers. 

On June 11 Miller was 
granted a divorce after a 
routine five-minute hearing 
in a Reno court. Two days 
later he was beck in New 
York with Marilyn 

Until the wedding day they 
siternately fought off report- 
ers and played in the sun 
They occasionally visited 
Miller's cousin. Morton Mil- 
ler. who lives just down the 
road and occasionally drove 
to a rural Connecticut restau- 
rant for dinner. 

But most of their hours 
were spent getting the pool 


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im the back yard ready for | 


swimming and seeing that the 
lawns and hedges were prop- 
erly trimmed. They were 
making a home. 

“Tve never been happier 
in my life.” Miller said once 
curing those days just be- 
fore the marriage 

Five years had been a long 
time for Marilyn 

(Tuesday: Miller's boyhood 
in a mitidieciass New York 
family. Marilyn's tragic early 
life in a succession of foster- 
homes. Miller's graduation 
from football and girls to 
university and literary am- 
bitions.) 


“1 LOOKED IN MY MIRROR... 
AND ALMOST CRIED!” 


Mrs. B. C., Flushing, New York 


“I knew my heir was turning 
gray. But I hadn't realized how 
fast .. . until one day I looked 
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hair was almost completely gray! 
] felt like crying. 

“But a friend told me that my 
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with the proper care. She sug- 

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Anne’s Trading Post 


Ideas for Using Mint Patch 


IS YOUR mint patch pro- 
viding more than enough of 
cool green leaves for summer 
drink flavoring? Here are 
some suggestions for making 
the most of your excess mint. 

MINT JELLY 

1 cup water 

% cup vinegar 

3% cups soda 

lg cup mint leaves 

Green food coloring 

% cup pectin 

Boil water, sugar, vinegar 
and mint leaves for five min- 
utes; add green coloring and 
strain. Return syrup to heat, 
bring to a full rolling boil, 
add pectin and boil one min- 
ute. Pour into sterile jelly 
glasses and seal with paraffin. 
Mint jelly losés color and 
flavor after about 6 months. 
so don't plan to keep it too 


long. 
MINT ICE 
2 cups water 
l cup sugar 
% cup light corn syrup 
% cup lemon juice 
(about 2 lemons) 
% cup finely chopped fresh 
mint 
6 drops green food coloring 
2 egg whites 


Set refrigerator control at 


coldest point. Place mixing 
bow! and beater in refrigera- 
tor. Combine water, sugar, 


syrup, lemon juice and mint 
Bring to boil and simmer five 
minutes. Tint mixture light 
green. 
tray until mixture is firm 
about one inch around edge 
of tray. 

Beat egg whites until stiff 
but not dry.’ Remove to 
smaller bowl. Scrape mint 
mixture into chilled bow, 
beat quickly until smooth but 
not melted. Gently and quick- 
ly fold in egg whites. Return 
to freezer. Stir once. Makes 
one quart. 

Serve in cantaloupe half or 
in sherbet glass with melon 
balls and mint sprig 

Mrs. G. R. Neff. 


MORE IDEAS 

I OFTEN chop mint leaves 
very fine, put them in a small 
jelly glass to which I add 1 
teaspoon sugar. Then fill the 
glass with cold yinegar. Stir 
well and seal with paraffin 
It makes a nice sauce to serve 


with roast lamb 

I also dry a few bunches of 
mint. Crumble very fine and 
store in a covered jar. The 


Strain into freezing 


mint is a fine garnish for 
soups Mrs. E. M 
DOUBLE QUERY 

COULD any Trading Post 
readers offer a suitable 
method for the everyday 
cleaning of a sisal rug’ Vacwu- 
uming doesn't seem effective 
with ours. We're very tired 
of sweeping it, to say nothing 
of the amount of dust dis 
tributed this way. Has any 
one tried a carpet sweeper” 

Also. has anyone sugets 
tions for the successful stor- 
age of books and magazines 
in humid attics? So far, so 
good—but we fear possibile 
invasion by the numerous 
insects for whith this area 
is noted Regular Reader 
FURNACE INFO 

IS TT necessary to have an 
oil burner cleaned e¢very 
year? How often should it be 
done, if not annually’ 

Mrs. A. P. W 

CUCUMBER DIP 

RECENTLY I tasted a won- 
derful cucumber dip at @ 
party. I wondered if any of 
Anne readers would share 
this recipe with me- 


Mrs. J. F. 


Elinor Lee's Recipe Box 


bread cubes 
tablespoons salad oil 
clove garlic, crushed 
large head romaine, 
cut in l-inch pieces 
egg 


small bowl. 


and croutons. Toss. 


Relax-A-cizer, Dept. P 
WASHINGTON BLDG.. 
STm ST. 2 ¥A Ave. %.W. 


Send te PLAIN envelope free infer 
show reducing ozo of a. 
ighs, ebdomen Ne cost; 

ssleemen will coll, " (PLEASE 


: 


California Salad 


cup enriched yeast-raised 


% cup French dressing 


Fry bread cubes until golden in salad oil combined with 
the garlic. Place the romaine in salad bowl Sprinkle the 
toasted cubes over the romaine 
Add anchovies, cheese, Worcestershire sauce 
pepper and mustard and mix thoroughly 
French dressing to this mixture. Pour over the romaine 
Makes 6 


4 anchovies, chopped 

3 tablespoons Parmesan 
cheese 

1 tablespoon 
shire Sauce 

% teaspoon black pepper 

% teaspoon dry mustard 


. wo - ~ 
W orcestecr- 


Break the egg into a 


r. Slowly add the 


servings 


The Service Set 


Independence Fete, 


Philippine-Style 


By Winzola 


HONOLULU, T. H., July 4. 
The residences in Nuuanu 
Valley are large and roomy 


_ with high ceilings. Most of 


them were. 
built at the 
turn of the 
century and 


| all have tre- 
| mendous 


green lawns 


| with century 


old palms 
and shady 


monkey pod 


| trees. One 
which is 2 Mrs. McLendon 


show place, 


| is-the white pillared Philip- 
| pine consulate (it was the 


German embassy before 


| World War 1). 


Today the consulate was 
the busiest place in Honolulu. 
Automobiles were parked for 
blocks along the Pali Road 
and a large side lawn had 
been pressed into duty as a 
parking lot. The occasion was 
the celebration of Philippine 
Independence Day. 

The Consul and Mrs. Emilio 
Bajasa and the Vice Consul 
and Mrs. Jose Taboia (both 
ladies in their native ternos, 


| the men wearing beautifully 
| embroidered pina cioth ba- 
| rong tagalogs stood on the 


wide veranda to greet their 


| guests. 


The Secretary of the Terrt- 
tory F. L. Turner came for 
the celebration as did the 
noted big game hunter Dr. C. 
B. Frank and Mrs. 


McLendon 


had authored many 
books including “The Lonely 
Warrior.” and the famous 
swimmer, Duke Kahanamoku 
(now sherifi of Honolulu). 


PRETTIEST girl at th 
party was University of Ha 
wail student Coragon Dulay, 
the Miss Philippines of Ha- 
wail. Her terno was white 
satin, full-skirted, and 
trimmed with large gold 
roses and leaves. 

While a band played on the 
front lawn, guests gathered 
inside the Consulate and on 
the wide veranda. 
manding General United 
States Army Pacific and Mrs 
Herbert B. Powell (they leave 
this month for Ft. Benning. 
Ga.) were talking with Rear 
Adm. and Mrs. Schuyler 
Pyne, who leave soon for 
Washington duty; Cecile Na 
tion (wife of Navy Capt. M. 
A. Nation) was telling friends 
she leaves this week for a 
month in the Far East: and 
the Commanding General Pa- 
cific Air Force Sory Smith 
was a threesome with Lt. 
Gen. and Mrs. Oscar OQ. 
Brice 

And speaking of Sory 
Smith, he and Mrs. Smith live 
in quarters at the Hickam Air 
Force Base. They are large 
and roomy, the walls are tint- 
ed a pale green, and Mrs 
Smith told me that she had 
an experience rare to service 
wives when she arrived at 
Hickam. All of the draperies 
she had used at her Massa- 


who 


| supply 


The Com- | 


usiness 


MONDAY, JULY 3, 


1936 


23 


Tax Benefits 


Economic View . «. « « « ByHecll B. Dene 
Business Future Hinged to Steel Strike 


STRIKE or mo strike. there 
has been a general anticipe- 
tien of a 15 te DB per cent de 
clime im steel! production m the 
third quarter 
Some of the 
important fab- 
ricating indus 
tries ‘(notably 
auto mobile. 
appliance and 
con ta ners) 
have built up 
rather sub 
stantial inven- 
tories of steel 
and prohbet'y 
could operate 
for a month or so. even if them 
steel supply was shut of 

Nevert helecsx uncertainties 
concerning. (1) the éduration of 

Seri strike. and the 

7 oa the witmete ware 
settlement. mav drstert earler 
projections of the seneral 
business pettiern for the sec- 

the veer. These 


. | besimess actrr- 
°y from : e > rst half leve's 
third quarter and a pork- 

urth quarter. if the 


steel shortages—for example. 
oll field operations relireed 
equipment building and heavy 
construction. Freight carieed- 
ings would be adversely affect- 
ec and so would coal and coke 
operations But temporary 
sub-normal! operations m these 
affected lines would tend te 
build up pressure for an ab 
overy thereafter 
—e. fT steel mre 


| duction stays at a wer low lev 


ei for a full month. the recull- 
ng lquication of the «tee! ip 
reniorTws Mat were Aor 
lated im the past six months 
would tend to strengthen the 
and demand picture 
This would creete = condition 
more propitious to a snap-bark 
im the autumn 
o- 
THE shutdouen 
longer 
he operations of 
more industries wi 


Tuns 
2 month 
‘pore and 


than 


i] have ” 


3 
{Hs 


ick 


7 


yesterday that special tax ben- 
efits have been granted Ameri- 
can Liberty Steamship Corp 
ifor construction of 
roll-off cargo ships. 


| American Liberty, which has, 
ieereased to a level that would headquarters here, is undertak- ceived four of the authoriza- 


Given Ship Firm 


Yesterday, it announced au 


thorizations granted during the 
last half of June for 60 projects 


“roll-on, Which will cost their companies 


$116.5 million. 


Southern Railway Co. re- 


amg a $32.1 million program, and tions, covering three track-lay- 


the Government will 
three-fifths 


permit ing projects and a freight classi- 
of this expenditure fication yard. 
level, then there will have to to be written off against taxes is allowing a fast write-off for 


The Government 


in the company owes in the next half the $15 million cost of the 
five years. Under gormal cir-yard project, and for 40 per 
cumstances, the write-off would cent of the track costs, which 
have to be made in smaller an- are all below $125,000. 


pertamt im amy amalysis of the 
business cutIbok for the next 
six months and possibly long- 
e 

One would think that. after 
aboat a month. there would be 
some Government pres<ure for 
a settlement of the stee! strike. 
om the grouwmd« that HR Was 
burt the defense program. 
The peessure of public opin 
nme weald projabiy mount at 
about the same time If we 
cesild presume that the dura 
tiem of the steel strike would 
be something hike four-t0-six 
weeks. eter factors suggest 
thet business activity should 
be m the recovery phase in the 
stem seed carly winter— 
tarrumg some umexpected poll 
tal develooment. Meanwhile. 
hewewer, there is pot likely to 
be mech Sullsh ammunition mw 
the July Susimess figures. 


‘nual amounts over a much long: | 
er period of up to 25 years. 


lof Bellingham, 


New England Industries, Inc. 
Wash. was 


The Office o* Defense Mobili- granted a fast write-off for its 
zation authorizes fast tax write- $14.3 million aviation alkylatc 


offs for the costs of construct- facilities, 


img or expanding 


program. 


and Armco Stee’ 


facilities Corp., of Butler, Pa., for a $13.7 
which are vital to the defense million grain-criented 
sheet project. 


steei 


Union Leader Suggests 
Textile Economic Talks 


Tuited Press 

quotas developed by the Jap 
anese to contro] their exports 
“are not adequate to safeguard 


William Pollock, president of 
the Textile Workers Union of 
America. called on unions and 
manufacturers yesterday to 
plan for the economic health 
of the textile industry. 

In a letter to President 
Francis E. Grier of the Ameri- 
can Cotton Mantfacturers In- 
stitute, Pollock suggested that 
members of his union and the 
inmstitufe meet to outline the 
program. 

He said he made the sugges 
tion because “neither the em- 
ployers nor the union working 
separately have been able to 
secure the enactment of legis 
lation to control the rapidly in- 
creasing imports of Japanese 
textiles.” 

Pollock said that voluntary 


Cosden Calls Meeting 


NEW YORK » — Cosden 
Petroleum Corp. has called a 
special meeting of stockholders 
for July 25 to vote on a pro- 
posal to increase authorized 
common stock from 1.2 million 
to 4 million shares. The addi. 
tional shares are to be used for 
a proposed 100 per cent stock 
distribution and for possible 
future expansion. Stockholders 
of record on June 29 are en- 
titled to vote at the meeting 


our 
formal 


He said more 
American controls must 


industry.” 


be established to prevent se 
rious damage to an industry al- 
ready harassed by technological 
and other business problems. 


Poliock added that the 


various interests of the indus 
try must be brought together 
in a joint effort te interest the 
American people, Congress and 
the Administration in support 


ing an 


adequate protective 


program. 


ele ee AAA AA A AD 4 


—-_— 


| open on Mondays 


GOLDEN 
PARROT 


announces we are now 
tor 
luncheon, cocktails, and 
dinner. 


”  -  ~ —--_” 


* 3 


Conn. Ave. & R St. N.W. 
Free Parking 


ee ee ee ee 


"7" i"... . - = 


be curtailed. The consequent 
Gecre2se im purchasing power 
cTeation would then begin ée | 
be felt at the retail line. with 


Botany Acquires 
Luggage Firm 


NEW YORK. July T @—Bot 
any Mills, Inc. of Passeic. N 
J.. has acquired the Baltiseore 
Luggage Co. of Baltimore. Md. 
it was announced todar . 

he acquisition was the Ist) 
est in a2 gumber of moves by 
Botzny to diversify its holdings 

The Baltimore Laggage Co 
was founded 35 years age. sro 
Guces nationally advertised 
womens luggease wader the 
brand name of Lady Baltimore 
and hes just completed an ex- 
pansion of its plant. fis earn 
ings for the currest year are ex- 
pected to approximate $500.000 

Under the terms of the agree 
ment. 2 wes aQnmounced that 
management of the company | 
will remain unchanged with! 
Mrs. Gertrede Holtemaen 
president and Samuel 
man as vice president. 


Executive Changes 


C. M. MeCreery. vice prea 


Ss 


as! 
Holtz. 


engineers...physicists 


BIG opportunities at 
MOTOROLA inthe WEST 


.* 


— =e . 


es 


2a 


: , 


PHOENIX, ARIZ. 


a 
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(your fumily will love year-round outdoor living) 


work 1x a WACATIONLAND 


Frank; Gent in charge of three mane 


facturing divisions of 
Copper & Brass. Inc. will re 
tire on July 31 Harry F. Barr 
of the engineering staff of Gen 
eral Motors Corp... Chevrolet Di 
visen, has been spammed its 
chief engineer... Olber H 
Young, manager of marketing 
[Or the lamp division of Gen 
eral Electric Co. has been elect 
ed president of the National As 
<ociaton of Photagrapimmr Manse 
facturers ...C. HL. Zachry. ores 
iGent of the Seuthers Unice 
Gas Co. of Dallas. has been norm- 
inated for president of the 
Amermean Gas Association. 
LS 
Eee 
oe 


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Their quarters, with a beau- 
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Hickam Terminal 


HICKAM is the nerve cen- 

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| tary air routes, mostly over 
| ocean, that stretch from Calli- 
fornia to Saudi Arabia. 


pis 


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=== 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD 
ee Monday, July 9, 1956 


World Economic Gains Cited 


By Pierre J. Huss 
UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., 
July 8 (INS)}—The United Na- 
tions said tonight in a sweeping 
review of the postwar decade 


that the world had made giant'| 


strides in recovery since World 
War II but that “serious” prob- 
lems remain, notably the East- 
West split 

A U. N. report on world-wide 
economic conditions during the 
past 10 years said nations made 


vw. 


Sei | 
-% 
— 


a faster comeback from the last) 


war than in the decade after 
World War I, despite the vast- 
ly greater devastation suffered 
during the later conflict. 

The 201-page report, entitled) 
“World Economic Survey.” 
despite the unparalleled eco-| 
nomic growth of the past dec- 
ade, with its high rate of pro-| 
ductivity and 
“the history of the period does! 
not justify untempered opti-; 
mism.” 


‘Isolated Sectors 


The report said the emer- 
gency of the rival free world 
and Communist bioc of nations 
has divided world economy “in- 
to two virtually isolated sec- 
tors.” each devoting a consider- 
able proportion of its resources 
to military rather than civilian 
uses 

“This has checked the 
in the level of living and the 
growth in productive capacity 
the report said, “and has limit- 
ed the contribution which coun 
tries are capabie of making to 
wards economic development 

The report said although 
there was a great degree of 
prosperity in the more ad- 
vanced countries. notably in 
the United States. “the problem 
of mass poverty in a large part 
of the world remains as stub 
born as ever.” 

Also. the survey warned, it 
would be “imprudent” to expect 
that the prosperity of the 
period will continue into the 
second postwar decade 
Advances Are Cited 
said the earth 
now is able to support a [al 
larger population than ever 
before and that more cultiva 
tion is im progress in the 
habitable area of the globe | 

The report said perhaps the 
most significant advance in the 
underdeveloped countries has 
been the rise of national con- 
sciousness and aspirations for 
independence. This, it *dded 
has brought on “a social! climate 
favorable to economic develop- 
ment.” 

The growth of the “welfare 
state” idea was cited by the 
report, which said that “govern- 
ments are increasingly coming 
te view themselves and to be 
viewed by their peoples as 
engines for the promotion of 
economic and social welfare.” 
The report made it clear this 
applied to both non-Communist 
and Communist states 


French, Rebel 
Clashes Kill 


35 In Algeria 


ALGIERS, Algeria, July 8 & 
Thirty-five persons were killed 
this weekend in scattered 
clashes between French troops 
and Algerian rebels 

French officials said today 
that 30 of the dead were rebels. 
encountered singly or in small 
groups over = Algerian coun- 
tryside. 

Most of the or losses came 
fn four engagements. Two of 
the battles were in the Kabylie 
Mountains of the Algiers De 
partment, where 12 rebels were 
killed in one fight and eight in| 
enother 

The rebels took their boldest 
action outside Bedeau, 75 miles 
south of Oran. They flagged 
down a passing bus. forced its 
passengers to get out at gun- 
point and took two of them 
aside and cut their throats 
They set fire to the bus and 
fled 


Seen 


rise 


The report 


) 


Three scattered bomb blasts 
shook the city of Oran but 
caused no serious damage. 

In neighboring Morocco, un- 
identified gunmen driving an 
American car roared down an 
oceanfront boulevard in Casa- 
blanca and scattered shots at 
two cars full of Europeans. The 
driver of one of the cars was 
kilied and his wife was 
wounded. Their two children 
were not harmed 

The action in Algeria empha- 
sized the new phase of the re 
bellion. Instead of meeting 
rebels in major engagements, 
French soldiers are finding only 
small groups at widely sepa 
rated locations 


Two Little Girls Aid 


Butch Tipton Fund 


The Butch Tipton Fund grew 
by $4.38 yesterday with the pro- 
ceeds of “Just-a-Plain-Fair” giv- 
en Saturday in Bethesda by 
Jane Hall, 9. and Sharon For- 
quer, 82 

The girls sold home-made 
limeade and pot holders in the 
Leo E. Forquer backyard at 5903 
Walton rd.. Bethesda. A picture 
in this newspaper of Butch, 10 
who lost both arms .after he 
touched a power line near his 
MeConchie. Md. home. gave 
them the idea, they said 


3.61 Inches of Rain 


Falls in 70 Minutes 


BALTIMORE. July 8 #—A 
tremendous cioudburst dumped 
3.61 inches of rain on the Royal 
Oak area of Talbot County in 
about 70 minutes this 
noon. the U. S. Weather Bureau 
reported. 

Authorities said there was 
no immediate indication) 
whether it was a record but! 
that such a downpour would) 
eccur not more than once in a 
bundred years in that section. 


~ 


idier said on the NBC-WRC 
\vision program 


said | 


employment, | 


The new dormitory on the campus of the 
National Trade and Professional School for 
_ Women and Girls is entered for a tour by 


Chandler Is 


As Candidate, He Says 


Associated Press 


Gov. A. B. (Happy) Chandler 
of Kentucky declared yester- 
day “I intend to be taken seri- 
ously’ as a possible Democratic 
presidential nominee 

He made it clear that he 
thought he wouldn't have much 
chance unless a deadlock de- 
veloped in the National Conven- 
tion at Chicago next month 

Then, he said, “They'll start 
looking around for a Democrat 
who's pretty well known in 
the country, who has a good 
record of administration, and 
who knows a lot of people ... 
I only need 656% more votes. 
and I'm going to get some of 
them if there's a deadlock.” 

Chandler last week won a 
spirited battle for control of 
Kentucky's Democratic Party, 
and will go to Chicago with 
that State's 30 votes pledged 
to him as long as he is in the 
race 

“Don't sell Chan- 

tele- 
“Meet the 


me short.” 


Press.” 
Concedes Ike Strength | 


He said he would support 
Adlai Stevension—or any other 
Democratic nominee — but 
added about Stevenson: “I don’t 
think he's as strong a nominee 
as | wish we had.’ 

Recalling that Stevenson| 
carried Kentucky by only 700 
votes in the 1952 presidential 
election, Chandler said it is en- 
tirely possible that President 
Eisenhower might carry the 
state this fall, and carry two 
Republicans into the Senate at 
the same time 

Chandler said he felt sure 
Mr. Eisenhower and Vice Presi- 
dent Nixon would be the Re- 
publican nominees again this 
year. 

“I'm not in their (Repubil- 
can) counsel,” he said. “but 
from all indications he feels up 
to it at the moment.’ 

The proof, he said, was that 
Mr. Eisenhower had invited 
John Sherman Cooper to make 
the Republican race for the 
Senate in Kentucky 
indicating the President wanted 
Cooper “on his team.” 

Chandler said Mr. Eisen- 
hower was just as popular as 
ever in Kentucky—with the 
possible exception of some of 
the farmers—and “Stevenson 
may be a bit weaker.” 


‘campaign for former Gov. 


this year, 


eS: | TT 


Stall Phote 


| Mordecai W. Johnson, president of Howard 
| University, and Rep. Frances P. Bolton. The 
| §200,000 building was dedicated yesterday. 


500 Applaud 
At Dedication 
Of Dormitory 


A $200,000 brick and glass | 
dormitory was dedicated yester-| 


‘Serious’ 


“I'm just trying to be realistic 
when | say Eisenhower is as 
popular as ever. If he were out 
of the picture the Republicans 44Y 0m the campus of the Na-| 
wouldn't have a chance.” tional Trade and P rofessional | 
Hedges on Wetherby — for Women and = 

Chandler appeared to hedge The main speaker at the 
a bit when asked if he would dedicatory exercises was Mor- 
Law- decai W. Johnson, president of 
his predeces- Howard University. He called | 
sor and political foe. The Dem- the school and its achievement) 
ocratic State Committee nomi-'in raising money for the debt-| 
nated Wetherby to run for the free dormitory an achievement 
four remaining years of the/of “robust world significance.” | 
term of the late Democratic’ Johnseon was introduced by 
Sen. Alben W. Barkley. Nannie H. Burroughs, the 

“I'm going to campaign hard school’s founder and president. 
‘for all Democrats,” Chandler| The crowd of 500 applauded | 


rence Wetherby, 


’ 
’ 


after-| 


Stull Puffing Away 


Albert Woolson, 109-yedr-old last survivor of the Civil War's 
Union Army, has been hospitalized in Duluth, Minn., since 
Memorial Day with a recurrence of lung congestion. But 
avs feeling Mae now Gad be GS cayeys 6 peed ope. 


’ 
' 
: 


would campaign hard specif- for nearly a half century in) 
crats, up and down theline.” | © the platform with John- 
whom he described a8 a pet-ion the campus at 50th and| 
York's Gov. Averell Harriman, on the seven-acre campus. 
| Stevenson” movement. Plans have been announced for 
wife's great-great-grandfather 
itisred “integration must Named Chest 
We in Kentucky are making 
plank is necessary in the Demo-'of the United Community Cam. 
the decision of the Supreme ity Chest campaigns, The ap-| 
[rish Honor Nehru |Co. and chairman of the organi- 
land’s President Sean O'Kelly Treasury; Marion 5B Folsom, | 
iseph A. Beirne, chairman of the) 
chairmen, will work with a 
|United Fund and Community 
‘support 23,000 local, state and 
contributions from 26,300,000 
| Dr. Frank E. Parker, a dentist 
‘Silver Spring Rotary Club. 
tline, second vice president: 
Navy Awards Contract 
Associated Press 
tion,. Chincoteague, Va. has 


said when the speaker drew atten-| 
Asked again if that meant he ‘tion to Miss Burroughs’ serv ices| 

: , ; making the school “the most 
cally for Wetherby, Chandler unusual self-help effort ever| 
replied only, “I'm going to adortaken ty Nesro wemen.”| 
campaign hard for all Demo- . 4 & | 
; : son was Rep. Frances P. Bol aon} 

He said that included a hard (p onio). ” : 
campaign against Cooper.) The new 52-room dormitory | 
| sonal friend of years’ standing.' Grant sts. ne. will! 

He denied that he had hadidate 70 women. It raises to 
_ serious talks with New seven the number of buildings 
who also seeks the Democratic) The Women’s Auxiliary to 
nomination, or that he had any the Nationa] Baptist Conven-! 
intention of heading a “stop tion helps support the schoo! 

Chandler said “it isn't gen-|a library, a chapel and a science 
erally known that Stevenson) building. 
and I are related—almost. My 
and Steverison’s§  great- great. 4 C : ‘ | Vi 
grandfather were brothers.” apita en 

On the question of civil 
come about at the earliest pos- " . 
sible moment, taking into con- 1 . \ | 
sideration the local conditions rive L i es 
the change | Four Washington men have! 

“I don't think a civil rights\been appointed vice chairmen| 
cratic platform ... but if | were|paigns of America. a national 
writing the platform I'd affirm promotion effort in behalf of 
my willingness to be bound by/the United Fund and Commuh-| 

ourt.” |pointments were announced! 

yesterday by William M. Allen, | 
president of Boeing Airplane’! 

DUBLIN, Ireland, July 8 (# Z2aUion. | 
Prirme Minister Nehru of India| The four are George H 
was the luncheon guest of Ire-/- Humphrey, Secretary of the| 
today. Tuesday he will receive Secretary of Health, Education, | 
an honorary degree from the|and Welfare; George Meany, 
National University of Ireland.)president of AFL-CIO; and Jo- 

\AFL-CIO Community Services| 
Committee. 

The four: with 10 other vice 
national citizens’ committee of 
more than 100 in an effort to 
imake the public aware of the 
Chest campaigns 
+ The 2000 united community 
i\campaigns will seek funds to 
national health and welfare 
agencies. Last fall, the cam 
paigns raised $343,000,000 in’ 
| persons. 

Dr. Parker Heads 
Silver Spring Rotary 
‘with offices at 8248 Georgia 
lave., Silver Spring, has been 
linstalled as president of the 
| Other officers elected for 
1956-57 were: A. Myron Cowell 
‘first vice president; C. Edwin 
Ervin S. Baugher Jr., secretary, 
jand Ernest A. Capelle, treas- 
urer. 

A $1,723,333 contract to con-| 
struct an aircraft maintenance| 
hangar at the Naval Air Sta- 
been awarded to Irons & Reyn- 
olds, Inc., 1724 H st. nw. The 

hangar will be a concrete and 


accommo-> 


176 by 420 feet. 
3 , 


steel structure, approximately 


382,000 

Daily 
Circulatién 

means quicker sales results 


and 


Times Herald classified sc- 


for Washington Post 


vertisers. To place your ad 
Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
AND 


TIMES HERALD 


Local Rates 
Fo Washington and Points 
eiihin 50 miles of the District 
of Columbia 
The one-time rate. 60¢ per line, 
aoplies on skip ads or irregular 
imeertions. Minimum ed is tee 


lines 
The follewtng rates are for cen- 
secutive ineertions 


RATES 
PER time times 
LINES €0c 5S4c 
] 
Words Lines time 
10 2 1.20 
$2 ; : = 10 08 
648 13.44 
‘RATE ‘eryo: xD RETAIL 


TRA my ZON 
S3e 


7 
times 
ae 


times times 
3.24 673 
: al 


of Washington) 
Line 
‘Minimum 3 iimes) 


PHONE RE. 7-1234 


DEADLINES: 
SUNDAY EDITION: 19 PM. Pri. 


jay 
DAILY EDITIONS: 4309 PM 


preceding day 


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Aviaton , 
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UE Enea 
Ofriciat Novices 


A PUBLIC HEAR‘ NG HAVING 
been he'ce by the Commissioners 
the matter of closing 


re opinien 

st trees area and Le eye referred te 
bd- NOTICE i 
HEREBY “OVEN the t under date 
_ ther have pre- 
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Rest NW. Pr 


THE SA U i 
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VEMBER 4, 1956. 
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NO MONEY DOWN 


tasy Terms—free Delwery 


SWANK FURN. 


1115S H ST — 
Li. 3-87 
rex Excianeen— pe 


sek tence §. Brive. 
sé tCamase< § Wuerntis 
22 Ere ave. Takome 


i sisPe¢ vseiznyt esecstive 


*tce lest 


; 
Re -oc+. =—uel 3° +paee i Year 


SPARKLING LIKE NEW 
2-YEAR GUARANTEE 
mee fe cor ae eee 


ts ae 


sora — Tve-oites erctiomal friete 
> a. S 


4 


j a 5 Neal 6-2977 


3 | | oo MEN 15 THE , WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Monday, July 9, 1956 95 


many. ae ee, : : . Part ond full time, | —————- — 
wiqFey. est oe Mit, 3 SLi i HELP, MEN is : 
S23 ie, oF" pees mph SAURGMAN (With cot, experienced. 
BANK BOOKKEEPER = psig Ic ; ro nA he Se Sera her asta sr in ge 

Wea rn TECH N . | ANG . : GROW ON THE , on sist, "amtns| trait training. sgn WP itp cates between it Dai ly 


¥ : Sree nish excellent credit, ret erences ~"SECY. —BETH.—$7 ; 
“MONSEY P tRUsT Co CO. ICICLE ’ } wha is ‘ shenes to cstablign you ; ot Ci rculation 


CLERK 
; sont with a company a and & bestness YDS EMP CERVICR ck les Its 
BANKIN RADISH RE teeoueh ine sear yor nterviows Paid iA Beggs cremate tt agae' 
| youns = POSITIONS, To WITH A WEED E a ,. 4383. ci ERVI Washington 
i. ste i, : grads Excel ent promotions! Service . SALESMEN PERSONNEL Times Herald classified ad- 
scare ache 9 $100, POSITIONS, INC 


Part-time work for men stationed , 

, Wil not conflict) Vertisers. To place your ad 
lice A HS. ere 1334 Maes. Ave at > Circle ; Zz The mon yim se shut 

ole fT , ' : 
CaLoHES nee Pe OL. 7292)7 ~ | DIGITAL COMPUTERS ead , : , Toe mas nih enty eles iy, ne ta) tae. Auk) Phone 

BARBER (Colored) —Pull time £006 Collinsvil i 7 * . Top 3 araders pre- : 
ST. 3.6680 | View Barber Bho. 534 vi Bast Capi-| ie, M. , CAN'T LEARN rred REpublic 7-1234 

Fal ncemmen Sa.m.-45. m. 843 _tol Bt am aes Vas : . ome ia, and by a4 BT ATION attend —App! 7 
ni eee ‘ % , ~A! : s a ay 
porter. over 46 ' o¢ BARBER « wan't ated to tun «cood . IF “ : y OUR salesmen are making “SERVI E ore $e 
rT. NCR Fae hotel 4. r. $45 tablished bu ness EAd| Lenr. | . 

mana § 


wy p4 MEN ‘HELP, MEN 3 
e«es at : . 5-285) You have s good training _- : Jf RENAIRE a ERSREPAIR 7 EN, bench work experienced 
boy, 2- 3-12 » 4 BARRER—=s: eedy, relia an: in electronics plus 3 of Pe hc 101 EYE ST. &. & Excellent opportunity for the tw 1 Call RE. 6-6990. 
a driver, grocery . a PS Fe - ‘ . 5 Aad? Corner New Jersey & Eve for our eniarsed | ~ o_m. 
nan style. nigh , ee more years Of experience : ae , 3123 NO. WASH. BLVD. ARI. fork S-day week |TV SERVICEMAN —With car; 
A & E MECHAN B hes t huarant ’ A& ) co : in any branch of elec- ,% > ; Across From Post Office 4 
ICS | Bilver Sorina. Ma 7 


n? " company | bench cnpat, Cali rt or Tul) ee 
‘ lity : Se ? . ren nefits pet necessary sieeres al exce Call TU. 2-8537. 
ronics, you may qual owance for your car use. Apply in 
Lie. pot fea. Por pe cal and out 4 


: : 1: ¢ ‘ son 
ee eres! = panrenen | coco ) tl og Be iy em ie ee MEN| Fits noesuck & co| TRAINEES 


; 4 more money 
cia Ville. Wail » Ma Call M . | / 


id upon 
—. = & complete 


: 
2 dj : " SS o a — e. < 

a for ist-class downtown WOTEL | mT my , ‘ i ¢ USWaN o Permanent, 
COCKTAIL INGE hor ough ; ~ : , 

POSTIONG hic, | 3 creed. Kien tras 


“ en . me Apply 127 Kennedy st salary. Lieberman Inc. 924 
; : “a - v “= , re : yne Ave. SGiiver Spring, Mad 

top sale . . - ’ 
1334 Mass 6". a Thymes Cir. fits npel, “Swann. 


ANNAPOLIS HOTEL Your present job does not ; ' a sr! Sa r SALESMAN ’ e hours of ii and 2. | ideas 
; » eens - 7“ mr emmens tax your talents, we have F _ - . MW . gy oe Ras py RA 2603 Conn a. 
Es BOOKKEEPER. § $70- BKKPR 6300. some » deur 


* : Previous sales experience benefi- re. nw 
nec WILSON ~ FE PAS. INE ia one that w : : : cial but ot abso) utely aa ke iL 
. oe af ' 


+ 7" | =. - | of older, desir’ ing permanent INC. 13 ‘ Tt ave. at Thomas 
” ; — ; employment with lars anufac- | 
" cor. 32th ‘ . not Ver wt ancien Ceylon ' a ‘ , we. | Por interview-cay or ere- ; —O WOrk with j| OPENINGS FOR YOUNG MEN 
bined)” Weloms bie but not essential, Vers pies WHO DEFACED : er en ate a  ~ “| Genes Camtenl Gitios et the® 
_ §-2340). ¥ a worl renditions. 5-day | , | | oe ae _—— -2318 tioned Central Office of the sir INTERESTED IN LEARNING 
ACCOUNTANT, junior. desiring CPA) f° nd ambitious perso Re Your present job does not | SOMEONE ELSES | Seaheieane sbessnat® coy, Permanent 
euperience | Aas K st. nw. Room, ‘Hoaa. Temole Motor Go.. 19 | SALES) anted. with car: pleasent working cond! 
40. RE ' » oe offer premanency and sta- pn al 


cintneinpeeati ltd. Alexandria. rt ll, lends noe man osaeed Kn, & pom-| THE HIGHLY LUCRATIVE 
ACCOUNTANT ......SAL. Open | SUTCHER. for laree service marke! Dility, we have one inet | 4 , ied 3000 
EN au 4 e«crhper . . : DP 


; | ent pos: 
AUTO. M MECH. PT oF ST. NICHOLAS | : FIELD OF DRAFTING 
D. C EMPL. EXCHANGE Dundalk. Ireland 2 blocks from Ga. &| 


3 — ~ — _ . | Pak: termina 
Bomsemem (10) .............. sa4| "ary BER. exp, for upper Conn IF eri) t] WHICH HAS BEEN LEANING SALESMEN TA ORF rrreR wd 
oe Jd-ciaas ‘or betier. top. sal Your present job does not \: \' If” . PRECARIOUSLY FOR-HUNDREDS chop fe meng retell foun | REQUIREMENT: 
an Ks si5°up) CAB DRIVERS offer growth and is not | : .% OF YEARS.IS-PREVENTED FROM sore. ADpyY HEWARD CupTHRS | 
fascinating, we have one > if ; COLLAPSING ONLY By 


titcmr “White Tor Ea 8320 
THE THICK COVERING OF IVY | tunity far above average, are | mo ACHES 3 AT LEAST ONE YEAR OF 
AROUND THE BASE 


eogressive, have # good ap- HIGH SCHOOL 
ike tome ape. Ast pearance and # pleasing per- TECH. MECHANICAL 


| he | get the necessary training |HELP, MEN 15 | @ELP, MEN 15 HELP, MEN 15| sonality it will pay you to DRAWING COURSE 
ARCADE EMPL, $75 ae grill, whi $860 in the © aputing — SAnEsOG-Th00R WAEER—-28 te MEN, COLORED REAL ESTATE WRITERS 


" . - & oun bl cor rah : jive yo = oe : 
Bus boy - | }° olored, res ; Burroughs w - R aree management con. 
Cooks a! nN kind) seee t = . Eu, De $0-$39 the tines? train na a? its KITCHEN men short-order ¢eook EA N $7 5 weet . a perv! ollectior rd $f ce 
Dishwashers ; : 40) btiver-clerk juor SUSERCTAL eMPL. AGCY%. 512) Mo experience necessary us ita. od in ix-| OTrer: 

Service «tat. attend w ‘ . i »N WAY 5 5 np. Ser 19 6th NW Pr ls Jelohia Hea Squarters Rs eS sn Be av in _ pear —- and P+ : . perience tn this type ~< oath Of | Prepara ration of tnetruction mann- EXCEL LENT OPPORTUNITY 

5 CHEMIST. for & Amer mated 4 at full pay, too . e each 5 . - sirable. but not essentia ais and imetaliation procedures on 
SIS, for : r exp. pal and at full y DO. 
r nig Opport 000 ip. i , 


| siy 1022 i8t at — an.| «tl? Salary while traini lectront 
‘MACH N ISTS 210 2 av , rial backeround. Fringe ben ee 7 ~ Education iy -- and prev'- FOR ADVANCEMENT IN 
he emical field - Hi Ba ONNEL OF Price CaP indi G5. | (2) Liberal commission plus | Sites e  SxDerience 
ate wees. 5 ee THEN OPTICAL GRINDER 1434 K St NW. Roo bonus interesting end challenging assign - AN EXPANDING RESEARCH 
A.M. $27 10h Bt. NW. 7 P. M design draftsman. employer 7 And Real Estate Salesmen Ww kicnian 
Oa Experienced POLISHER (3) Protected territory ORGANIZATION 
UNTANTS N POOKEEEPERS , N ers | Dery , I can use experienced salesmen 
tn these it 1904 N.Y. ave. Rm 418. RE 17-7280 Come In and Talk This With Small Mechanisms it ith Bethesda. | 
OCT. 1420 KY. “Ave. WW. MAN Over at Your Convenience. | Dan with, experience, fa op ra — “Plenty of houses. Bx-| (4) Life, family, hospital in- APPLY IN PERSON 
: Pa me epee Capable of Working to Close | £2888 ei hh ay Oy gellent income to $021 Wisconsin surance 
ve auto, SOUTHED : person. Personnel off | ave. EM 3-5800 MONDAY THRU FRID APPLY IN PER 
ACCOUNTING *8."BU, Favs ais |TOP SALARIES TO MEN OF oa anne santas’ eee Seep RECENT (S) Opportunity for advance- SAMTO4PM. ean 
Be PROVEN CAPABILITIES | AMERICAN ; ; 


GRADUATE Erase =, PSE PERSONAL RECOGNITION | Well Equipped Shop Facilities} INSTRUMENT CO. ENGINEERING 


0 BOOKKEFPER . Und is i: 
for Buick auto . 


—— 


lf you want ea selling oppor- 
— 2.50 Toa? is. J . \ 
s ooF —" " 5 ~s : an .' > 
th Peer ~-- $8] BOB'S STUDIO "an ee es. 
* Sarna -» TOP PSF! 131 15th Bt. NE Li. 3-61 IF x = a 


exp $50 , 
OF-TOWN OPENINGS @ PR King Pree tomtom tee. Bard ghee semmad, 


ovel and Res\aurant c. ASHER c 280, 


su wonder how you can 


investigate what we have to 


ment 


> 7 


nats hag AND GROWTH FROM WITHIN | 8030 Georgie Ave. GRADUATES || © Soetisng  |MAELPAR INC| & AM TO 4 PM. 
7 . 


Wages Commensurate With MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


' at.7T , ' 1 OPPO ty for 2 men with 
tee on wrenually aie — RELOCATION EXPENSE FOR Ability Silver Spring, Md. : » appatica- Cae | 
good opportunity for a re- Snort order... ..... ssup| YOU AND YOUR FAMILY ver the world. Pioneers in Auto-| Previous Sales Experience 
cent college graduate with Dishwashers. bus bore... $95 up PAINTERS ee Contr rol of Temperature end | 
Drive “4 : Many Company Benefits osttio te) | . S c Helpful But Not A Subsidiary of Westinghouse 
@ degree in accounting. at Be EP “. so &P We Have Openings In Almost cay wee ce Age S nson ervice Co. Air Brake Company 
Man selected will first be er ‘oon an . int) ‘mei 4 Every Maior City in Rm 3 24 serosa *.| 2117 M St. NW. Call NA. 8-0104 Entirely Essentia! MELPAR 
assigned supervisory Fes = 10 7 — +. a ds S46 the Country!! Apply in Person PHARMACY STUDENT—Work ft ' REFRIGERATION | J 
wm cree ot Pree merlMETROPOLITAN | MONDAY THRU FRIDAY Cail fo 24 778. Chillum Mente. Car Necessary 3000 Arlington Blvd. | 
pr . ; inc N : - - +9 . . . 

commands respect ond be 208 1th @t NW. nest NY | ) 8 AM. to 4 PM. a om: prey weirs & pring FOR APPOINTMENT NC 
skillful in handling people. COLLECTION MAN ' For Interview, Call canis a es® ec oe UL Rolie! . 
Excellent opportunity to Sitti dunall Acces temmeaidiin JOSEPH CHEDAKER AR INC Siap a a ie ee ® wy w Call Mr. Presgraves Falls Church, Va. 
move up to more responsi- inside Work, Good Pay “ MELP , o|"Se and tncinereler werkt ‘eae. Wrens PED oA ASSIST 
ble job in accounting. Give jo>. See manager. Arlington Tow- S WELL AS PULL 9 a. m. to 1!) a. m. 

cdutstion, helahe Advancement ME. 8-2626 Ms Acts. Ar Bird, AG Va | REPRIGERATION P : 3000 Arlington Bivd. 
weight end brief state- Compeny Benefits a SF EEL, smiuty O : TV PARTS 
ment of experience. Write Excellent Future for MONDAY thru 


T HON OPPOR TONS LI. 38153 mena bn on | Falls Church, Va. 

Box M-462, Post-TH. Old er Man - WEDNESDAY 2900 ARLINGTON, BuvD- POR ERS CRLLENT 8 » <% y Distributor tm northern Sem 

JU. 9-4529" 9AM to 10 P.M) oe aed we Se AYE, Syisot m peop. tof (Take Arnold 2-V Bus from 

COLUMBIA(Siee tote 'trast| Or Write WITH CAR Excel. opening ne coprrigwna SALESMEN Bipaiceres © 93% 8 SEO 1 10h 2, 8 Sta NW. t0 plant 
catessem. xp. Tf ast sanc- iL. 
wiehes 


= . gs ate. send Short Resume to People’s Food Plan 
PARTIAL LISTING ONLY is eh as veining fure._ 081 to start. | FALLS CHURCH LABORATORY! Box 698—Wash. Post-TH. 4 


oller’s ofe, .. . An itntervi fll be srranged en en who need to earn 
oe Ay ot, oof te ee: COUNTERMEN COMPUTER SECTION Bidg., {Sth one Fo 8: oe pear eunvennence. i PA ate Electronic &. Mechanical! 
KE Prh. MAN WITH CAR to hapd) je service Falls Church residents pre- f mis- 
Excellent Chance fo Sperone neces esa. gor] fered. Permanent poe |"omaar cage fet aad| $94, ‘Rinneog har Anes 
Advancement BURROUGHS 5p rerags o8 service tions in Falls Church. Ref- tien SMe het | aa ve ENGINEERS 


esta w-- 
Company Benefits + ra erences required Many Basic 


kgroun ' 
ilab . . , aiming perios employe benefits. ’ enesement and tet ¥ 
bepeience Not Necenry | CORPORATION | fftrrttnentaihscntieme| “™ Mottin Bkwee has 


2 °P 
fntere st od 


man: n po on : Physicists 
th future need « 5 Rhod APP PERSO 
ot oe, LITTLE TAVERN | 1616 Walnut Street i hd See, Me aie tert A ROOM CLERK ASST. 


p7t. Mir. Trier. SA M TOG P. M 
SHOPS. INC Philadelphia 3, Pa. eo “huts MONDAY THRO FRIDAY caret mee Pescerie’ te, O° Rotel SALESMEN «3 Ani: Invitation 
' F Rerdwase A. for interest! Le tent adins’ a + To work qualified lead furnished 

ine 


- _— ‘* Exce! mnt 6 o ty oO ; ei 7 ou office ; 
‘ < considered. Fi Ttun opportun: salary, if ,  «' 
al ee : ne mea nad be ft ° - eekly 
Advertising Salesman Famous for Hamburgers’ rt o as ners nip — MELPAR, INC. Fequirenen sare per reonality and | sania a. 8 de ~. To . Better 
pearance Personnel,| settiement ; 
. OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY] ELECTRONIC Sw NOER ANNAPOLIS HOTH training ty 
calary. plus ood ransportet: on need app! 
. rete pb Se ia ‘Sac e — alls pathy Seite for eater Way of Lif 
Pyeet | 3000 ARLINGTON BLYD R F ’ 0 e— 
leading (is manage: ee ‘5100 GEORGIA Ave. NW TECHNICIANS Men selected -' be schooled PALLS CHURCH. VA. OUTE MAN ng | WOFK, r-'>). Ome fer ounce 
3s ' assume reer - Good opportunity for I , + 
ADMIN. AGST $300, coll co Between 10 and 1) A. M. | sibitities which pay ove 000 worker, see Mr. Taylor, ran mse : 
; _ in om * , ‘? : st . fro Tith r . 7 ~ ’ 
x tm. | WILSON PERSON Pace neg | Thru a a Technical schooling, civil- ee Pred 8 (Take Arnold 2-¥ bus from 118 BERGMANN LAUNDRY | 22m-#i0.i24 sth St. av From Melpar 
oncay Evening to SO; ian of military, plus at feferences. Fe ew. call Mr. | ——————__ 623 G ST. NW | SALESMEN 
ADJUSTER , Ys Basay. AD. 4- 0700. ‘Mon. t ) . . 
Ma, +. +h » Se leost 6 months experience oo as PRESSER Aa ong ROUTE SALESMAN—Por an tata | AGGRESSIVE - aA 
n A ECH NJ Derience my: 6 it r z -¢] } 
a Py - ee | “Cuperienced.. meats Poearine end | we the fabrication of A working condit! ions: transportetios oy oe 4 =, yy rg} National company needa men to any factors combine to make for # better way of 
spec: al “considers. | Willing os ork Hospi tall igati n electroni¢e equipment. Fa- Good pay, overtime, a furn —_—;, Arrmeten Cisepers | personality end common sense as| Gemonstarate, sell a 9 “lare: our life for engineers who join Melpar. Located in 
ening! vaca’ = ie : py » 6 : : a route salesman ou . 
' ; Ver rs miliarity with standard eevy truck equipment; sober end SSERS > woo PPT) curit L v 
benefits Por | oa Hutel ~ + cae hercn contac test equipment essentiai. Apply, a) 4600 Branch | z r irec tion wit aver Ss and have & suc- eer ee Sey ae &. Te ange 
Mr Griftin. 30 -8-8100, DELIVERY a - “to > work ‘ie rN - sler mere a work RE 31 “Wust bp thoroughly sz- , 822 20 agoiy_, Morningside | ’ paround 3° Surroundings Sway from congested traffic areas and 
ARCH, DRAI >TSMAN te panee. Apoly Hy! 4 Sane 32 "308 yor store: must have jocai x. ‘round job. Top salary ne. M a ) . 


* 
| 4. tory within easy commuti distance of Washington. 
TOP SALARY B 20th Bt. Arlington, Ya. Salary in accordance with | $iemes: ne shone calls. 1140) ENRICO'S TAROR AND CUBAN" laa EGMAN — Washington's latpet| § conaary. 7 ee 


cunrre ne 
ANTS 64.000 to $6,000 DRAFTSMEN experience level MAN WANTED WITH CAR” oo . good? mia tegen ae tl “town apoiicanie ‘call Should you join Melpar you would tie your own 
ANNETTE D. TATELMAN Exce! lent, tneome: good references ts rotec erritory 


fo : 

~ .t . fessional growth to that of a com which ha 
, Week Phone} weet , —— n hout exper! vou i? avaliable DEMEDIATE pro 9 pany s 
235 Woodward Bide. ~ 5 heed MECHANICAL 40-hour -“ MEN—Do yoy. bate mornings or steady posi tion. <“cxeslient working + ita! ia bn ies . ade ol . a. Conlon 08 doubled in size every 18 months for the past decade 
ene 1S Sh. NW. at Layout Men and Detailers 7 diti afternoons. off? — R-tree il JOHN G tment , 
Work with engineers & scientists— Excellent working conditions | he: orerase 3.50 “oer “hr. "to| ag Na STO" CLEANERS F ow. Mr. "Pisa. ;* XE HO 3.7700 Melper maintains a policy of INDIVIDUAL RECOGNI- 

| interesting pri s in design & | Bll om eT eS hi 
ARMATURE WINDER | Szsozmsit cf, 2recition. ‘elsciro~| Please Apply 9 A.M. to 3 P.M. | SiN Wir CXR 9 hing dap Orig. —sgohontrt step tenet DNR py 
ing to thelr own timetables, not prearranged ones. 


pest ee MeLAUIGHLIN. Maay) THE JOHNS HOPKINS | ders. 2 Pitot eT pette’ shat | physical _ By 
ra = ér RA. 3-2992 Ability and performance primarily determine ad- 


6 

end Sheridan and Nichols Aves en's home 

RESEARCH CORP, UNIVERSIT' i; de> toni Sina cet 
SERVICE MAN 1424 K ST. NW. APPLIED PHYSICS vancement. Age, tenure, length of experience are 


ST._ 3.0986 LABORATORY ENGINEERS Experimental Machinists only secondary considerations. 


APPLY DRIVER-PORTER : indians ett “asthe tate” intlih' desl eis 
9am. to 4 om. Te clean apd service bra 8621 Georgia Avenus sys 


Monday Thru Friday | SR gat Soenafeetts Ba Silver Spring, Ma. a eteniee enti. tek ae 
< And | Experimental machine shop of rey Ted quae g phe, 6 


_ i —— a ided teil d t broaden his experience and background, essential to 
NATIONAL ELECTRIC | ELECTRICIANS 3 Singers, Lone contract gu! MISSHE everopmern Or- eventual directorship responsibility. Each project group 
- y : . . . 
SERVICE, INC. | Site. pT tat tutti Gasonine STATION, ATTENDING SUPPORTING PERSONNEL ganization has several openings ts responsible for an ENTIRE problem, from initial 
POSITIONS, INC. | Ss BR working cond for qualified experimental ma- conception to completion of prototype. 
901 King St. | $B; loon Pave, Sw. and aot for chinists 
Silver Spring, Md, Oi. 27-9217 | , We design and menufecture sirbome erme- . Complete facilities ere at the wp disposal, Our 
— - SIRCTRMCIAN— Duct have D oc. | MOUSE PARENTS —College gredu- ment, flight simulators, machine tools, elec- ; new laboratories encompass over 285,000 air-condi- 
ASST. MANAGERS _ | journeyman s card - ee. pretenses set = pig tronic devices. We also maintain this equipment. . 8t0 10 years’ experience in close tolerance work as a tioned squere feet and offer, in addition to a Central 
anent—excellent| )cens weekdays 7-10-4 ) Rees other “daytime position Because we do 8 complete job, opportunities model maker, tool maker, etc., is required; stable em- Model Shop , . haciliti sont , 
ss ON HOUSEMEN COL. at ERCO embrace almost every technical cate- ployment record and good references are essential. » Supprementary veciuvies, Coa 
wases ond stes ady | O There i ticular need for and personnel available for immediate use within each 
¢ JE. 2-6106| NO MONEY TO PAY UNTE gory. re 8 8 particular young Those who qualify will be offered continuous employ- 


| WE HAVE YOU 


ILIGGETT’ S EMPL CERY. engineers who like to get out and do things. qnant on © 4b-hauat wath: bade with hanadite. tathedinn project group. 


. Th it- id ti i find llent 
American Finance Co. rhite, Im in - + “yao Ave, NW. BT. 2.2634 e poaietin, sgptaan dy mer wi ind excellen ee Se and insur- Engineers wishing to work toward higher degrees 
ar Siete eee, AMBASSADOR ae OS | INDUSTRIAL INSURANCE ” nce plan and group hosp ides ciate in hilhe tasteadinek aniline sis 
3 la Ave. } to & promotion. « large con- ad oe 
Silver Spring, Md. reat i! “cP ERY TWide| Stoertenced ct a ates At present our needs are for... PERIODIC INCREASES BASED ON MERIT en 
7 a : x ‘ round ‘ ee . 


EMPLOYMENT SERVIC 4 


, 1ét bh st. 


(Mr. Norris) ou will work wit! If you would like to learn more about the 
4702 Marlboro Pik ENGINEER—Colored EXCELLENT WORKING CONDITIONS 
Coral Hills, ‘Md. mest — , ares. due to i AERODYNAMICISTS unique growth opportunities at Melpar, call 


éth-elass Moonee. for downtown 


r eth Wo 8 oll en x? rcongiti7a- | LAPSE ul stant cok Machine shoo will be relocated within a year to our 

9308 Rhode ilend Ave. | Se guscies piniotaet of Ne) lef Manurc pte DIGITAL PROGRAMMERS Machine shop wilt be siacated within © veer to ovr 
ot mo. Call Mrs or intervie euls the ) 

Me. Rainier, Md. RE. 7-046) “JANTTOR— wa bite: a ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS mately 25 minutes from Silver Spring by car 

ASSISTANT ENGES.. FE Wo fees to 550.000. emer ik 5 JEfferson 4-6000 

Pont Cir. Bidg.. 1346 Conn. Ave . tor Al ; ‘ 

CREDIT MGR. — et peelerred. ‘mar- MECHANICAL ENGINEERS A Few Openings Also Exist for Or drive out to Melpar and inspect 


Collection experience helpful, ELECTRONIC NA. Bao MECHANICAL DESIGNERS MACHINISTS our laboratories at your convenience 


necessa art- — " 
in Play ponte wil ENGINEER , ' sy gates th ese ' At Least 4-Year Formal Apprenticeship Requyired, OPENINGS EXIST IN THESE FIELDS: 
— (Senior) r r= evade CATALOGERS 


IPPIN TER Ri | Responsihie position re- —, 
end| quiring specifications ex- 


a= wholesaie | faut red. Perm. | rience in communica- on 5h =e yy 
reese & hoo INTERVIEWS 9 A.M.-3 P.M. 


: ack. 53-7700. Sun... Mon 
i. Ae ab to 40 tions -field. Excellent ad- tween 9 am and 6 pm. 


En ne aah hooks te sek Send vo Monday Through Friday The Johns Hopkins University 
ae! 0 naa lngraeloaad MACHINIST 
AUTO MECHANICS Cy OF 040 Other Times by Appointment 
number of open Permanent full-time APPLIED PHYSICS LABORATORY 
SSS] convey =| Bag taint Ss ba MELPAR, Inc. 


ENGINEERING co. npdranrlire detiaons, ERCO DIVISION 8621 Georgia Ave., Silver Spring, Md. 


2610 Jefferson Davis Highway JU. 9-7700 | A Subsidiary of Westinghouse Air Brake Company 
lexandria, nia AMERICAN 
sg ee gg INSTRUMENT CO, ACF INDUSTRIES, INCORP. EMPLOYMENT INFORMATION 3000 Arlington Bivd., 


wero EERGER sls co.| MG 2020 Score Ava, gg}. Riverdale, Ma, WA. 7-4444 he eae Falls Church, Va. 
Spring, Md 


‘ J h heals a 


Technical Personne! Representative 


PLEASE APPLY Network Theory—Systems Bvaluation—Microwave Technique— 
Computers— Magnetic 
9 AM. TO 3 P.M. 


en Following Page 


caE WASHINGTON. POST and TIMES HER ALD | HELP, MEN 


Monday, July 9%, 1956 


; HELP, MEN 15 


415,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 


YOUNG MAN 
18 TO 28 


WHITE 


To Oss int Manager in local bran 


oS coe 
be neat m & 
iieently 
| MINIMUM HIGH SCHOOL 
DUCATION 
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 
CALL MR. MILLER 
EX. 3-4467 
BEFORE NOON 
$100 PER WEEK TO START 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


for Sunday 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


YOUNG MAN, 18- 35 


t te expediter im neer 
Gas 40- hour werk. Em- 


cH, Ne Bipee TUBE CO 
_.._ 100. FRANELIN 3S. 
YOUNG MAN 
AGE 18- 25 


T* earn 
xkeeoing 

ence por . 
40 r week 
fits aval 


APPLY IN PE 
Western Aut o Supply 


R 
MAN 
20 


full company bene- 


Vol NG 
civision 


noe 


Pull-time. permanent 
ood edvancer. 


° day 
Sate nine Ort *. 34 floor 
ble Life Insurance Co. &16 


SW. 2 6. mw. wien 


Young Men... 


WIREMAN 
SUPERVISOR 


Permanent. full-time pos!’ 
lst-class prodnction wi 
with menufecturing supervisory 
experience. Excellent opportu 

for the right man. Apply in nene 
eon. 


ar far 


revTrar 


THE 


PERSONNEL OFFICE TELEPHONE COMPANY .. 


AMERICAN 
INSTRUMENT CO. 


8030 Georgia Ave. 
Silver Spring, Md 


22-30 
. war 


Offers excellent career op- 
portunities for qualified 
yourg men seeking regu- 
An inter- 
est in mechanics or elec- 
tronics is desirable. Must 
be high school graduate. 


lar employment 


White 
‘ec : ° 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
725 l3th St. NW 
Apply Monday Thru Friday 
Bae a o- Po x By 6. 


ELECTRONIC SPECIALIST 
FOR 


STANDARDS AND 
SPECIFICATION SECTION 


Must be able to read and interpret sche- 
matics, blueprints and know electronic 
components. Knowledge of military speci- 
fications desirable. 


Salary based on length of previous ex- 
perience. 


INTERVIEWS 
9 to 3—MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY 


MARYLAND ELECTRONIC 


MANUFACTURING CORP. 
5009 Calvert Road, College Park, Md. 
WA. 7-9200 


Melpar’s expansion 
has created new 
positions for men experienced 
in the following fields. 


Sheet Metal Layout 
Machine Parts Inspection 


Instrument Assembly 


MELPAR INC. 


1311 South Fern St. 
Arlington, Va. 


(1 blk. off Jefferson Davis Hwy. 
Route 1 at South ?5th St.) 


and adie tw converse intei- 


CHESAPEAKE & POTOMAC | 
PART white 
.| Sar. 


—_ 


et 

. U N 

| TRAINEES 
12 men needed at_once fer our of. 
vertising dept. da 
while iearnine. Must “. , neat | 
in appearance. depen daute and am- 
Bitious is job with a fu-| 
ture Apply 1032 ‘th st. nw. 2nd | 


YOUNG MEN 


Two Pleasant outdoor work. sum- 
| mer or full time. Can earn §80 
| per wk. Bee Mr Murray. Rm. 402 
14065 G st. new 


ATTENTION MEN. 
EARN $30.A DAY 


eee ee 


| Need 
6 PART TIMERS 


Whe are willing te work from 
60 wm 7a p>. m. Guring Week- 
dares with oreggmes: on expand 
ing very 
farning 870 


ii terested in attitudes more than 
} 


STUDENTS— WHITE) | 


Full time summer em.- 
arnings 40- 


Apply 10 a.m - 
7105. 1319 ra n 


PART TIME | 


pare $5 an nour comm ast on plus 
for terview e to 


a 307 PST Penton “Bt. Bu 
Ma... Monday 


$10 69 ait eve. Di- 30 
m.A* 


NEED 5 MEN 


) WHO ARE WIL LING te work « 


Call Tues er 
ommisgsion and bonus 


ROOM CLERK. CASHIER 


xperience necessary. 


| al f th " } 

| vr 2 call + x ARMICR 
' 

' 


rr a i cy “ars 
m 


ira Sn ’ 
for appoi nt ment. 


| HOTEL DUPONT PLAZA 


PART TIME 
6—9:30 P. M. 


Eight neat-appearing your men 
white. to work im public relat ons 
sion of large national concer 


$1 
tine ree sho cual ify. 
por? 2 is ur : 
-4 > m.. or « 


Hu. 3-4a48 a Mon day or Tucedey 


FRIDEN 


CALCULATING MACHINE 
Co., INC. 


Openings in pasvess department for 
men for tral om the repair > 
Priden a. 

Lecael assignment after training | 


CAN 
YOU 


AIRCRAFT WORKERS 


We need men with knowledge of sheet metal, 
structural and assembly work. Must read biveprints. 


WELDERS 


For gas and arc welding on light meta! including 
sluminum. Must be able to work from biueprints. 


INSTRUMENT MAKERS 


Jobs for mechanics who enjoy high grade precision 
work of an experimental! nature. 


INSTRUMENT MECHANICS 


For iristrument assembly. Must be familiar with 


machine shop practices and read blueprints. 


ELECTRICAL INSPECTORS 


Must be sable to use test equipment 
electronic units from blueprint and specs. 


in testeng 


TURRET LATHE MACHINISTS 
SPRAY PAINTERS 


INTERVIEWS 9 A.M.-3 P.M. 
Monday Through Friday 
Other Times by Appointment 


ERCO DIVISION 


INCORP. 
WA. 7-4444 


f 


ACF INDUSTRIES, 
Riverdale, Md 


SELL? 


EARNINGS 
UNLIMITED 


REPLY 


Post Tk 
GIVING 
ALL 
PARTICULARS 


CHIEF SURVEY PARTY. OPEN 
Konguiting he ee : reste frequencies 

aribo OunLY open. 
a bermedvaamice $8000 
ah. e) 


teman. © $338 
LLOYDS NBC. SERV ; 


x Ani . ite A 
colored with car. not canvessin 
Earnin paid while tradnine. 
proximately 20 hours weekly. ——4 
Appearing povty 3162 Mt. Pieasan 
t Pw. 7-8 


} 

‘ 

§ 

“ maa 
in each school istriet for special | 


work of nations we rtence. full 
COLLEGE 
GRADUATES 


Recent graduates wanted 
to be assigned responsible 
supervisory positions after 
a set period of intensive 
training in our methods 
and policies. 


The men will be selected 
largely om the basis of evi- 
dent leadership qualifice- 
tions and managerial po- 
tential. 


Give complete informe- 
tion as to education, age, 
height and weight. All re- 
plies will be held in strict 
confidence. Reply Box 
M-463, Post-TH., 


College Graduates 


Career Opportunity | 
| 
Laree national organization has 
It re.atio 
high aptitude for ma ad- 
Well -rounded training 
oiiice | in Boston 
24-30 olkes- 
wates. and some business | 
ence. Selery. , bonus ard expenses 


, 3-100 


OPPORTUNITY 
FOR COLLEGE STUDENTS 
AND TEACHERS 


EARN Ris, My. SUMMER 


FULL TRAINING SUPPLIED 
Call Mr, Norman « 
EX, 


| training 


| nusiy 


ADD $50 WEEK | & 


IPOTOMAC EMP. AGCY. 


| record 


HELP, MEN 1) HELP, WOMEN 


WE ARE ANNOUNCIN 
SEVERAL EXTREMELY AT- 
TRACTIVE POSITIONS NOW 
AVAILABLE WITH SUN LIFE 
INSURANCE CO. OF AMER-| 
ICA, 


Over 65 rears old new and crox- 
ing in Prince George County afd 


Cc. areas 
STARTING SALARY 


S75 werk a. J commission durine 


air 
ex- 


or women, 
| styliste. m rist. 


mene Be, PRE 
fnsed. Call LV. i 


BEAUTICIANS 
(Colored) 


6 re rained oper piers. re 
quired "tes BEAUTY Com- 
y's 4-hour an Xe serviee. | 
Attractive sala as 

Hours arranged | 
OPPORTUNITIES gare , asres 
Farnines from $5000 ta $8509 an- 
apid opportunity for ad 

im #8 a monagement 


w sult individual 


BSA A OPERATORS (3)—Expe 
teady workers: $60 ~ A 
— Soth d. and D.C At- 


lantic Beauty Patior 3921 South 
Capitol st. JO 
CASHIER 


of, lee 


vancement 
due to company 

EMPLYOFE "BENEFITS 
Pens ion sick benefits. pald vars 
tions ree life insurance and hos- 


Pitaligation 
QUALIFICATIONS 
apod health 


for ,Cuteiae 
wal 


foe estate| 
< 


n 
Anply person- 
1424 K st 


ty e, Spt | 
: RERaoN. 
i aS 


riz net na ’ Cr benefits 
= time an mun : 

: | Qe. CAPRITZ CO 

eually et Rm , 


i ic ARIF ~#280,, some 


t position itn Credit 


ood starting saier a 
} ERN ‘Disc OUNT CO DU 478. 
ork ‘Guaranteed | Mr. Scott 


men paibeted We are! 


_— 


CASHIER-CHECKER 
LL A mS TW e M 


ne in cafeteria tn 
uring lunch 
a 


apt tudes Pull an com 
ta \s as well as vour out ifteations 
ciscuseed in a a. pe 
int erview Por BH SH : 
- Permanent open 
white diahwWeahers ; 
warehousemen 
ac! ministrative 


OR 
~ CASHIER-TYPIST 


AR TON VA 
Nationa! nance organization hes 
epenine for voune lady 270 to 3 
as cashier typist Attract ive start- 
ary sleasant working con-| 

App! Mr. Laggets. od 


pe $50 - $5: 
Appiy 918 Pie ave. NW. No phone 


COLORED counter ane er TT man. | 
iy 133 ave. 5 


wk 

at a & WOMEN 15A 
Assemblers- Technicians 
for Tight ¢ tronie aesembiy, ex- 
perienced oréferred. apply im per- 
ss wm. te m. Telecod 
lli7? New amoehire ave 

ry 


‘ ’ _ ~ 
hosiery. exper. pref 7 
conditions elth cam oye 
Ree map ager for ae 
Youne ' 
, 3 Arlington, vs 
CHARWOMAN 


Gow ntos n office bide 


Core 
i. 


xper! 
officers’ Quar- 
one com- 


‘ xR 
salary live at 
ters 
Naval 
Or ill, Extension 
Avot 4 
Un > c 
INTERIOR “ECOWATOR- Exper 
ed 4 hone 
E'S wee ‘to. 2A - 2600. ~~, 
Arcade Teachers Agency | 
’ 


cz for 
U ——-. hn, 


evening oom 

~ eo, ... ~. r. 

—-For dry-cleaning store. Ap- 
; bp Sn ys Cleaners. | 


pesition in 
ores located 
on area. This 


: 3: 

i. teacnh of meth M.A. pref. 4200 
teach of arts. M A. pref... 42 
matron supy. HE ack- 


We ates s Germanen> 
'. t he me Washi ingt 


r Keneing on ates. Vacetio 
re neurance and ether ‘= 
App 


oye benefits 
HELP, WOMEN 6 
BSTRACTORS (MD.} $3900 =| 


See . ABBEY First 


1338 Eve Ot NW 


ELITE LAUNDRY 


2119 l4th St. NW. 


CLERKS 


High School Graduates 


Experienced or inexperienced 


To train 
aeccoy 
manent 
wih reliad 


upper 16% a ot 
mach. exp 


COLORED. BRANCH 


for manus] and machine 
he work i ’ 


pay it 


ckpess and retire- 
ment benefits 8.25. 


Ages 18. 

FOR APPOINTMENT 

| Call 

SL NA. 4-9900, Ext. 282 


BOYDS 
igh 8-2340. cor 12 in be GO} 


yrs.) 
nw 
acu & Fx | 
FXCEL with these +A te 
Under 35. for permanent, tnterest- 
@ position Rad week, 


COLUMBIA EMPL. SERV. 
to 4.45 Annus! 


13 ite 22 _ ME. _9-9629 | 
AS nal ie ee 
aye. aA insurance 


ARLINGTON "AREA rofit cafet erie for pioves. 


bulldin Heuitg a io Ite 
ul bie e 


nel Office. 3d 
Insurance Co.. 
Sm. i 
onél| orgsni- 
ration ‘nin ires capebie J 


rer 40. +. 
aw . 
Accov WYANT. nr anita: 
$100 ek r 
vertising 
Mr 


floor, 
816 


38 | him 
q Tak. Park- Beth. -Ch. Ch. 


ASST . ‘ 
FAIRFAX. FALLS CHURCH | 
irfax 273 
tls —_ ave 


ajseu ss job oppor- 
os office is air cond 
Interview rs "Moa «Pri 9:30-1 


racghn® taridvicrr sexy 
CLERK-TYPIST 
ge 


2334 Wilson Bivd. Ari 
911 are st “er 
} ro 


D.C. EMPL. EXCHAN 


WHITE & oo 
Medica! stenographer 
Lab. tech 


JA. 53-2000 
x, eal 


nder 35. for advertising research. 
artment of national news mas- 
oo ioy work! ng with 

orkings 

° “arithmetic ecsentia! 


Po ountain girls machine experience de- 


Chamberine ids 
aids, domestic 


ome B.. ae * ecw 
to 
aundry workers = types 
Shirt press opera 


aire 2 

MANY SIR ce veow N OPENINGS 
Por, Hotel or Restaurant T. se or divers!- 
©. 2-157 i oe tee eV p-cay 
Admin. Secys., Tit Ee 
i 3 Pein ay PUBLIC mee, 
MUBRCIAL OFPiCEe AND 
CLERK. tye PISTS, Many to $70) 


‘exper. company 


ext. 261. 


CLERK-TYPISTS 


Positions available in an ex- 
panding research organization. 
Opportunity for advancement. 


is lative 
(pu lication) 
‘eviat ical 

> 


E 


Cc 
a 
ee tb 
: : Hf 0 70 
to 


ae 
ereds. (many). 
MANY Oratns °°” 
Ver! rious and interesting fields in 
oO 7 
“Annette D. Tatelman 
235 wectrese Bide. RE este 


~- 
sue 


Convenient suburban 
location. 


PP oP er ye 


Permanent resident of 
this erea preferred. 


APPLY IN PERSOF 
MONDAY THRU. FRIDAY 
6:00 A. M. TO 6:00 P. M. 


MELPAR INC, 


an Gees | 


A Gubsidiary of 
| WESTINGHOUSE Air-Brake Co. 


1311 SOUTH FERN ST. 
(OF? JEFF. DAVIS HWY.) 
ARLINGTON, VA. 


Ft SER. E™ 


indus 
“Oh ~w 35. Down- 


—PART- TIME 


P.- ~-hr v. rere for 1 
lis rea own 


Must A ab to 
averace| 
ea. 35-hr. wk Exce: leave 


ASST. BKKPR.—$65 


RECEPT.—$260 
Net net. mig firm Will tretn 
teletype gpeve average appear-. 


ahen Type 4 
LIBRARY CLK.-TYP. 
Must 


pome college 
current events 


CLERK-TYPIST 


White le familar with pons 

h ber type of sey work. Must be wood 
ave interest) ¢ynist ami with fisu eres 
Type 35 wom.) Vers interest 


CLERK. TYPIST—$250 | 3" 
HS « yee Varied duties. Prefer un-' 

i AGEN EX. 3-2508 
- Til i4th NW. 


ASST. BOOKKEEPER | 


Varied dutiea invoicing. typin 
anaivyels of Gocuments. Keeping o 


ne ‘wo ke usus 


DE. 2-4810. CENTRAL 


". 
AUTO PARTS. 1430 P at. nw. 
CLERICAL and typing. ping. wht st, 580 
a 


bort- — 
aitre 
ountain. 


. 
counter girls Su 
6 a 
a . ey $30 up 

aD Open 


Du Circle afe-condt-| 
‘ our week preasant | 


ab 


Near 
tioned 
rT ¥, _ NA. 8-1393 
rN. Y. Ave. 


le anpe | 
. GRADER S—Hiacal- 


c iotaiie 


= 
o>. Co 
haar SALESUADY™ 
¥ Py jenced PS ew drug iS aere 


Pre} niente or rhoiidars. Aavence 


“HOOD” pekacl DRUG co. 


col. 


ARCADE EMPL. 
‘ Fevtaraat = pee ; = gril. cole 
Raa ty ey 


Peeder & [ saiders leun. 


dp can 


16, HELP, WOMEN 


\LIGGET TS 


—_— 


HELP, WOMEN 
Medi cal aca’ lecnnotogist 
7 some etation tant 


NEWSPAPER CLERK 


UNTAIN 


wo MORAY 70 Pay 
ee oy | 
1404 N.Y. Ave. NW ST. 35-3634 


HOS TESES 


GTION'S 
AU- 


ae a 


+8 


Clerical position in promotion de- 

pertment for alert youn 

who would like to ean 

career on : 

good knowledae of typing 

; necessary ether with an 

ability to adapt ‘to varied clerica! 
da 40-hour os 

ck ea grou 

air- conditioned 


| fe 


inst iranee benefits. 

oft 

interviews | oO p>. m 
rsonnel Depart ment 


HELP, bane oh 16 
ia 
et. 


imit 3 
ining 


= 
d¢ ME tne meer eta 


phone voice 0 


Pen Morris. 


‘ Age 
 . Mine. 


White, ace 21-35 rela- 


speed ne required. 8 pret 
y “Becht circle. 


SECRETARY 


ave. 


The Washington Post & 
Times Herald | 
1515 L STREET NW. 


OFFICE RSONALLY 


HOT SHOPPES, INC. 
1341 G St. NW. 
TU. 2-2000 


| Housewives—aAttention 
CAF ys vss AN EXTRA $30 
Page BM WS Post. 
ear = wor a 
LEY oe RODUCTS. TE. 6-| NURSES, prac 
p Neer titonesamnmallin alte eatuats PRX 
ese Protestant home for 
-29 : 
—L Ol) eee . aan. 
for bors in Protes- 
home Ciraduate 
T fe. or man can ho! | 
ition >992 re conditioned 
line peligi, BO 228s | § RE 76750. ext. 2! 
a art $450 REC KREATION. 
$225 moe educa 
$65 ms . , mm. RA 
REED RECEPTIONIET. TYPIST. meet pub- 
| Person- 


Miss Evans at BOYD'S 
nw 
i 


eon« office see 
and hours exp 
2-3500 


NU RS Sor sur 
i ¢ duties. excel sa 
nec Call dD 
NURSERY and aipeormarten | teach- 
= Supe < tembe ; 


nearby Vi irginia. Write Bon M-«68 
yaite and col.. open- 


$240. 5 days. some type 
ERSONNEL. 1400 L new 


LICATION Production Clerk— . 


ate Dreferred. 
ten’ rer 


 ottiee. 


: psychiatr 
nine to serve as ‘euperviser tr. 
reeidential sechoo! for mentally dis- 

| ab! ed ‘hildren. Write Box M-467 


RENTAL ASST. | 


on in rent al 


LADIES 
IN VIRGINIA 


TELEPHONE 
CANVASSERS 


xp 
san.| 1420 N 


fa. “agir-cond. apt 

in near by Va Prefer. mature | 
Permanent posi-/| 

& apt See man-| 

; Tower Apts marl 


your own = oe an \LE —_ ~ 


4 hours a | 


from 
Salary 


Calling 
home. 
day. 


ue ya Part 


| 
? 
EE 


& full time 
5-4044 


SALESLADY 


Pleasant voice and willing be experienced 


to work. 
FOR APPOINTMENT 


CALL JA. 7-5959 
ASK FOR MISS HENTZ 


1] 


sALESLADY = ¥ ty | 
jay wk as at 
anc | iSety Beyda's 
ana Conn av 
SEAMS TRESSES— 
2 A gir. kil) 
sk Apo y¥ “Good “wil Indu :- 
ies “person nel office. | 
_* to 


lingerie 
n 


A.M. tol PM 


oy tendicapped 


50 per 


LADIPS— Part time At 8i 
hr. dur White 


te 4 coe spare time. Car 
LADIES—PART TIME 


Age 20- oS $1.85 per hour. In 
one tim No experience or A.’ 


2h 5 
visi : “frst ‘porps cor 
2340) @ 


a” = Sf CHET LEY -STENOCHAPREE- To 
bone Dt 74400 35 Rome, reeeasen background de- | 
> - tradie i220 to star Faeht: 

tat Nouv PRESS OPERATOR — ton Board of Trade. 1616 K a 
Rainier 


gen's. fo for aunty io oat BE. Cell Mr. Colwell, ST. 3-3535 
SECRETARY 


Por director of ssecciation 
perience on ee riter 
dictaphone. Ghorthand required 


your 


sar? wor: 


——_—— 


Ex. 


NEWSPAPER 
STENOGRAPHER 


Sronegre 

adie for young Women 

good typing anc shorthen 

exiles. Air-conditioned of- 
many company 


Interesting work and sesured 
com 


ture for 
a 


Taxoma Park ar . 
RA. 6-6511 


| SECRETAE BY Shorthand | gesireble 


ae ECRETARIES 


Buperienced for work in « sen-| 
research organi- 


; j phat ae 
fo eek. 
s. z to ile ™ pureday 


Waabitveseia Post and 
Times Herald 
1515 . STREET NW. 


I 
rof! t sharing plan Cai P 


3-4467 
"OOM 


CLERKS 
Drug—Cigar—Candy—Fountain 
FULL TIME 
Permanent Positions 
18 years or over 
Pleasant and Interesting 
Working Conditions 
Many Employee Benefits 
Paid Training Program 


| NEW IN Was 


and ‘ 


T SHOPPES, INC. 
1341 G St. NW. 


> ARI 
JUNIOR STENOS 


PROINNERS AND EXPERIENCED | 

COLLEG Ae H. 6. De 
DA a: HR. W 

COME IN aw TALK 

SECYS.. Pub a 


a, a 

est -$80 

, rusty interest ing. -870 
5 sho and, medi- 

Dictaphone. hall others 970 


EXCELLENT OP NITTES 
yas aie 
SEE MISS W 

232 SOUTH Pa It 7-87582 
BChET ARIES “shs— 
ees 


INGTON? 
MPL. 
WwW 


" Cal 


385 
$60 


SERV: | 


SECRETARIES 
CLERK-TYPISTS 


LLOYDS 


Positions available at both 
SILVER SPRING and 
HOWARD COUNTY loca- 
tions. Howard County 
Laboratory is located on 
Alternate Route 29 ap- 
proximately 25 minutes 
from Silver Spring by car. 


Excellent working conditions 
Liberal employee benefits 


Please Apply 9 A.M. to 3 P.M 


- THE JOHNS HOPKINS | | 
UNIVERSITY 


APPLIED PHYSICS 
LABORATORY 


8621 Georgia Avenue 
Silver Spring, Md. 
JU. 9-7700 


bathe = 1M 


néd 


A 
ive type u 
9 17-68. 


vo pleasing personality ot 3 
min. on rental office 

wn tar x ia we 

mt 


manager, Arlington Tower Apts. 
: @ calls. please, 


— Nationsi 


surroundings 
tien time this yea etary 
re oore I 


ere! Call 
See ABBEY First 
Recs. Bos office 


A recent . “Hryatiovtie | 
énta. 


‘Sota, Ya. + ae 


ict enhene ve ee $60 | 
eceptionist 3 essn $3900 
— with f, 2738.38) 

Kenilworth 2 | 
eginner "ty piste 


typist, Mt. Rainier #180 
SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE 


APPLY AT OUR FPEOPLES DRUG STORES NEW DOWNTOWN 
in ae te _OPPICE 
lith end GO Sts. NW trance on lith St. Over Bis 


PEOPLES DRUG STORE 


8:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. Monday through Friday 
HO. 2-1234 


3nd Floor, 


GIRLS 


lf you want a really interesting job in a growing 
and exciting industry; consider the Telephone 
Company. What a thrill to be able to say 
you're a part of the communications system of 
this country! You'll receive good starting pay 
. . » Regular increases . . . Many opportunities 
for advancement . . . Other attractive benefits 

Vacations with pay .. . Make new and 
Don’t wait! 
at our employment office! 


interesting friends. Come see us 


725 13th St. N.W. e 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
8:30 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. 


The C. & P. Telephone Co. 


SECRETARIES 
TYPISTS 
STENOS 

PERSONNEL CLERKS 


Various Openings—Interesting Jobs. 
Excellent Pay—40-Hour Week 
Air-Conditioned Offices 
Numerous Benefits 


INTERVIEWS 9 A.M.—3 P.M. 
Moriday Through Friday 
Other Times by Appointment 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF INDUSTRIES, INCORP. 
Riverdale, Md. WA. 7-4444 


- 


- 


! eu! ick - witted. 


Unusual career igen pocsuns ot 


es 


s¥e rs. stenos . bookkoprs.. office 


mach. operators. many others 


ar 
sales who have initiative a, e- 
sire to es? mon Car is B 
sary experience not 
sary, but heiptal Por appoint- 


Exp and fast. 
rate and guaren 


SHIRT PRESSERS 


Experienced only: min. ; 

teady emplorment. Apel Hub 
ry. an tern 
+. 


— pi 
tee. & 


Th st. 


qucsiie lent  wertias ae 


pws ” re 


oyiin ow 
irexoc 1 - sa pe tes 
ehincloss. a 
Immediate * sessignments 


da 


port 
Faphers des 


Papen 
seta TIPe, 50 wom 
ae Oe Pod ne 


phe as 
ishing company 


manent position ova 
ofits. 


nity. many employ 
Air conditioned office. Rr. 7-8760, 


fea actseveal eck oP Net 


voice 
Bvans at 


accure 

7 wk 
Pvane at 
cor. i2th 


az rida al ea! es- 

an ineuranes a ffi r 

¥.: Roads. vs, sles 
¥ 


~~ ty S hours 


others kor =t we 
ener ee pe 


me 


a 
teresting work Good future with 
large ye ineurones appny ort) 
foges ith fieo 


Vermon 
eet public, know ; 
Mr BLACK at BOYD'S. t hetptul| 


VARITYPIST 


Or We Will Train Skilled Typist 
Bor peeing oom, fae 
shitty to produae diver 

csoF on 6 i ee mac 


Interviews 9 A. M. to 3 P.M. 


Maryland Electronic 
Manufacturing Corp. 


| corm 


map, WOMEN ” 
WAITRESSES 
HOT SHOPPES 


govt directly to the Shoppe 


ms 


NOT SHOPPE : 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE” 
_1341:G ST_NW.__ 


wa Bare. wage, 
no ane 


es Wes: 


Bee! “WAITRESS 
excjunive mens re Bad 3 pa 


Must be fast and 
Bassin's G. W 


WOMAN ier “general office | 
in wy ~~ * ee 


sSin kad G 
_ | You! fiby 


wit B epee to 
7) Site os wo ing te 


YOUNG LADY 
PERMANENT POSITION 


a 
on 
salary. 


typing essential. 


American Finance Co. 
y MR. HEINECKE) 
7932 Georgia Ave, 
Silver Spring, Md, 


(Mr. Hoffacker) 
3308 Rhode Island Ave. 
Mt. Rainier, Md. 


YOU NG sao! nen 


eset Soa aie 
ih koce a 
PART TIME 
CAREER LADY 


Ambivicus women ong car earn hs. 
ro 
to sult the wndivie 


. 
tion entails 
Forking with others. 


MARYLAND MOTHERS 
Bos Shae oad ay 4.8 20" Dose 
nS 


ming an AVON 


plement family 
onvenience to 


Prometion Dept. 
CLERK 


Position 


The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 
1515 . STREET 


1.B.M. Operators 


Experienced Card Punching 
and Verifying 


Air-Conditioned Facilities 
Excellent Working Conditions 


Apply in Person 
8 AM. to 4 P.M. 


Monday through Friday 


MELPAR, INC. 


Subsidiary of Westinghouse 
Air Brake Company 
3000 Arlington ra 

Falls Church, 

a as ee) 


i lite 
plant). 


CHEVROLET DEALER 
HAS AN OPENING FOR 
AN EXPERIENCED PBX 
OPERATOR. PLEASANT 
WORKING CONDI- 
TIONS AND VACA- 
TION WITH PAY. SEE 
MRS. McDONNELL. 

ADDISON CHEVROLET, 
2303 15TH ST. N.W. 


sn AIRLINES 
Se 


at ah Afton 
HELP, 


ae 
eo aed eae 


pa 


= 
jou, iv. ia/iv. out 


19 = WITH BOARD 


29 | APTS.. FURNISHED 


34 ate UNFURNISHED 36 


APTS., UNFURNISHED 


36, APTS.. UNFURNISHED 


Ris é¢mal! 
ayrol! 
Post: TH. 


me exper 
n re 
ee a 
liline te 
. work 


atier 3 
truck. ,- Bo, fee, | 


Dainiler. mise — 
SUaTIOns. WOMEN 20) 


‘eg ot LV = 


te. no . 
learh Bos 459 | 


? 
Py 
| Ox 


a 


FOODS’ 
$14 PER WEEK AND UP 


172 6 New Hamp Ave NW 
. ' . 


EXCELLENT 


ROOMS! SERVICE! 


HU. 3-5432 
CLUB MASON _ 


ne 


all mr = 
TALL QUEEN's AGCY.. o's *. 
Aypiate, aks 
ra m emn 
iL ’ + Pet 2 
Work at } 


And 
fot'sbwire i. BA. 


oxy 


CHILD CARE 


(;ien o 


fais white 
20 : 


~{ ARE 


rm ay MATES DAY we ‘BSrer _ 
cx ro 


Ge os job ds typisi Tem 


4ans after 9 « wit 
SOaTion:. DOMESTIC 21 wit 
A. 


wks 


S gen 
Cali 


A bg ty y Wane 


WoUeER Wie! rr 32-1996 


large 
wr 7 


housework 


Moore 


cay 


EX 


etc 
Wo 
he 


hildrer 
Call Ea 3-539 b&b 


ay care. Count 
a Rest — 


A aye Se * ee 


On 
c care : F 
y ear i 
L CARE for child 7: 24-hr. or 
ty home. HE. 4-9464 
ICENGED 

iP Re 


ODRIDGK 


were 


af 


. " 


APTS... 


News 258 room apt 
bie. Li 7.48 
ORED _ : 700 : 
oor & n 
* le 


HED 


emMman 


FURNISH 


A 
ALi 


iM 


4 
bho o FOU NEED HELPS — : 
.- b 

> a ; mp " . 
aie “GiRL ol. 4 f 
; AN 
A 


4 
2. or 


cnr qt -s 


ae Pilot sir 
Coho 
oe 


. s 
GML ‘Tt 


re 
He 
aT 


51 
‘ yA omit 


Co. 
TL \ iby wa 
mt rela 


‘ SLbRED wom AN 


bis af 
OTRL —i dee ni 


‘ A 


‘ - 


oT 
: 


‘ff 


Boma 
€or MBIA kd ines 
— ' 

CONS eKYSLES 


ert nes 


Dt 


FOXMALL 


tA 


5’) 
GEORGE 
A “Sw 

a . 

) We ar | 


ETOWN 


PARK BD 

our i, 

RiVEK 

‘oan 

oti sT NW 

fin NW wv lizi—< 
. 

ier st Ww 
A 


nw 


et Ww 


“ 


1314—Se 


Bs Ti <7. 
’ » . 


TW 31 NN P13 
nicely furn. ra 


NW 1625 
a . : 


fg eENTON 

ibi. front r 

el a P 

WESLEY HOTEL 

2130 O ST. NW. 
NEAR DUPONT CIR : 

Modern, Comfortable | } 

Living That You Enjoy 

$60 E PER MONTH 


r 


») 


ali 
WOR 


He) 9.9100 


CAIRO HOTEL 


transp 
TAKOMA 
> 


“— 
2 Fins. 


K UP) 


wt 
per Der 
ath } 


ipl 50. WEE 


a 
ay 82 
ex 
acs Lot 


rms 


bik w | 
i?th 
etthy-tifons 1AN HOT ic. 1812 
a a nw ' 
rates amen . 
6 EBON HOTEL —O16 Lf 
I) nt ¢ - 


"se 
5 t? a. 
r 


Gown - 


we 
ie 


peas . 
ae 


a 
STH ST 


HOUSEKEEPING ING ROOMS 27 


A 
€ os vic. 
- petris.. 


- 406 
COLUMBIA 2 WW.) 
w 
tat Clack _* bo 


re“ mma 


rua waver 


ba a wiTy BOARD 


TEL Rens excel. meals 
ak! : he 4s 
ratiwhics “RD ha 

T a 


rt PONE Fowrns 


” P an 
abies. rms.. shower baths: exc. food! 


4 


8A 


, ry) 
LLENG 


COLUMBIA 


CoN 
4 


GEORGETOWN 
Ave : re? 


WW : 


14835 : ; vw terr 


Pa 


rk NG ST. _ NW. 189 Lee fro 
oD 


© APTTOL 


WOODLEY 
er a 


4) ae. 608- 
. 


hy 


ISON La, ‘Ww 


Redr 
; 
Ti 
a aT WE... Tei 
m ocr 
nT re e . 
ACOSTIA—J] ra 
mh hn ehh cr 
slevies : : ae 7 
DREWS APRN, 
; e 
DREWS. 


75 _ 
’ ; 


wage bn 


' a : 
iMOVT BD. hd. ;aia 
PN RU Re 


Fitri - 
. 

i . 
RERANEA aT 
rance m - 


wash 4 


PITOt -_ y 


ritor iti L 


r 


40 
1FFROURNE Pl 
a : ; ; 


RD 


anc 
- 
fur $75 LU 
INCRESS HGTS. AREA 
A pcr’ a 


‘RESS HEIGHTS — 
| 4 


APT 


FON r J‘ IRCLE, 
" ’ on 7 


540 Li Go Bt 


RD. vw 
‘ Tr ; 


AVE. NW... 4016—1 


GEORGETOWN 
S ‘ 


GTORGETOWN 


t 


@. 
. : eq bath . 
& garden. Bendix 
oc) DL 


> 


GLORG! rOWN. -{<“heerf 
lige 


>? 
- 


Wt : apt 
AD 
ont 

| catl ‘. 
TELS and 2-f 
om f rtable modern 
hildren or pets 


hod 


NE 


-— ; 


&. ry - 

rt EASANT. 

st. 182) 
zit. 6S 


1Ri 


trans 
ANDOL ra ST 


“yc oa 
a 
=| batge pr %) 25 ‘a 2 "TA 
WESTOVER 
N. ARLINGTON 
LARGE EFFICIENCY 


OUTSTANDING KITCHENS 
$92 30 


“y= 


Pi. 


sot mt 


pt 
_ 


at 
aT. NW... 4816 
I r) hect« 


x 
auto ‘washer 
ce 


nw. 


nit ‘ST NW 
Al ; 


“7 Tre 
srt“ sr : 


Ca 
iT 


residen 


NO 
eiTi 


mb 


F STS 


tH St “SW “ait8 


~ 
i 


Oh “AN NIW 


avertmens avall- 


at :' 
DREYPU 8S BI 208 
919 15th w NA. 8. 0580 


WALTER ~ REED —i A Py BEDROOM AP 


"Pr oF sa utils 
o 2.34 


pow . tT Ow 
uv 


“utils 


a EDGE HOTEL EO Conn. | ave. 
athe 


dinets 
é and s 
eid serv. ine 
erie TENCI 
inc} ‘weien 
4-558 
velor apt 


IDE AL. eit 
: 2e8 Ju 
Geore #95 


ig aL noel 
ap “™? 


* "SHIPLEY *paRK 
15 A Ea - 
Nec 

dows. My 

ei and th 

oa 


i7 


S80 OUTSTAND. rm 


TaY 


ArT 


" 
Bee | 


ency 


$55 _ mo. 


rm k . 
App ly wkd iays — itt | 
68 


Me : 3938 
Pe ‘me 


t Dressing 
ba N 


heb uD. -Nice L- 
43 
CAPITOL 
indep. ave 
rms. 
giassed-in 
Cc ATROLES 


2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. 
HOUSE TYPE 
Completely Furnished 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE 


4 ARL. BLYD., PALLA CHURCH 
AILY § TO 5, BUN. 12 TO 4 


JE. 2-5500 


AREA. 
liv 
ec.. $75 inci 
) _ 1877 or EL 
| COLUMBIA RD NW. 


112 Webster 
rm.. kit.-din.. 
utils. NA 
6-452) 
1458 —Spa- 
bedrooms 
“4 $47 rf 
ane 


 bearm i.Mo10 0 
; 24 4th 


nite. oi 
Ava ab : 

Uitramodern bide iO 9400, JO). 2-36 = 
ne CONGRESS HEC Ts AREA 

- a 


| SH 
st. NW ar 
CO NG ites . We bed- 
i al 
Social ateiy 
— Al 
apd 

sonable rt } 

“CONN. AVE “APT. 
Remodeled nA redecorate 


SEMAND~ TEM 


DONNA LEE | 8 


Suburban Living With 
C ty Convenience 
Extra Large 2 Bedrms. 
Bus. Schools, Sh ping 
Children Welcome 
Closets Galore 
Soundproof, Fireproof 


PETS PERMITTED 


Furn.-Unfurn. 
RESERVE NOW' 


CALL. MR, THOMPSON 
JE. 3-123) 


an 
ry 
oar 


BEDRM a 
BEDRMS $75 00 Up 
RN. APTS., $81.50 Up 


U TILITIES INCLUDED 
’ eargden apartments 8 
rdan "< 0 


] 


“~ 
& 


FL 
al 
Mode 
de 


rees 
— . 


and lopping 
=} CHILDRE? 
AY CAVP 


5-8000 


venien + 
FREE SUPERV! 

SUMMER 
CALL RE 

FOR BF 

EFFICIENCY APTS. : 
™’VEDIATE rcupancy 2 se 
ce = ma elev 4 
w case ' 


ant 

. shower 

- 
APT Ss” 


: 2,8 )%. 


RED 7 
PA rm No 


TRANSE | 
SCREENED PORCH pow STOWS. 


: 
‘ 


EMBASSY 
THE WAR 
3051 IDAHO , 
RET. MASS & 


HT ee 


~*~ 
MANI us 


e rPOoOGY BOTTOM 
+ : . } 
CEORGETOWS 


a ‘ 
‘ ~hgeg tt Nie ty 

TEN( WA 
KIRKWOOD - 


. 


: : 
: "7 = 


i iPraviLtl 


4 > hn ry ¥ 
avs e ave nya 3! 7 
4 

ALL, 
Ree 
oc Ss 


ORTH CARL INGTON 


WESTO! 


er mo 


APTS., HOUSES TO SHAR 35 
GIRL to 


” 


Tot NG 
—T 


are sped 2 
ey 

eae 
are 
, 


MAN 


ani cv 


r 
N Ww 


AD. 4-27% 
APTS., UNFURNISHED 
ALEX. AREA—We 


4 
PARK 
E. 


> OF 


| OXON TERR AC 


ONE REDR 


ed son . 
BAKER 
_Wash am ‘ 
ALEXANDRIA 


AIR-CONDITIONED 


BROOKVILLE 
DUPLEX APTS 
2 AND 3 BEDROOMS ¢ 
1% BATHS 
WITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS 
FURNISHED 
OR UNFURNISHED 


FROM $102.50 UP 
Open Gat 9 a. m to il vo. m 
Rental Office Closed Sundays 


Open Dally Mon. Thru Fri. $-8:30 
FOR FREE BROCHURE CALL 
FL. 4-9400 


Dhol ta POOL UNDER 
iON ADJACENT TO 


t > o 
of N . 

AAT) 

rts 
; 

; 

Ba 

} 


Bay ite i: 


screen near 

_ > 2 a 

is ities PO 
se SPRING —va. ant 
7. Sis et af : 


gr 


| Be ANDY WINE ST 
AVE. NW 
NEW ° 
CONSTRUCT 
PROPER RTY. 
DIR 
a eg 


Ac reas nt al *. artdep 


nary rd. exit 

Ss zVvile 

4 -4 

ALEX 
E 


Rea FORT 


Vv 


BELLE VIEW | seréones 


MA* AVE 


¥. JA. 32-8250 TOTTEN DRIVE NF 
ALEAZANDRIA r : Ca 

A 

re Ga 
af 
VERNON 


BEAUTIFUL MT 


- 


PRE MI 3 


SWIMMING POOL 
WADING POOL 


EXCLUSIVE FOR RESIDENTS 
AT NO ADDITIONAL CosT 


Ser A NWLOP. Ini 
MISSOURI aVE. VW 

; r xy" a ' >a 
. a J a 
I 


- ‘ * 
CAPITOL sT 
AT. Me 


20 


in 
Pentagon 
id min. te 


lie south of Alex 
downtown 


Pavey and 


1 mm 
from 
main 
Belvoir 
Resort etmosphere on spacious 
a Witt 
a! 

parkin 
above 


features im entire ar 
APT - $83s 
APT ry $99 


“APT » $9 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED 
PURN. APTS. ALSO AV All. : os Ser = OE ~s 


be te 3 asi _ , lorry. a+ ae 
Office. 601 Bell 


3 ¥ 
_#. CLIFTON TERRACE 


3-8 

VERMONT AVE. NW. 1t24— Dorn - 
tow ia! "perative 
= 


eview Bivd. | 


7. = , 


| Rent co 


Sia pun, 3000 _ an: 
ARL HNCTON 


8-800: : 


— | 


LIMITED NO. AVAIL 
FURNISHED APTS ALSO AVAIL 
Make Your Selection Today 


Vacation At. Home 


SWIMMING AND) # 
WADING POOLS 


Private 
Trans ’ & 


Al 
IDEAL FOR CHILDREN 


Numer 


Z Bedrm. Aots 


| Air-Conditioned 
DE LUXE KITCHENS -. wa 

1 and 2 Bedre NEAR Pes 
RESERVED FOR ADULTS HE 4.605% 
for Appt aPri TALLY 


ms _— De 
$68 50 


CONVENTENT ita FF 
ba i fur Wa 


AVALON TERRACE —Pirem 
: e arge ri 4 ' 


Pp: 


Naylor Gardens 


OOM, $74 & $77.50 


Venetian 
furn* : 
DROOMS. $88 & 92 


For information call JA. 8-3 

ARLINGTON, NO. 

vic ~ Aae. Neer * YD & GLEBE RD 
K 


-bedrm in 
4 


DLNnG 
wu, ’ 


r 


RE 
28 


nge a retr 


r 
her and dary i» 

M T BROYHILL _ SONS. 
$610 Lee Hwy 4. 4 
anuisétox ~e 
. ~ 


—_ ‘ 


—z;- - 
y eI ; 
ne 


& ae 


2-BDRM. HOMES 
$68-$73.50 

Beautiful Hi 
JO 

~~ NEWLY REDECORATED 


icrest Heights, Md 
8.5140 

—2-bedroom adjacent 
nex and Pentagon. Cal! 
1324 Devaing 8 née.—ist floor, | 
LEE-ALBEMARLE APTS | Bedroom; uti Yarn” 66s month 
Vic. GLEBE RD. AND LEE HWY. | 
$95 
wtils.. laundry ‘facilities 7 
block to shopping and bu line, 15 
minutes to Sentaaen. 


M. T. Broyhill & Sons 


se —Liv se 


4119 4th 
dinette, | ecreened pore 
nth 


nice yard, 


st 
bedrm 


| Incl $60 mo 


at. ne tae rm 


2.50 mon 


2221 
xit 


meorney, 
bath 


2910 7. “. me —RBamt 
—— rms is. furn.; 
r ? 

ah reer nw—SGecond floor 


317 Decat 
‘ 735 monw 


2 


ir at 


BO. Ab 
GLE INC ms. $73 
ul 


~ BOLIING "3 
554 eet ST. 82 
vr 4 inette 


oe 
y at $41 
Inc 


Eves WE. 4-9292 
ROGER MOSS——-HO. 2-6020 
nos ELMAR GARDENS 
“Dt wt 7, 2 Pi 


vic. 


~~? 


i, FLD. _ 465 R 
er: 


ae shops. ran “2A. 3-114 
BOLLING. FLD. vic —S» Forrester 
as $06 


Apt ; 
tis ay ; 
LA SALLE APT. HOTEL 


3028 CONN. AVE, NW 


WALK" TO WORK 


kit ont Bei 


full 


rm Me wen 


Bihy BE Se tO 


ent 
sve. a. 


ALL CROSS a a 
HOMELIKE 
BEAUTIFUL YARDS 


We have nice large 1-bedrm. 


ROSEMARY 


Apartments. 
OFFERS 
Suburban Living 


At Its Finest 
2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. 


{your doo 
ndry 


"lane 


a4 main 
bage pickup at 

wrek Large 
Tl a. - Soupeve Ww 


to — ne 
% 


’ 
NGTON. Lee “APTS: 


Warne. Ar 
wake on Circle Apts 
2430 PA. AVE. NW. 
AIR-CONDITIONED 


887 50 


In Our 


is. @01 50 
a 


re 
- 


— 
Con’ 
MR Ww 
WIDRICH COURT 
Lge. Rooms, Huge Closet 
Parquet Floors—f Area 
Converwent SE. 


oak TO NEW 
SHOPPING 


NOW OPEN 


io 


Capital 


B 


~~ ay 
Location 
EASTOVER 


. 
Ss oervice 
Silver Spring Shopping 

cl 


| Avail. to Our Residents Only 


ri 
eS, LIVIN’ ‘STON RD wi 


“FAIRVIEW APTS 


725 BRANDYWINE sT. os 
p or 


} BEDRM $72. 50 
2 BEDRMS —$79.50 


rar ronrm eS Ben | ‘g 


basket- 

” playrooms, 
o 

its 


play areas 
ingo 


barbecue Dp 


us 
SUTrts 


es, Ti3 


ict LINE 
Call JU. 8-1170 


C 


DEL 


wre 


TE 
RF 


"TMENTS 


ier nS APAR TMENTS 


nf 


=, TYLER ‘GARDENS, | 


Fa Cc hur 
}- BE DR M Ki MES 


os 


“T'Beden 370 
2 Bedrms.—$89 
3 Bedrms —$105 


DEMAND ITEM 


DONNA LEE 


Suburban Living With 


mvenier 


X C a 
Extra Large 2 Bedrms. 


8:30 8. “a 


p 


‘UPLAND » 


See 
ingle Fare 


A CAFRITT 
In the City 


PE TS PERM TTED 


12 MIN. TO DOWNTOWN 


Biocks Lab 


Prom Naval eerere ct 
5 Min Pield 


From Boillin 


RESERVE NOW! , 


{‘R THOMPSON 


ALL. M 
JE. 3-123} 


“QUIET APT. 


$72.50 
$84.50 
AND TY ANT 
S’7 oper: m 


Large Rms., 
Large Rms., 


‘ 


UTTSs INCL 
mer . se Re .- 


Capital et 3-6800 


a @ R EAS 3-34 
OCK CREEK GARDENS EMBASSY SECTION” 
rnished or Unfurnished THE WARWICK 
c : 
BEDRM. APTS, |202! IOAHO AVE. NW 
INCLUDED LOVELY 2-bedrm.. uv. F ; 
Shooping Center in sur ne ‘ « : ae . ; 6h 
LLOYDS APT, 
800 TENN AVE., ALEX 
OFF ey 


5 MINS TO PENT 
. 4 & P . 


Fu 


l and 2 
LITIES 


— 


v 


a 
Veve Soment 


Sethoc 


incite 
Coovi 


= 
| ranso 


ene ¢ 


rtation 
cM 


Renta! O 
R34) 
5 


** ce on Prem 
7 GRUBB RD 
LVER SPRING 


JU. 5-4030 


2s at 


3025 ONTARIO RD. NW. 


104 
2 BATHS 


- 


No 
2 BEDRMS., : 
“Wheeler Ter race, 
1217 VALLEY AVE 
1 Bedre $70 and 
Bedrooms—$82.50 and 


rv 


al nit. $1 ys 0. 
, on! | H o aM ITH . co 
+ -3500 


QUINCY MANOR 
CHEVERLY, MD. 


$57 to $61.50 
$66.71 
[TIES NOT INCLUDED) 


_Manager. 


906 mi "ST NW. 
1 Bedrm. Apt. o Al J cnet ONED 


TON 


9A) 
(UTI es ‘os N 
EXCELLENT NW SECTION 


n 


? bed. 
CONVENIENT SHOPPING AND eve 


re ty PD 
TRANSPORTATION e 


1a . 


. 3 ur 


oa 34: BASSY SECTION — 
THE WARWICK 
3051 IDAHO AVE NW 


BET. MASS. AND CATH. Aves 
yeliy | earn | rr a 


pa! Fie 


may ave a 
mo.: call Sui ov 

DIR.: Out Defense Hig 

from Pea. ecr 088 to Che: 
; rial 


way ~ mile 


] 
“Balt 


> ; 
Cheverly Theat er. sett 


ALY AN? | & 


M a..8 


yo 
LES EF §MITI 
“GRACIOUS LIVING 
in an Atmosphere 
Found Only at 


THE WOODNER 


FROM WHITE HOvussE 
ROCK CREFK PARK 


Now Available 
Efficiency Apts. 
1-Bedroom Apts. 
2-Bedroom Apts. 
Air-Conditioned 


“SHIPL EY 
DESIR : 

1-Bedrm., 
Bedrms. 


A 
Trom 


tram 


- Apely Off a s 
3400 25TH 
#0. 32-0135 
Trenton Terrace Ants. 
1-2 Bedrooms, $72.70-$81.80 
[TIES INCLUDED 
Large attractive roo completely 
_" - 


. 
beauti fw roo 
bathing 


3636 6th st NW, 
3-5600 HU. 3-4400 


PRIVATE 
OR 


DUPLEX APARTMENTS 


First Floor: 


Hts BEDROOMS FURNISHED 


2 
' 50 AND 


HOUSES 


Large Living Room, Dining Room & Kitchen. 
Second Floor: 2 or 3 Bedrooms and Bath 

Each House Has Front and Back Yards. 
Gas, Water, 


Lawn Care. Gan 


bage and Trash Removal, Heat, Laundry 


36| APTS., UNFURNISHED 


PARKGLEN 


COLORED— 

~e 

COLORED —Near 
er > 4 ara : 
er 
COL... 


apt 
el ni oo 


“THE GABLES co y 


COLORED 


Furn.-Unfurn. — cc 


: -_ 
COLORTT 


36 


THE , WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, , July 9, 1956 


Died 


This mice- 


! Greenbrier st 
2 -bedrm. 


1-Bedroom Apts — $81.50 
‘With Deck 
2 Bedroom Acts $91 50 


—_———— 


382,000 
Daily 


Circulation 


Center. 


t Bal 

LMORE “hirar TY co 
458 LEFSRBURG PIKE 
Phone JE 4-6650 


on pm ms 


vertisers. To 


es a 


MitLic et 


means quicker sales results 


for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


PROPERTY MANAGEM'T 44A 


: . 
sonru ARLINGTON. } berm. 1 


3 


14th anc 
vi 

and bath. $65 

Bert 

. ‘ge 


com 
APARTMENT 


ai’ ‘BAKE R & SON, 


7 


"Pro operty Management 
LIP T. ATKINS 


DE 2-4087 


Virginia Property Owners 


INC, 


"= ac? - 


OFFICE, DESK SPACE, Rent 46 


SETHESDS—Ado 
space 


or 
7 


ad > 


1200 sa. ft. ofe 
aan 


> 


SILVER SPRING 


BUSINESS PROP. RENT 


Brirwr+pa— 
Aor . 


a7 dD.e° 


OLORED 5 ets Bike 
: POR REALT 
OLORED v2 

+ 


_ 


OLORED 
rr : 


FP ee aRDEr WS rivip AREA 
a r er ced Tar 
. $ and Ps 
S$) > Cali 
PK. ef-s 
$) 


He 


bebe “4 


rv 


oueee : " L252.) Ss 
' - - Tee y 7 vy cu 
sl Renta : 4 , - : : re 
WA " ~ > ~ —- of 
- >. - — af J > trorc ™y . a 
P . ) ‘ / -. - a. - . + 


esac’ ” ipe 
rN StILvik SPrein«G SH 
4200 : ft 


Mr B 


it On One Floor 


becatTtn «¢ 
$5 >¢rms 


STORES, RENT 


fulis aT 
5 


Catan 
™. $100 


are 
ee F r 4-5 
PALLa ana 
Ss @ : o) Se 
to . 
PLANTATI  « 
fd ‘ at it “ 
Ave 

7 
with 
renesnat 


FALi«a cacEce vic 
rcrsa 


ran 


COLORED . - 
Te , fils aC 
COLORED c —~ J - o? 

f ay Wivira 0a Seca 


st eno PARE | | 


4 Dive ks —> a? 
Hesp:' val 


‘ NOSES 


ay A oD 5-212 
COLORED 


The Velda 


re 


Ss. = ’ 33 


wWTH ST 


4950s 


STUDIO APARTMENT 


STEUART aoe 


Dr -MM DT 


Captrot 
~ 


BETRESDA 
os 


_ 


as ; 
ntti 
v! H 


AENNEDYT *T 
- ~~ : 


Wt IBERG & USA, 


SHOPPING” CENTER 


Inc 


"| WEINBER - ‘ BUS 


-_ | NF 


Se 


COMMERCIAL SITES 


DOWNTOW bd 
+ 
MODERN 


OXON aru fsa fs 
2->d o- - ar - 


-— 
UNE RY FACUITIES 


o~-- 


Frfic 
, bec 


5 Ars < 
roceviliLe— 
= mt 

© ar rar 

anc sf enter . 
SILVER éPRING 
e - . ,- New 


ee 
Ssaees 


- 
—— mabe 


ny AVENE =. 3 


to ref ined acu 


PARK LAN DS 


NEW y eg to Berihnme + eg! 
labama Av n anton Re. S&F 


“BEST BUY IN TOWN” ; s 
- (I beri > rece 
arIN LE PARE BUSs ane 4 ou _ 


3% ROOMS At > 


- — aa 


ee —- 
2.4 
aie 
Cciupercy 


= 
VV 


Faci led Free. 


SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER 
2 Bedrooms, $93—-3 Bedrooms, from 


ALSO PEW FURNISHED APTS. 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE 
1734 ARL. BLVD., FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


2-5500 Daily, 


ities and Repairs Prov 


ON § 
$I 


9 to 5; Sat, 9 to I: Sun, 12 to 4 


on? | 


GRAND OPENING 
IMMBDIATE OCCUPANCY 


PARK SHIRLINGTON APTS.) 


Completely Air Conditioned 

Free Private Swimming Pool 

Wading Pool for Children 
HIOH OFF SHIRLZY HWY. IN ARLINGTON. VA 


1 and 2 Bedroom Apts. from $114. 50 


(ALL UTILITIES AND SERVICES @CLUDED) 


Spacious room with ean abundance of closet and cabinet 
space. Roomy kitchens with garbage disposals, 
fan; 9.1-cu.-ft. freezer-top Westinghouse refrigerator, sep- 
arate broom closet. 
MASTER TY ANTENNA 
PRIVATE PARKING ACCOMMODATIONS 
ED CORRIDORS AND MANY OTHER FEATU 


IZNT TO Ay AGON EXCEL 1t SHOPPIN 
CHURCHES AND SCHOOLS 


exhaust 


oe 


Ti 


CONVEN 
’ 


MODEL APT. FURNISHED BY MAZOR MASTERPIECES 
OPEN FROM I0 AM. TILL 9 P.M. DAILY 

DIRECTIONS: Directiv out Shirley Hwy te Shir! 
center; through Ghirlington entrance past Hot 
on Jist st. South; dontinue Jia st. to Park Shir 
PHONE OR WRITE FOR FREE BROCHURES 

4503 31st St. South, Arlington, Va. 


A 


op 
insteon Apts. 


an Va 
aren on A exarctr 


re 


tae ep L 
$68 and $70 immediate 
4% ROOMS 


$81, 75 and $84 50 


TIZS INCLUDED 


Fal . 
~e@ 

.- 
RES 


*AwT.s ’ 

ALS 
- 
sv 


os ‘ 
Larchmont Real ty, 


| cor 0 
ico i) ov “dnl? Am, 
; AD 


m wy 


‘T —— 


. ope 
rT _.#4 yer 


s Near new 


po 
COL —DETAC “HED, $89 
L WEA 


REAL TY 


ist Nat 


COLORED. 53 


a aka 
. 


: - ~~ oF 
er) i, wr. 
Se cro ° 


LINKIN 
ete 


22 33 : 
Seth. 
Se 


\APARTMENTS WA 
Ow ne. 


‘white > tetbemte 
_ are Col pap 


+ 


"AD. 
Pas 


Sma. ae ; 
5 rates : 4- "4-5355. 
| + jeden somt.. 825 Cot 
0212 
CUT. Rati Hoven Fe 


NDE MON Vs 


- : Ras 
MoviNG i. —Mérié:ae vy 
$20 wa 
| 
| i : "eae re 
cn we Davi 

jp. Be _s SA 


HOUSES fore. of toon 42 


Chev? 
CHEVY 


DIX! : feat ry ioe 


- 
—_ i] Brice 
. 6? 3% 
cer -8 Lwt 


HON ’ was wate 
Cs 


7RANGtTR 

low ac 850 or 8 oar x 
| o mrs. AD. 7-6268 
EX” wurseney vee Ne | 


room ouse 
sion. etic which can te ee 
rms.. lovely fenced 


i Sgt ae ie ae © 


ace 


"yi, ‘ 
at WE WAVE ¢eriradie Somes 
Chase. (ure of BOCES 
. 


—— eve gst Comasal | erick 
Risteorie esciion 


vi RGIN AS 


WEI BERG ri ‘BUSH, 


= = WA 
APARTMENT SITES 


- - 


85800 


$4 


se Grounds 
or 
JA ; 


BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 55 


—— > 


, 
: >t " ; r 
e 7: = ‘ st we 


_ o> 


BAREER Shr 
> 


‘(> OING ec 


7 2 
be RO 


° oa 


YOUR OWN 


BUSINESS 


te 620.005 
whom = 3a 
ae Mecy ¢ealeTe are en- 
2o7T IRE Such iscomes Bev. 


- 


* -— 
¢ooere 


Inves*ment cap!tal 
oncary te charaeter 
Océ g.5cere purpose 


| aed 


ae | 


SeRVIE STATION— 
a. 


7 
cz -_«* ae 


. . 7 Me 
BOTTLED GAS 
fax as e' ri Dut 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD -ALE, 0. C.. HOUSES 44 
, uly 9, 195 fs OLORED—FACANT—-5¥ MARYLAND . a SS ~ ——— 
-B wnt odbsst cli aan CORNER—$695 DOWN —_ IRGINIA | | “VIRGINIA 


oie —— — eR et 7° NN Mantgomery County Prince Georges County *T80™4 win, wmecoas lise a p "Thee yap cam AY ptcler- | $; 
: #) $7300 


SALE, D. C. MOUSES ——_— - gts 
a a Pa oe Se seats wok ee Chivtes ARES — 38 VA — = 2 | PREPE 

4 ] 5, 000 VWVWJUURIUG - + ars oe, A — —— ° . Da jgertie.t = en. i co an a, 3 - - —. oon ed rit prize-wi ing cg rich suatty, ‘35 Nashua. oniy 63195, $793 down 
HET YAR! nthly pre = — he. o ie tre Ra e pes i Gar fal ement beamed ceilin p % tr month: 42 Nashua, 
Sunday NVES! J | ) a, aa par =? =) to A ~ Cc : ; te. . oo: °* Great Laxes, 

, Lt = . Sist im aveevl LF ROUTH ROBBINS REAL estat f onto full | FoR” BEDROOM. CTom ‘Zz 
Ss 2 —_ ~~ ——_ -| CORP. Ki 8-s000 | tee ont, et tteher Or oA 2 WN WITH STAIRWAY 
Circulatic —— th and 3 ; ‘cumiagcion Sorex op tant fenced aeas 6 “FAIRFAX COUNTY | SRP" > PeG PO bapoe | 7° UNPiNisieD 2D FLOOR 


he a Va. : ‘he es ce ang, Diet ( CAA 


TEAR wasEE uf Hwy 


means qu 
for VW ' , 1, 3 ; ; = ; — : eee . ’ : on : ant ster ine’ ' 
. . an — but = in Lots of extras like “al . 4 miles no 
_ INCL, PRINC.. INT. 1AX2S & INS) AUTOMOBILE LOANS 
' : . f c OT TS 
. | Al B to: financing | VETS—NO MONEY DOWN [CASH LOANS PROC RED—On all 
for Sunday : , | LAgY LIVING “tp = te agg tre” | ONION’ A TOC RED 
wy n be . yu 
: : 22: NS — 4 “4 NCH BROS "INC. nen, you aettle onan te enjoy —_ OPEN DAILY .4% U REDIT 
Phone | REALTORS ‘igh tfyl contemporary ranche | 1330 Fis. Ave NE = hyo 
4 . . 7 ~ , Am aon autifully woo ea setting of } ; ~ 
i. 9 1497 na a na and chade| DIRECTIONS | FROM WASH: 0. § PERSONAL LOANS 90A 
REpublic 7-1: LTRAMODERN Set Se eeete ao Deecttive ‘la’ heatias| REM ARLONE EBON 
-. ’ —* ut , ty ack : 1) len ‘pia ima reom . © INU NU. ; NEED MONEY? 
oe LE “2 .: Y b ent s| 2711 TO CENT! Gal 


| 
af Loans UN 4.9 


Plata 4671 
on sO} 


Times 


vertiser 


BUS. OPP., OUT-OF- OWN 56 0 : WE! ‘ ; APPR: XIMATELY ; 
BUS. OPP., OU T 2 ) “=e? . me WALLS 5 ch a AREA | pig dinin ie 3 MiL = © MA} PARK AND) weenie 
SUPER MARKET : ibe .s Ar rans Assume. large GI) and « den). attached carport, com . CONFIDENTIAL 
rs | “s | - , | _< en “ : , : end) 1 new 3- : rin ane a . e ; PHONE MANASGAS 6863 LOANS BY PHONE 
x A.) 4 —, > Arlington Realty Co. On Your Signature Only 
— ' fer ‘ wendertu 
a8 CHU E buy call | WT sh salon to bar Th 7. : 

LOHR “E; rats Wp st St ,) WOODS , xe} vine» BENT. with option to buy. this ¢-'> Suburban Finance Ce. 

ar est ty e per selewe * wf On hill _ * 7900 Geereia Ave 


ace : 
. of green lawns an deri é 7. JA 8-187) $608 East-West Hwy [~ i “ 


: TAKOMA CAPE COD | ron mei00 Loveir tacccre jot! Pi shade tre aston $5: 7380 
. » wy = : 4 : sary = . . 7 ™ +3 > a ala has 

CAPITAL WANTED r : , 3 > : 2 . " a. ° ‘ees. prt ; " ’ ; eM - A , . 

VARI e . : ; ww . = - : ; op . cual in . ‘ire ace in pact : i ni - ma. oll : nt, dnly GOSS CCCCOOO’Y 


¢ 
* | Gl-$14.500 | Ma LOANS } 
EG TVET | | | UN. 4 7 | ise” Cal new. ve ‘bee Toe hy Richardson & Hall, Inc : val 
— Y : : 212% L3| MORE—*1 + 4- Charm adio Bide. Ar 2198 7 MARYLAND CASH LOAN 
USES WANTED, te BU > | - 
O LAKE ry: a : ie * wr oe > ° 
nawmrim©£™s ‘ nt aeTy : . Ke ts RO je |. Ar ‘or , att my ACT NOW 4 ont 4: Re . 
| Custom rag er hall. mod) sparkling throug! iste IT’S A BUY a $337 RB. I. Ave. ; 
fan ; oom ' ; : ‘uxe | | N 4 5172 
ower) equipped Tt kit po ; BE Priced at « ly } 81 » his te tely 0 UN Si od 
JOLLES & S$ ENNETT CO. ey 8 =| with firept = Gane 


74244 tras ¢ closets. Only 8 9 My pod : + ot Ot 
GI apnroved at Oe first | snd tte batt Well eautp'd kiteh- Where can | get 
. wo - 5 tah , , eae o ! "tre . 


NTEREST ONLY 


TRUST NOTES 


MAY! CLIENTS 


Hic. ST 


PTs RAWS asD aor ‘eT. " . . " : Vea Prooerte OOM 

: : . , ‘Eayards Rea ty 
“ ' > : ; —— * Ti cTOr 
ote 


SALE, INVEST. PROPERTY = : : | . ARs ' S+LAND RAME ERs : : ; BED.—4 —2 RMS. Truly an sttract home | 
; > a TT LEVELS & RAMBLE $12,500 Gi) fastindPectie aan are 
, o—- of . , piailt of 2x12. Baseboard ; Get $25 te $600 
for tbe thrifty —~ t. A , = , — _ > Get e cash loan your way and 
feet! Phone of come im fodar’ 


Stanley R. Ro wiand So leans $25 te $600 


120 an” St 


=n. WM 
Lea: 


O. C., HOUSES ) _E— Da -th _ : . am. Walerott) Eee hey to N. Gicbe 1 By op MORE "FOR LESS ns 
Zi —_ ms. abtl- « | Aseuea pibasum Caltees vansloe s a Bae tanec BRICK RAMBLER 7/10 ACRE—$11,950 706 KING STREET 
. : WAsHING TON GOU : gw -% 2, tod Opes evenings — phone for hours 


Bit in iaxo co, | LOANS 


reh 


SALE 
Se ee 
AMERICAN ( 


CHAS? DD 


ve vedas 


oct Levers 
2 | . ree 
, nu 


i 2 ?, ON YOUR SIGNATURE 


m Yi a SHARE 
ONLY 
| 3- Bedrm. Sinaia 
$12.950—GI COMPARE! SAVE! 


, on = . 18 
fo =! - ‘ : : 
Scal “4 d ear am Livin e c You Menthiv 
2 ing- . Parmeats 


ise re 4 a 
CONGRI . ten ed yard Call DY 


OR PER MON TS PHA j | tT ee Sere Sar Ie Seataas | GEA ESTATE WANTED 69 
May _itendty, comment ae . Witt BUY et np 
Br’ : ck 

YEONAS REALT Y pas Con Ee . at 


—_ , > SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA . . a—Be frxt — Ab tes include tnt 
: _" =, Lynn Realty. J FARMS. LAND, SALE 70) setactocl The Interest ent 


= 
oF 


prront ¢ 


: 7mm , : 
POREST AIL! . SALE SUSURS. HOUSES 67245 —_ 3 : VIRGINIA vTHO!? ROPERTT —tou Will Stoo on. MARYLAND per ménth ef the enpald balance. 
' MARYLAND eas = . ° HAC? = ¥ 3 : net nae S- Seer. ran 350 ACRES or Le Plata. MA —1- 
; . hs Montgomery c ounty *s . - -. - > SG. xT a - ; lor. 5 ose to sat , en A 3 rn . roam $772 Ne cere In PHONE JAckson 5-8885 
- -< ; 3 : ‘ ; : - o j : Sus : 5 Broker. 2-514) po et - 
, = ——— Sa Se |FULL PRICE $5550— sae plone bageais tes BR BBE FAP | 
' - wor tery >i =—_ja eS HILLS 72 = ar s rr we- ment « : fer icity n men © der and — 


D 


- 
HILLS. , :, 57a iL + . - . 
¥i3 Zz ¥ AVE : ‘> <6 € 3 ’ ymeat open % 4 : . : rade 7 | 
5 m. in sem | — ¢ $21,900 =~ Sse ROOM | - and LLITARY — 6x > oO : pi. from Potomec River, | FAMILY 


for your money today! 


__ 
- 


. ry) NJ _ = * F. - 4 
|... $275 WUVY ¢, 79 " * . = ~~) eS s' a | 
romp COUN ; TRY ES —h- ) mit. she é: ser. “ish waaner . pancy “+ pedrm a n . AD SERHOLDT REALTY Finance Corp. of Arlington 
PAIN! & a .. oon , al stove ie So Dp oming fm. aippec | REALTORS carpeted, B51 | ‘ 
aL : | chen. ful basement “with rec VIRGINIA | 2907 Wilson Bivd, 


m oS ee wee = she DN. £8) MO for 91545 | 
rd os h- . » 4 ” mt : 
ROU B-| 6.28 A. hard rd. bus line | Arlington, Va. 


> “a exe : 


sces 469ee . tr : £ Th 
Aannas Rity , iz , x Bi 10 i REAL “ESTATE CORP 
WORTICUUYCEIST * DELIGHT _) EXCLUSIVE. Bat 

: ‘ . witl sc _o- 


J a Ch “9 j << Z en . . :- = es - ; 7 a ay," - : or 
EEOaGETOW SN b., Buce , 3 , ae -UORMS. ire oy ye Fe op LOTS FOR SALE 
. MARYLAND 


accosyet- Lots from $650, wood- 
. we ’ 2 J | BSup- 


ee ee bedrm. & > , ™- x 
OCCUPANCY | rm. and care r Lge. rt. ciiven® MANOk trae mt 


: at ’ | , . . . . . - 4 : . ° ; - . ~4 ; ; 
‘ ; B ¢3) a as ee h firepl. and pictur ine £35. 0 jay A. Sup 


hr THPapa b, 
- 2. eabntt TEMPLE Lhe AREA 


aetibeaKe ee Pee 
LIVING  |S8toeaeee |e 


) =. M_ Hailey, JE, 2-7944| Ta" SOE MASE is | Bihar oss Hfige? == 22%. |] Om sass Voor Own signanen 
sPRING \ CLE) COLORED cir Stone — | % : ~~ : uy 2 - mF 
22835, EM some : eat: yard: eleen. Nr. schoo ) a> is 4 ~~ & MRP AL 5 ras ef. paren. ‘washer and |LAKE BARCROFT — 100x196 choice $850.00 
Rr ares White Brick Rambler) 4s soup ap crmnartan: s9-| $i ee ee ee “tei ss 4s) $600.00 
= ’ : ; > ¥ sto ret . PRICE— Yet OL aper. eat BSairiey Hien w oes “ae ws alles S $350. 00 
COLORED—VACANT 3 a ths ¢ ” (Reales -& ox ia, ~~. — petairs. © G0 trees | sew 3-bérm., | brick Bs a ¥ $2550. 6500 down $250. 00 
"a lee oe ios em Eres. . | im ye ang ever MASON HIR oT Above leone under $300 ase 


Low-Low Down ertatis — Charan. 3 oom _ Wb pitas cinier oR — 2312 | | : Closed Sundar fl $600. Interest 
Payments : p ae son ——- |: 


- 
_ 


~- 


oS GETOWS c + + 
$495 dn. Move In 


he 


ra 
. 


sears; 


gar 
GeOoRG! 


- 


= * 
»@ 


n 


.~= 


* 


. 
i a?® 


| Mapp 


' 


7 . - t- : . 7 u 

a ae " it full ity 25-f' a soo ™ . 

ee aST. Rew : 160 . tir. mm ino. Slee . os eo to comm. ADJOINING LAKE an? ‘e% om the 

SOME CA? BE own VW TH — aes ace — twat . : : : ; = ore ry ~AK ae 
AE CAN BE SOLD W Se ee a +. a fences BARCROPT ESTATES 

. - _ . - : : _ : Zz. : : oss i: wendertal Rn spe be gc ‘uw private 


~ Nothing Down 7. a Vare — ee jenney's Lane. = one of Alexan- 2 t Cail right! $24,000 Gl—t-rr. oid 3-bdrm., 2%. | A . . 
Nong UO ee wre tang sors ie comm | somrige Somes tentare hoe. Svise| Bemed™@- Val Cusick Ju S| Pe IS, GP see ted MILLER "REAL ESTATE | @@merican Finance 


als Chu reh 
: Aor vieciin Corporation 
Sa & CO., INC nm RESTRICTED ccines River front 5429 S , 
Int tine. bathing nd shir 2 W isc Aw " 
A CUSTOM- ‘BUILT Hos ne ou 2a sles. . “ae m tdstov ’ Chevy | aa —_ 
¢ ca’ : : 2 in . . 


4702 Martbore Pike 19. 


° ~~ ‘ 
Ta gSigon,| WATERFRONT, SALE FSA | 4803 incic 
th . . COV rawr ? ae | 
oe ead frame with »—- ’ tal eae m EA ’ 


a on ent . : : wes ‘gern ore of bay exp oy . 
ARL INGTON REALTY | Piano” liv. rm. (36 ft). 4 bedrms.| fomiiy:” bath. “S| Sell ""Almmandite, Ve 


4 ; ecrm™ms ; >7 . . . . ——, . ‘ P ’ ‘ sa na th ; a . oe 
’ : > : al ; Z . oS JA -33 tu | & +) . : * : lor t =~ AZ 3147 Wilson Bivd 


King 86-6652. Eve- le lot 
ings DEople 6-565) _ —_ | OD ' 9! “4 Arlington, 


70 EYE CT : 2021 NM. Meore 
| 1 an acl athe. am 4 ne Rosslyn 
Assu e sty B00 am . of ore nly “ ; from 7932 Georgie oo 


, ing taxes and 
' » : ; e . . : ear . ° be sement Au 
~ : “eat die rc sate os. attractive oné- pep Gin. rm.. close-in Arlington ae hoes ~ 
- 2-14 : : rise " a eped: § rnd = red : pin at uncer :dustria/ 
s , ® Gt oar a , W REALTY CO. JA 56-1878 oft ; Route : a Finance ? 
“golons , ot APPROVE A . Cal EE . ee. $850 DOWN, GI a | ave ext.) UN. 7-826 ale 12 goon |p| Open Pri. Wl ® p. mm. Closed Set 
F . , , ) : .. MARCT" RrartTor MA n RI JE 2-3110 p Packs it ra ge fe % » 
, amatsct gi 5% a Mannas Rity., JE. 2-3110 omponio — — 


S25 4—SEAT THTS 
+ oe 


_ ONLY eT CASH, GI Presents 


$18, 950 
; wn "= ment % Ultra 


seperate 
- ha 


faut 


0449 ov Me 7 
.. Beep , ontempora teem A 
SALE SUBURBS. HOUSES 67D . very “ in Don't pass this by! Its ng! abe , nm 


COLA } Ac A : ‘ims . — =. o = o — aon . ; : zy - 
9 COMPL ETE APTS x bs rful roams ané 3 beac? MARY" >. Mt. Vern ' - : 3 Sedroom contemporary with . ‘and sienna, 
> aan . ' shoe LAs G one % career ' a 3S Mannas Rity., JE. 2 3110 10) jend—land—| bey " firevigce dining Soar: PETS, KENNELS 
7 . 3% _—*< 2. ; : County 5 SDalz ASecu MT “VER as 4 arpert sled on besatifas “ty . BOXERS. AKC. brinéies. m 
> 5 9 we : A! . ' =. Wi + ; : ee te th =. nt [las : Ry -B62 
<r B-31be . less than & Micke 7 Man te shia May [ees e. 2-862 


S JE 23-4086. Ji —# — - i from & few : cs 2 b; 

— Se age bracts Maes! ome deus | iad atta! B FAST \ SERVICE 
. . . 0S. Toate will sell fast WO. ¢ ey ; 

Bourn: . ure a ae Aer 5 re if $25, $100, $200 


triows Lonewsait | 


— ] Ch lar 
ce 4 >a ; = : H istoric dick KEE re dike? re-bred red; : up to $1200 
imi isc fox — | Bonds: 8 wee LU 3-089 | Bg. while i 
oa it — — ary _ ‘ar ! ~ ) Robert E. Lee cbe cis milton St. Hratts RC th ag i a 
. - >- : > ¥ 7.29978 
\could have ~ here! YE PUPS. AKC Fog Parad © On your nome only... 
Fas cenier bal pinging wairwar Atte MMROMM, APIS | ff or other plane. wt doy 
iit 2 elf you wish, take up 
rhe ta 20 months to repey. 
g [5n18 dining room with! = | : Saturday till } Come in or, te seve time, 
REAL DELUXE) fs Ss 53 sas eee E a ee 
boxwoed and seve i tremends i 3233 Rhode Isiand Ave. 
Bedrms., 2 Baths Outbulldines ‘inclaie coats & or) ADams 2-3500 
ey .. Genesve heme " ult sort 2-3 082 SUL VER SPRING 
961 Bonifant a 


$3 Ya Biook east of Georgia A 
LABRADOR Wat ‘ever an Aer JUniper 8-1 
- 914 a) 


” * 2 - - er — — : aad 
. trac’ : ; ; L4x26-1 

= - ' ‘ - -_ a. . — w? O ern 9 weeks Eis each B poodl rs eee Ms ae 
Raler: i > 4 ae Ser. POusST—ess « ; one _ ~ Here is that 3-bedrm rics POODLE FI Pres black Aard JUniper 8-1111 
COLOR *- . i. : : . : , : : re : oe . néants of Cham 

oar " eae — Wee . om — oon — % . lot; excellent joca- care boun ine Ph Re ong. in ligent. entertainin in Virginie, Borrow vp te $400 71 
i ARLINGTON 
. . od. ‘4 ‘enepe! ; ~~ Tt ra : —— J = I” os magni a ¥ 1407 N. Garfield St. 
- cert ‘ 2 os - 2 , ’ — og: SO : > > on) taxes. insu space, ust 5 and prin an shshun fema! fam. J ‘at Wilson Bivd.) 
OLORED. Ni n m 6— =" —— : | oo S + DI 7- ; Ackson 
"s $506 dn. earm. brick d JU WN , . — os -* _ Colonial hg Co. $13.9%0. Dent weit! call “now! jee a | 
recec ” . oat : oh) , . : — - — ; ; > ; 4 cin . ae : 

Ro elton eg ey finet} JA: 5-6200 | P maa PUBLIC FINANCE 
COLORED.5516 Tid a Se. We. eatec close co + . he i By s 6A? co + : 
set es wae. bat: | SAREE oR EvRCO fe Pe | roe | : 

> in tt» ber’ M = — ene ‘n- 
as Boat. 410 pe is Lageie Beal tpg yee hd tt - ‘STONE REALTOR : on 5 


: . &. 


r@wng@¢ 


7a 7 "Bi 
* 


—- 


= 


- 


; 
‘ 


. 
TRUCKS, SALE 93 AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96, AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97| AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97, AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 | AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97, AUTOMOBILES, SALE THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
CHEVROLET —1950, % ton pickup, Cadillace Wanted CHEV — 94 2-47. sed. Motor in ex or best| FONTIAC—l086 )-6 ¢-door sedan: oe Monday, July 9, 1956 29 
sat ae Sw aces adillacs Wanted cad en ig 1, £290. 


: ; iz Sarat = “dr. . @ . : : ile 8 aran- ——— 
2 PENNY MOTORS — | s1URNGR? soit = ak wil peal eases ics Lo aaa! Ameer e | 382,000 

Bals. . sper! pS ay ‘i Jeena an ee aver =r : aS. 48000. ’ 

sate oe *-O1-mai ind quar. | | Toor Wickes Wo MOTORS. ~ rou ly Nee 4 4- 5 Wi ndsor, de a. Ri u- JAGUAR PONTTIAC—-1964 Gtation wagon. Re- bot PONT. Daily 


UstiNe A-1 ¢ ' dio and heater, hydramatic, power 
‘ SHOLSON ° Sheva ee _ HIGHEST CASH PRICES cing al-| le ST te RS, and sn et Brand New 1956 brakes, Beautiful 2-tone green fin- : : 
boner - Test ea qwner | paid fet ro zour CLEAN auto- », DM. hhep ‘in- | aan: eesl. cond 16 XK-140 ROADSTER FULL PRICE ARCADE PONTIAC CATALINA Circulation 
ge 4, St, Stats, ee *) “CARR BiRCUNE ce “Balectins| Sy wit watt ~ emus 1437, Jrving Bt, NW. AD, 4:2500, 
FORD TRUCK— 2. long wheel 3345 PENNING, Bo. NE. colors | La apice Fou ccc : $3495 $95 DOWN Also : $5 DOWN means quicker sales results 
. e ren C 


T + om ond cy) $20 Y eet —1956 convertible coupe: 

cond. S-cyl. $250. AP Sentaais apito! S adillac- dids Co. Other wodels on Display 98" Holiday Coupe: power steer- rwexttas: wy feather interior. Reh. "iirare.| fr Washington Post and 
fon. TR ce, J ton and pickup «WiLL PAY HIG power | s: NY 3-26 DIRECT FACTORY DEALER Hydra-Matic, radio! title and oo wr vie waving al| W.-¥. tires. Real sharp Clean car 

md. Only peos Can eet orice for way spots var | Saat’ phott™™ SOTO st 4-2 ee Manhattan Auto i Tate Sir Moth See? ant HAG oe pane Sail cr come Se fer euth eovast| Tiree Horeld classified ad- 
in exces 60) : car Porque converter. ‘Limit ar. 8 INTIAC. 

312). Dist st “FLOOD PONTIAC v- a, -~ Or a-tone Tnish les and Service Since 1934 cred sees rl oe a shes heey . = Heart tof Re Te Auto Center vertisers. To place your ad 

yh “delivery truck. 4221 Connecticut Ave. ag termi.  PINEY BRANCH FAIRFAX. VA. SHOWROOM: viiNas MOTOR CO. ou 2 
eater. complete MAJOR ov i RS. 8/40 . 63 | Between Falls Church and Fair- 316 FLORIDA AVE. NE. 60 a ee EE scoe | Phone 
fax on Lee Highway at Merri-| PORSCHE , 
i've, Ne atea” | LI. 4-2396 _ | REpublic 7-1234 
Biting HE Pita la Se fe nger Picton DesLam, 2 nina ape oe 
AUTO, CABS TRUCKS Wine 96) fifa oan Bae =r ito Fae] eat ge Rete | CORAL SR ie RAND n 1c 
POR RL T lease Ford 2340 bee KE ” Mot a. 1 , m Mercedes- Bent. Porsche. Alfa neat oe ie Lane 9.4 Ai re ome 

42 inch stake. Call aner| Will P ut eb. 66520, ___) Romeo and Will Swivene at} No Cash Needed | zs 43100 SPECIAL! 

ay * Z ay E37 sedan. FR. a Eka a | Ith at R Sts NW. NO. 7-2700 | O4DS 53 OL F000 wy, — Call] pm ie : LINCOLN MERCURY 
sotGmOetie ANTE oe 96 $0- x3 P88 Foe "56 OSES RB | | ICK gepen > * p19) . $15 dan 1810 King St Ata We. Biter 7 T acsans ore 7D. m. Subject to Credit Approval auto -& poyered. Hrdra-Matic OR 


oto; eerodynamically styled. COMPANY OFFICIAL 
oo —— 3 ,, Lx os. exguin PORD station” King 8-5525 ‘51 PACKARD_$5 DN. ‘53 — b HES OO CARS 


onal «iz 


y make. any 


0-55 ; 
od. A a Fe 50-5 ‘ on dbp y #0: da || MERCURY. "Si Cugtom elu 
ghal use HYATTSVILLE AUTO) Bo-8 CREPES, <2.°7155:7: — Sonn” PRES MOkGhe. we. | "Gan. bh. od. O498 beatiful car: $400. 832 ‘mo. i BT" : : AN OPPORTUNITY FOR 
Super Riviera 1 Columbia. 2 won | $48" an. Ea. 2100. “Rover Mtr. | i2nd_ape VALUES AND SAVINGS 


cote oll .. 
a =o oe: eh. new | u oy e ) fdr; radio. es ser, | A Orr —aes yilewer Moto 
él SOWN: MOTOR iS CALL DAD Peon 1 ringig $ ] 95 ; “ i J ts . | st. = | ATi! ite ait the the, ‘way brakes ~ ate. Worth- whit ie PON | es . Mtr AA “VF. CO. canes 
Re BLAS & CLARK R & hh, new w-w. t, powder ‘55 MERC. WHEELER, INC. CATALINA 
Cap!to] and Pie Ave. NE biue $1350. _A 91 uit CER TELLER. PLYMOUTH - IMPERIAL 
WILL PAY ir Hert ean P uotors. 145 DOWN nd ready to 8. Los rf Aas M | all in Ni Bw. “3-4700 HARDTOP “8” 
| mail Donald Motors. 14 lees Ge ontciair Ore ye — 1985 Savor sedan | REPOSSESSED 
TOP DOLLAR sot Taeny DEALERS need cars ON APPROVED 4005 Hardtop Smart two-tone, bronze and beige 


oh ernuteped. alot aS leas thru- 


i s\a * REA vii Ki, o° antes tone ete CREDIT Te FORD | $195 Down AKERS OLDS-CADILLAC CO. $685 Belvedere 


} net & Unite Gente power steer. | Cont resting black and white finteh Pairlington snenping , Ots 

7 bth “> La a CASH FOR CG Casi" be told = .S. ar V | CTORIA | Mer : ce me n pate = ew lh 13 PLYMOUTH 5 oN TOTAL H - rd tep Convertible Pty- 

WANITE Any Make wowed prentes WE CAN FINANC 5 item: or onteanh show- “room Chup coupe, dqoutt fel +e 44 ack.! 4 nice car. Sold as is. Stock No ) mouth; 2-day money-back 
ED =} LL DENIS, INC. payment required. For crecit on $ | A60 |The Auto Center Ly Land tas or MOTORS. te. Liberal terms srranged | 


AVE LT j . ‘it guarantee. 
IM PORTED Wa 2s ere o] bi pa drew (Our Nersnowwt Location ) 19ST Cus tom | delume | cor . i gv yh te 


| xa Brand Bew rig oe are ey required 
USED CARS DICK WILLIAMS OR BETTER sia 6-9600| sedan. Brand sad. | Orie.| F 5 “eee ee 


y— +e Monterey 4-door Terms 


ad 84 49 
h. Mercomatic ori inal | ang dn Roper site. istta & AR 
em Pei Cah SIS FR CARS! L|. 6-314] | $13 5 DOWN | give aae Peter! |e a1, 
rade-in Allowance’ PENN MOTORS oh) SEARGEEEURS BD. We Rad My oS , ring, J i. Hwy... Silver d Serie bi sth & | | 6-3 ] A] 
4 A . y ' ’ © . ant Df). 7. 


~ ar | 
I 3 LA. 6-2 eo eaahe . 7 rial ——— , 
HILLMANS AMfot 2 pick. af | trucks wanted guaran!  aaathin aagmente. Ser ron” mil exe 1731 BLADENSBURG RD. NE 
aan price for i ¢ 


porscHes | pay he h price. fos |  FAILCER MOTOR 0. Si etal S1808. Me KEE PO 
MORRIS MINORS Ton en se eutiet “KIRK WO- ois denen “PONTIAC $5 "BR $475 PRICE 
a: ; 3, ‘ ‘32 Credit Ape 
" : » Ino al 
MAGNI . CADILLAC — 19ST Coe Deville Li 2396 reared ap “an n a : 
Sell or tr ;' a ae . BUYING! ! ! Sonera! Bauipped, owes a NTIA § Stelina. 3- Servicemen Financed 
tarecest In Car Dealers Wishest ac “4 te steerin S ee - reen. Hydra. > eam ear 
: cats B: yr 4p for Ly pees as rasfenie nut Fe . / ' iF On Approved Credit ) ME §-2674 
Manhattan Au ito, Ay A. big oy . Capitol iHac- Olds 4500 Ford d ‘ 9 43 i other : 53 | f= Nelinlel VERT Repossessed : 
‘\ ; ally NOTH VTRS e724 ines Br N LA NV — Pe 
tien Pe EMERSON & ORME a My to Power| Ra 68. Md. JU. S-6585. iye with bik, top: ¢, h.. Hydre For Credit Approval Col Bi) Military Personnel 
PERSONAL LOANS a Ga it lac-Olds Co.| green, with w.-w. tires: fully equt “or Mt rs, Py a ‘53 , 
17th and M Sts N.W, apitol illac ids Co. | sewer steerine, ¥ ew etng an s and Out of Towners 


ensed under Small Loan Lewes | c h ‘ 00 Ter 4 ® Kondo — ‘ — Gar Chie Catalins 
Continued From Pr 8 m <— tra rps a af : an B extras ‘company IRV MARTIN Financed 
ee age : - eht — ¥ top. Power steer- tics, sae . - tit . 
=| AUTOMOBILES, SALE | ine. brakes. Bs: COC] ,. Pairlinston Shopping Ce a u bie discount Special pt OLDS | 
a own Soest 


ee Aemer | Lore ot trade $24 Monterey HT. 
: 
~ fo 


—_—_ Va 3 re ‘ fo} 
A ame 4 pon WAGEN. “ERE Caprio —oemee-Otds &o. | bid = a. Cheam inside and 40000” "Inthe Haart “or Be.|] “88” 2-de., beautiful green || NA, 8-4455 | Andy Kelly 
. JORN OIF RS INC vias aio fe Ave me. ~* “4800 | Sh STaDgTae , || & white, R.4H., Hydra.; ex- 
ee OF MAT. RAINIER | ceeensade tae | ’52 CAD. (fo ee Bon He ONED CREDIT pate faaaias tan tg 8, Sop eellant condition ae 6 EK me nw. 129 K St, NW. 


; ; ank financ ed. ¢ 
. Aw vous —19 ee pid, $189: ceerin - . -day money-back gua tee Li the beet deal sae Ny sh Los ee 7 
LOANS in 2 HRS price. Will’ sell $13 fety bell b miles’ One| eral or military! day McNFIL PONT LAG 7320 Wis 
' f 14 mer 4 0 . OL 


— | : 205 EM : Ave 4-8000 
. ao - 4. 06) fier 7 © Gown payment re red ° edi ‘ vt 
We specialize in at TIN et Ce savers le. men’ Dr. SEDAI N _ qui r credit ; - 


FORD—!950 2- ideal Sad tar.| SPPreve: cau i Wee ame St 

loans to women - + .mpor' to. $95 DOWN char xce] Va nspec- Light biue —oe 
S825 Rhode Island As ~y care. nt ie rt ‘wr Soa Se SS DICK WILLIAMS "PON | 

Mit Reinier, Ma roa AP "ys reo" f ( M >} MG nett i. -@?. sedan; 2- “3529 ARC CADE NTIAC 


a res 1437 Irving P nw AD. 4-8500 
miles: exce Also 3460 | h St} WW. RA 3.987 
nd & = - = 
FORD The en 


LOANS & ~ Manhattan Auto | The heite Center |’ engi Ne. tu omatic. power bec = 1731 BLADENSBURG RD. XB | SERVICEMEN ‘a5 


O00 mi Si 6 NO DOWN PAYMENT 
Bales & Service Imported and | (Our_Northwest Location ) = oo nel 
wr er — —_— Fat 14 rou ". eautiful Ad ne = «mel oe ay ea eae DOWN 


. Fairfax Branch Between Falls | ete | includes w -¥ tires, Naturally| Due i owner: low : ans ¢ 
PHONE Church and Feirfax on Lee! fixe n Terme or trade ls . ~ . © - .. For Further Information Call New For 
ON YOUR SIG- Highway at Merrifield, Va. JE. | AKERS OLDS-CADILLAC co. ee Pomacy re aS U JET MOTOR SALES Credit A I ‘55 FORD 
NATURE ALONE 4-3302. See the new 1956| ,aiyoetes Gepvine Soniwr | FOnb—T33 Mal 7 ms caieenens 


: Ss Tudor. ve . "gfe 
IAGUARS. 10 ype Mas oa . goats ; Le: . . FoR: an’ teed. MERCURY - om Be b 1534 ry) Sc Ss ME a 2674 + 4 dr. Heater. 2 tone finish .* 
° Mher Aust me. ene ot ther Imported ' i Wiscot nein. ave We 2 th a ate: } owner. -- = 
ae tcutemeet precy SHOWROOM: 7th ot | we bottoun ead” frory top me" a —— ted, hak aes | . ‘55 CHEV. 
R Sts. NW., Washington Some styling 9s a nest cond a, Sac Farms. $398. $20) 55 Cnovretet—S1,788 nao my — 
we rey ny gg Ly. - . LARO -\ Station Waren. Lew eo a 
YOU A LOAN | W810 King Si. Alex, Va_ RL Zi “18> FORD MERCH ‘ ane ardion Ene Ye Besttital treisone five A 0 K | 
> . at 1 : “ _. it . — 000 Bask rate financing 
y J Hrs. — m : onion, ' ; =n is nu 7. : REPOSSESSED | Fess fa pad out No saben sides | Coasi-in Pontiac n y e y 
1 Alii aramid $449.50 He fens |} | = nl Biiver dorine. |i soy Pioride Ave. H.R. Li. ¢-1200 129 K ST. MW. 


at 1 A— 1 4 ‘Roedmaste one finish 


Pa ) hg os ane i Wards: pad SIE : 
Suburban Finance Co. ie Phone Snien. on oor a. ©.) aos ys 80 ‘ i Der _ -| pees . ee a = 


. ; ; = ck body PA te top No 
4608 East-West Hwy Bethends Capitol Cadillac- Olds Co. | Soe ) e'O. 23-5555.) 5 ode tase ss a - | Wes wi wy. 8 ive tee “igo Bast 


T9@0 Geerrta Ave aU. 5-42 BU iC K- , Pi C waagy— convertible: pass ISECURITY "MOTORS| 


3389 Bhede Isl. Ave. LN. «+ he er. dynafiocow drive 


"s 
MARYLAND Cash Lean §| ccm. =ssae orm sera |4th and N. Y. Ave. NW. anata te “1956 An Cars 
qua Oocn 2 till 9 
ee ges... Oy. Ce “WHEELER, INC. ac-Olds | Guaranteed 


SOUTH- ve 

aed ! RO x artes sian. rates. For 30 days plus no cost 
ian | Re a a af pores 
res Contineed on pex . 


YResidents” Finance Corp. SERSONAL LOANS 7 Convertible AUSTIN HEALEY | 195 


S25 BR. L. Ave. AF. 7-8078 


Licensed under Small Loen Lowe $2 85 ie 

— 7 ~T 7 a Ma el, 8273 DOWN 7195 
BF] FORD | Machete Auto| weer ell z 

ame maARS mt Pee Dry 5] Ford $4.98 5] Chev. $4.42 34 baits sd deen tetanin *195 


AD. 4-9882 

oe VICTORIA ; Atk. a Victorie “8” 2 dr. Like new Rieter 

A “BETWEEN-PAYDAY' a matching | rand New | er Week Per Week 
8} $88 Down 


| ; RATS Oeivery ‘ s ’ $ All have 2-tone Paint, R.&H., W./W. Ti 
LOAN PLAN THAT | AKERS OLDS. CADILLAC CO. ~. kine ot 1830 Kin oh 50 Mere. 3. 97 5] Pack. 5.83 ave T / Tires 


| : Ch Cony. ©. D. 4 dr. Ultramatic and Automatic Transm . 
REALLY WORKS. | ge ee ees 2. pe On Approved Credit ee hway ai Per Week ee Wed Service personnel financed 


— Raven’ c =aiy 2-day money back guarantee Lib- “wag ok Mv — =e) “51 Olds. %6.021°50 Ford 3.73 Fer Credit Approval Call 


Payments may be s-!-r-e-t-c-h-e-d , Gown payment Tequired. Por ereait| t's" co. “88” club coupe 2 dr. “8” R. OH. 


over a long or short period, a : F v2 : We 3a) coe a : | -RE. 7-1664— Andy Adams 


whichever you prefer 


GAC,FINANCE | Gee => oe tor eae = Circle Motors | TU. 2-3515 


cfojr] rio) Jnla\eh< O\Nn IS 


. 2401 PENN. AVE. N.W. 
[2510 Bhode Island ecto ic Fel AP 7.2000 ee es ie ml *: 3720 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


» ‘52 CHEV JER OCT III III IIIT 

So threat Cacgaas Repossessed ink See : 
| 

) 

¢ 


‘52 NASH 
RAMBLER 


: 
+. 
7 Country Club, fully equipped. A palace on 
a 
. 
a 
* 


7912 Georgia Avenve" . i Fel. JUniper 76900 2-dr. sedan with heater and t 
Finance 


Company 


COLLEGE PARK a ay ALL FOR ONLY 
‘56 FORD 


‘4503 Knox Rood” » sn "Tel. UNion 40058 i a 

U<cross The Met Stepoe oo" OPE 

wa LEXINGTON PARK e Auto Center| CLOSED SUNDAY 

150 N. 3 Notched Road” Tel. Great Mille 3671 (aon Wo oon Faat_ ibe rf Saas 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. reansanesson 

, 328 West Brood St. (Up to $600.).! Tel. J8ferses 2-4643 


*Pormeriy Genera! Acceptorce Corp. 
**Formerty Consumers Credit Service, Ine. 


wheels. Sold with a 2-day, money-back 
guarantee. 


Pe 
= 


Custom “V-8" Fordor. Two-day money back 
guarantee on this car. “Complete Satistac- 
tion is our Motto.” Discount for cash buyers. 


NROE | 
est hwy. 8 Silver! + 


55 CHEV. 


WE-CAN FINANCE | POU UR 1 A> ERTS 


RIKKI K 


LEE D. BUTLER, INC 
| LINCOLN = MERCURY | 


come a FLA OP AD ‘4.8000 


1,285 Total 


ra 

: 

a 

* 

+ 

3 

+ 

ability to v Over Z other bargains can be purchased 

in regular soathiy farm ‘ ce 
a 

ba 

& 

* 

» 

* 

> 


Ne Cash Needed 
on Approved Credit 
Servicemen All Grades Financed 


No Money Down 
ATTENTION: 


ancing Arranged For Military Personnel 
d Out-of-Towners. Officers No Down 
Payment Required 


‘4G MERCURY 4-DR. 

‘47 CADILLAC 4-DR. 

‘S) PACKARD 4-DR. 

‘S] STUDEBAKER “V-8" 2-DR. 
‘SO MERCURY 4-DR 

‘S1) OLDSMOSILE “98” 4-DR. 
‘S1 DE SOTO CUSTOM 4-DR. 
‘S1 DODGE 4-DR. 

‘SO CHRYSLER 4-DR. 

‘S) FORD COUPE 

'S2 HUDSON 4-DR. 

‘50 BUICK RIVIERA 

‘48 CADILLAC 4-DR. 

‘S52 NASH 4-DR. 

‘S1 MERCURY 4-DR. 

'S2 CHEVROLET 2-DR. 
SUITLAND MT. RAINIER ‘S2 PLYMOUTH CLUB COUPE 


$612 Suitland Hoc : y ‘49 CADILLAC HARD-TOP 
PHO yee 55 CHEV” ‘53 DODGE 4-DR. |. 


1444 Wisconem A. CLA Rul ‘51 CHRY. POWERSTEERING 4-DR. 
PHONE. OLiver 6-7400 nae a 2-DR. SEDAN 74 Others——Open Daily, 9 ’til 9 


SILVER SPRING 


Ray es on me aes DOWN oN gpececre 


« 


, | . a 


| 


& 
+ 
* 
* 
+ 
+ 
‘ Full Price 
* 
; 


si eee ——— 


Financing Arranged 


, for Military Personnel 


eee aie aeladade halal 
> 


4 


For Credit Approval Call 


* 
* 
PIRV MARTIN 
: 
a 


For credit approval call 


'TU. 2-4200: 
:BILL ROSS:: NA. 8-4455 


7400 Georgia Ave. N.W. 2 blocks from Greyhound Bus Station 


downtown Washington 
Open 8 A.M. ’til 10 P.M. for the “4 
Working Man oon oe? 


 e & 2.4.4. 0_t bt tt.t.%.0.4.0,0.0.0.0.0.2.9.0.0.3.8.0.0.0.0.0.2.0.2.3.2. 2.1 


ee ce ~_ —_ 


- 


ne hag ae Rly Pah + EGO gh °- mr 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
30 Monday, July 9, 1956 — 


The Masic Box————_, 


Marine Band» 
Marking 158th 


By Paul Hume 


THE UNITED STATES 
Marine Band celebrates its 
158th birthday Wednesday 
night with its concert on the 
east ‘steps of the Capitol. 

Actually the Marine Band 
dates back to the Continental 
Marines in 1775. However, un- 
der the United States as a 
Nation, the band takes its offi- 
cial birthday as July 1, 1798, 
Each of the early applicants 
for the band was required to 
be “a very smart fellow and 
a handsome young Ameri- 
can.” There is no reason to 
think those requirements 
have changed any in 158 
years. 

Every President of the 
United States with the excep- 
tion of the first one has been 
entertained by the Marine 
Band, and ro one can esti- 
mate how many American 
citizens have enjoyed,its con- 
certs throughout t land. 
Wednesday night's program 
will include Sousa’s “Semper 
Fidelis” and a setting of the 
Pledge of Allegiance to the 
Flag. 


JAZZ IN SOME of its most 
favored forms comes to the 
Carter Barron Amphitheater 
Tuesday night, July 10. By 
“favored forms” we refer to 


beck, Eddie Condon, and 
Gene Krupa, with their my- 
riad co-musicmakers. And 
after the four nights on which 
all of these men will play, 
there will follow four nights 
with Benny Goodman and his 
band. The tremendous surge 
in jazz festivals throughout 
the country this summer is 
finding these men in the 
greatest demand. 


JAZZ AT THE Carter Bar- 
ron departing on July 17 will 
Open up the great stage for 
the current production of the 
smash success of “Carmen 
Jones,” coming here direct 
from its revival in New York 
City. Muriel Smith and Wil- 
liam Dupree will sing the top 
roles, with William Hammer- 
stein, son of Oscar II, in 
charge ps staging. Tickets for 
all of these are now on sale 
at the Amphitheater and Sup- 
er Music City downtown. 

The Tuesday evening con- 
certs at Catholic University 
continue this week with Nat- 
alie Scimonelli, soprano, sing- 
ing at 8 p. m., in the Music 
Auditorium. And on Tuesday 
afternoon, at 5:15 p. m., the 
new quarter-million dollar ad- 
dition to that music depart- 
ment will be formally dedi- 


Redgrave the Ready 


Michael Redgrave, who's 
worn uniforms of varied na- 
tions and eras from the Tro- 
jan War to the present, set- 
tles on a RAF uniform of 
WWII for “The Sea Shall Not 
Have Them” at the MacAr- 
thur. 


Grandma, 81, Wins 
Trim-Ankles Contest 


HEREFORD, England, 
July 8 %—The Gontestants 
in the “trimmest ankles” 
contest were lined up be- 
hind a curtain at a church 
fete here last night, with 
only their feet and ankles 
visible to the audience. 

The contest judge, Dr. 
Cyril Francis, pointed to 


Kilgallen: 


Schweitzer’ s 


Life Story 


Albert Schwei- 
tzer’s life story. 
If he succeeds, 
he'll set up an 
independent 
production 
company to 
make the film 
.» » The Dean 
Martin-Jerry 
Lewis split ag 
looks perma- Tee 


—even to their 
‘close associates. 


way to get rid of them. 


the Chief Justice. 
Loretta 
big 


verge of a 


MaldenSeeks 


NEW YORK, July 8—Acad- reen steps ‘in 


nent this time Miss Kilgallen 


One of the 
team’s record promotion meM together, it's lucky. The team 
gave away several hundred made “How Green Was My Val- 
copies of their disc of “Pard- ley” 
ners” in saloons along Seventh Ford. They were also together 
Ave. the other night, explaining for “The Quiet Man,” made in 
to the surprised patrons that ireland. and it won accolades 
he couldn't think of any other |from the critics. All of which 


Wealthy Walter Troutman begorra and begosh. 
of Atlanta rates as 7” 1 el 
in the datebook of Virginia 
Warren. charming daughter of long ago—Olga Nethersol, 
But Dick| whose portrayal of “Sappho” 
Cowell is still in pitching ees | 
Tounge Genes: ore |_ 1 AM delighted at the way 
worrying again—over her loss | 
of weight and those fainting 
spells ... Am actress on the 
Hollywoo S ’ T . 
buildup as “an Italian import” 
was born in Italy, all right. But franc 8 raim 
she went to school in good ol’ 


[Lovell Parsons: 


That fine old Irish threesome, band, Dr. Miklo _——. have 
John Wayne, John Ford and|chosen Alphonse Daudet's 


e French classic for one of their 
‘Maureen O'Hara are together independent pictures. 
| again, The red- | 


‘|\headed Mau- 


ithe famous courtesan who 
posed for a statue of Sappho 
and was the beloved of poets, 


Buster Keaton Story’ came 
down to the hospital and said, 
‘Come on. get 
“there's $50,000 waiting for 


Donald O'Connor and 
technical adviser.’” 


Said Buster with that dead 


act as 


Irish Threesome Gets Together Again 


HOLLYWOOD, July 8 (INS), Gina Lollobrigida and her hus-|you? The producer of ‘The 


up Buster—| 


The story of Fanny Legrand,| vou. We want you to coacb 


’ 


sculptors and artists, was first nan of his “I got right out of 


published in 1884 and has been 
‘dramatized for the stage. 

As the older woman who 
gives wp everything for the love 
‘of a young student; Gina will 
have a role that out-Ambers 
“Forever Amber.” 


Ford picture 
for MGM 
which also has Fj 

Dan Dailey in )oee 
the cast. - J 

Maureen 

of Frank (Spig) Wedd. The hero patty a few nights ago and I 
'who was overlooked during his W#s reminded anew of what a 
lite time but who was one of Wenderful sense of humor she 
the earliest advocates for naval 4s for a beauty who looks so 
| sir power fragile and dainty. Virginia can 
really hold her own with the 
best of the comics. 

But she was quite serious 
when she told me, “At last I'm 
getting the part I've been wait- 
ing for—that of a shady lady 
charged with murder in “Ac- 
cused of Murdér” at Republic.” 
She says that they want David 
Brian for the male lead—but 
so far the contract isn't 
SHADES OF that actress of Signed. ar 

I'm glad Virgifiia is getting 
the breaks—couldn't happen to 
was her most famous role. Now | Ricer girl. 


Every time these Irishers get 


and it won an Oscar for 


augurs well for this new try, 


| Buster Keaton looks these days 
|He paid me a visit at our staff 
iluncheon last week and 
‘brought me a hat trimmed in 
film from one of his first pic- 
‘tures and a stop watch. I told 
Buster we were all praying 


Alabama Flood 


bed.” 
‘Coprrieght. 1956. br 
International News Service) 


[nk CONDITION, —ny 
° L fee 4 y OPENING 
| THEATRE TOMORROW 
NYDIA WESTMAN 
tm the Puliteer 
? Prize Comedy 
ho Cant Toke Ht With oat 
nt lake Ht With 
by Kaefman & Hart 
Hilarious Summer Entertainment 
if Nightly except Monday at @:40 
Inees Sun at 2:40 Por 
formation. call WHITEHALZ 4- 
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’ 


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“AMERICA’S FIRST THEATRE” 
Rves. 8:30; Matinees Sate. 2:30 


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Matinee 2:30 Wed., July 18 


7 PM og | Shows: 
July 22, July 29 & Aug. 5 


Y BETTY 
oe WEST 


DOUGLAS O’NEIL 


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Box Office Open 10 A.M. to 9:90 PM 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Ciren- 
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the winning pair of ankles 
and pronounced them “the 
trimmest I've seen in 
years.” 

When the curtain was 
lifted the winner was dis- 
closed to be Mrs. Gertrude 
Pritchard—an 81-year-old 
grandmother. 


MONTGOMERY, Ala., July 
8 w—Heavy rains washed out 
highways in south Alabama 
‘today and temporarily stranded 
MEMO FROM MONACO:| passengers on a Southern Rail- 
“Princess Gracy lately has| way train enroute from Mobile 
looked far too tired and wan,'to Birmingham. 
and it appears to those who se¢; The train was stopped at 
a great deal of her that Rainier) Jackson Ala. about 70 miles 
isn’t being very considerate. He| north of Mobile, after encoun- 
keeps her on the ‘good will £0'|tering water which flowed over 
practically all the time, despite|tn. track eight to ten inches 
her obvious fatigue.” i'deep in places. The train got 
Marisa Pavan and Jean Pierre), short distance north of Jack- 
Aumont are curtailing their|.4n put could not proceed and 
European honeymoon so she\in, crew backed the train to 
can return to Hollywood to co- Jackson. 
star with Tony Curtis ina new) 7, passengers were shut- 
picture. Their plans for &tieq by auto to Thomasville, 
church wedding in Italy appear Ala.’ on the other side of tbe 
to have met with ao +**|90.mile flooded area. and put 
Joe DiMaggio is being some- : 
what cheered by Jeannie John- on another train for Birming 
son, a former “Miss Chicago.” us Highway 84 was washed 


THE FLICKER business {s out between Whatley and Gos- 
getting to be a veritable chegs| port and Alabama Highway 44 
game. It now appears United | between Grove Hill and Coffee- 
Artists will buy “Will Success) Ville. | 
Spoil Rock Hunter” if they can) 
be assured of getting Jayne|/ geez 
Mansfield as well. Jayne is will-|: 
ing to do the picture if they'll 
give her Nick Ray as director.| 
Meanwhile, 20th Century-Fox is; 
standing by with “Wayward 
Bus,” waiting to see if any ofr 
the above comes to pass.) 
They've agreed to hold up 
shooting on “Wayward Bus”) 


pending Jayne's other decisions. 
(Ceorvright. 19646. Kine Peetures 
. Syndicate. Inc.) 


_ — — - > 


Brooklyn and knows more ~ 


about Flatbush Ave. than the 
Via Veneto. 


cated. hard for him a few months 
ago when he was so ill and they 
thought he didn’t have a 
chance. 

He laughed and said, “You 
know what saved me, don't 


Louis Armstrong, Dave Bru- 


Monroe-Miller Romance 
‘Story Starts Today 


THE INSIDE STORY on the romance of newly- 
weds Marilyn Monroe and Arthur Miller begins 
today on Page 21 in the For and About Women's 
Section. Columnist Jim Cook tells how the Broad- 
way playright met and won Hollywood's blonde 
bombshell 


( een eee 
AIR-COMDITIONED tor your 


ti RKO KEITH'S 


as 


Show Times 
For Monda y 


STAGE 
R RARRON AMPHITHEATER 
Ss Armstrone and his Ail Stars 


CART 
Lou! 
open Tuesday at 8 30 

NATION AL—Dart 

OLNEY—You Can't 
Fou.” opens Tuesda 

SCREEN 

AMBASSADOR. Moby Dick.” sat 1. 

2°05. 5:15. 7:30. 3:35 


Washington, D.C. Executive 3-338 5 


Festival of Jazz Comes 


To End on Record Note 


NEWPORT. R. L., July 7 #—/This indicated a gate of more 
The third annual American than $60,000. : 
Jazz Festival ended successful-|,, Duke Ellington, who climaxed 
the evening when his band 
ly tonight with a record attend- played several new numbers as 
ance of 11,000 fans gathered in|well as old favorites, opened 
the open at Freebody Park. the concert with “The Star- 
: S led Banner” and some 
The future of jazz at New-|>P#"siec | 
rt is undecided. President | ™00d-setting numbers. 
ouis L. Lorillard of the Fes | 


The Bud Shank Quartet, with 
_|Bud starring on the saxophone, 
tival haggle gape offered several numbers in the ave Them.” at 6:15 
——- » c progressive manner. METROPOLITAN — “The Man Whe 
" | » 0 uc at 19, . 
“The board of directors of | 7:40, 9:50. ; 
the American Jazz Festival in| Fymore Man Dies we 530 Fae ke 
Newport will decide the future) PLATHOUSE—"That Certain Feeling ~ 
at their next meeting, and it is Of Traffic iS. 3:20. 8:35. 7:30, 
likely that they will consider Little & 
offers from other communi Associated Press 
ties,” Lorillard said. He stated,; A Northampton County man 


however, that the City of New- died Saturday at a Philadelphia 

port had been most cooperative | »..,ital of injuries suffered 

this year. — June 28 in a car-truck collision 
The Festival left no doubt)i, Northampton. 


in 
that today’s youth take their ; 
jazz seriously. An estimated 75|__ The victim was Howard John 


son, 75, of Exmore. The death 
per cent of the audience W&S/ raised Virginia's 1956 traffic 
under 25 years of age. ‘toll to 396. 

The Voice of America carried | 
much of the program to far! 
piaces of the world 

Saturday night's crowd oF 
brought total attendance for \ 
three nights to around 25,000. + r) af 


Teke Tt With WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE 
7 at 8:40 


CAPITOL..""The King and I.” «t 11°30 
1 mm 27:05. 4:35. 7°05. 9-40 


COLONT—"I Confess st 6:90 9-55 
“Straneers on «& Train " at 8:10 

COLUMBIA—"Pastest Gun Alive.” at 
10.45 a.m. 12:30. 2:20. 4:15. 6°05. 


“Madame Butterfly.” at 
5:20. 7:25. 9.35 


The Great Lee 
11:15 @.m.. 1:22, 
9:58 
Bank Dick.” at 1:34. 8:59 
4 fever Clive «a Sucker 


at 2:31, 4:58. 77 


omotive 
e at 3.31, 
so. 7:49 
LITTLE 
6°70 ~ 
An 
9:55 


MacARTHUR—“The Sea 
; 


Even Break.” ' 


K-B THEATERS ___ DRIVE-IN THEATRES 
APEX <213 mon. Ave, wo. samo || QUEENS CHAPEL “* 7% 


| Ager Wd & 
Stewart Oranger Ava Gardner. Bi | | Hamilton St, West Hyotteville, Md 
ravers in “ WANI PURCTION. 


yior, Dana Wynter my 
(CinemaBcope olor). at 1:1 0. JUNE.” 908. * ’ 
5:20, 738 and 3:35 o. m ie ee “ 


' md Cartoon 16:50. Kids 
LANGLEY NM. H. Awe. & Univ. Lene 
HE. 4 
lL D_™. cont. Stewart Granger AIRPORT DRIVE-IN 
Perdner in “BHOWANIL JUNC- . 
TION” (Ci ope — Color). at 
: 20. 3:20, 5:25. 7:3 _and 9 35 DS. &. 


FLOWER m* e725 | Barty Salliven at il 

Pree Porking. JU. $-1666) to  Arengton on US | ' 
Robert Taylor. Richard Todd mal Pree fh rene . Bt Bridge 
row - et. THE Sikri OF i— “FIXED bi vere Po 


715 and $38 pm. Short sublee 
n Pp. m. rt ou u 
at 6 
Sas and 9pm --s_—sC#ds |BRRANNCH DRIVE-IN te. +-cote 
NAYLOR..2** ond Ala. Ave. SE 6% mi. & C. Line. Clinten . Ma 
Free Parking. LU. 2.4000 aie Branch Ave SE. Md. Ri. §. Ghil- 
rrr _ iree! 

MATINEE DAILY age Oardner jo teey Chae Oraneer in 
Stewart Oranger. Ave Gardner ini ie gO AMI JUNC ON, Cine ope 
genOWAN! SONCTION” inema- Color 1100 ba Pot ie a iD” 

ope—Color). at . ' _~ ria 
is and 933 D> @ how. Fri-Sat: 4 Big Hits! eal 


ROCKVILLE DRIVE-IN ER 
Vv. 6. Route 240. Rockville. Ma. MT. VERNON OPEN AIR 


POptar 7.6186 W ashi to F, 
M. Show at Dusk Rte. 1 Se ~~ ns Piret Drive-in 


“BHOWANI 
JUNCTION” 


itter 
(CinemaScope—cColor). with Stewart ree—PFree Giant Uss. 
h - (808 > mm Piayéeround 


“saver | SUNSET DRIVE-[ ‘ecs>ers rine 


Shall Not 
9.50 


PREE PARKING 
All Stanley Warner Theaters AIR-CONDITIONED 
Are Air-Concitionea 
ifth & Col. Ra 
NW. CO. 5-S5e5 
ory Peck In John Husten's “MOBY 
Bick ~ 3:00. 3:06. 5:15. 7:25, > 35 


_ —— 


ae oe ee 


CAPITOL 


SOW Oper 1045 


“THE BEST!” | 


« « « Cormody—STAL 


ROGERS AMMERSTENS | 


od 


carir as 
a ba 
iL Ben 


ane. 5412 
AVALOS “RBHOWANI | 
JUNCTION.” Gardner. Stewart! 
Oranser. 6°40. 9:15 nos & 
Pree Parking. Li. 3-3500. 

“BIRDS AND THE 
15. 9:30. “POST- 
Terry Moore 


> » 
ri eonin 
Inju es om ARLINGTON 
OT. 46100 
emaScope—Color a a 
JU. 9.3392. George 7 


Mitz) Gaynor 
ree Gobel. 6°) BIRDS AND BEES 
R DANGER.” color at 6 30 


BEES.” | 
5:50 plus 
Sane VERIC 


MA 


Stanwy "4 
QUEEN.” 
Technicolor at 6:30. 8. @ 
UN. 4-0100. Robert 
Mitchum. “POR- 
EIGN INTRIGUE.” Color. at 7, 9:25 
WA. 717-0652 


“TH 
et 6:15 » alll 
OL. 23-2868, 


Pree Parking WoO. 6-234! 
erat AND THE 
EES.” George Godel, 5-15, 5 » 
MARK Fon DANGER.” 
10 only. _ 


—_— — 


Terry Moore. 


, Near Parking ME. &-TR41 
MEET ME Bare 
as.” m Deller. i} 225. 6 
Mh REVOLT OF MAMIF STOVER. 
Jane Russell. 12:55. 4°25 § 00 
y RA. 6-6600. fone, Aen 
JUNCTION Ave are: TUNC TION,” 
ner 6 00 9°35 THE MAVERA 11%. 9-30 
GUREN.” Barbara Stanwyck. 8:9 
Pree Parting Li. 77-5268, 
BIRDS AND THE BEES 
George Gobel. 2-45. 6:05. 9:25 POST - 
pa a MARK FOR DANGER.” Terry Moore 


h— 
25. 4:45. 8:05 é | 
oa inane SAV “CO, 5-4968. “THE SWAN.’ 


Gardner 
CinemaScepe—Color, at 


Ct ay 


A 

" KAYWOOD “S. Si. 
STAR in 

THE DUST ; j ' 40 

5 45. plus Cit 

WHO NEVER 

Color. at 8:05 


One Perf. Today 8:30 P.M. 
PHONE RESERVATIONS 
ACCEPTED ME. 8-46425 


RISER VED VATS NOW Ow S4Lf 
may OROETELELLED PROMPTLY 
ec« rmoOeevrm 


CMARGE IT —We Mover All Ma o 
gqesolire and Aw Travel Charge cords 
We Are « TRIP CHARGE member 


Air Conditioned 


WARNE 


Waence BROS rectene 


GREGORY 


OGL.0* or OF LvEe Laws ey 


Grace Kelly. 6:15. 9:35 eA dean are 
“RLACKLASH.” Richard Widmark. 8.00 TUneTION. 
. RA. 6-2400. “BIRDS 5 30 

AND THE BEES. | 
ree Gobel. 6:15. 9 25 POST MARE | 
R DANGER.” Terry Moore. 5 05 


VER rise Parking ne : 
t. 9-55 we 
“BHOWANI JUNCTION” | tells Church, Ve. 
Ave Gerdner. 1:35. 5:35. 9:35 | Sohn Wayne 
“THE MAVERICK QUEEN” | “THE SEARCHERS” 
Barbara Stenwvek. 3:25. 7:35 | Vista Vision - Technicolor 
Sawaal a Pree Parkins. RA. 3-4 ——F , a 
TAKOMA "Ries Vines noicen:| | WILSON wa og x vt pee 
COMANCHE. 2 = 


Dana 
John Wayne 
“THE SEARCHERS” 
Vista Vision - Technicolor 


Gardner “BHOWANI 


: i ; aw 
ae 7 CinemaS8cope—-Color 


sa 


“A WINGDING!-~ 
| EXCITING!” 


- AT 
(yr 


WINELAND THEATRES 
ABr DRIVE TBE 7100 ind. Hd. Hy. 


aon 3 “ 56 t0.7-2555 : 
a 30 Pp Gdies Pree. Car- ’ 
toon at 00 Fee Wochnicolee ' AR 
Rebert Taylor. Richard Todd anal | 
Wrater in “D-DAY. THE 

OF JUNE.” CinemaSeone. af § 


Richard Ega “KEYSER PA- 
TROL” at 11:13 


_ — ——_ << — 


“POREBION 
‘Thrill He 
te lum 


TT RIOUE” ‘ 
OF sets!) in © 
9.00 RAC ING 


, 
TIA CE Wm. Bish 10-53 
7uts.; "MeaN w 


Sts NW 


ain : “ 
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Hour 


‘7TH AND COL 


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JAMES STEWART 
DORIS DAY 


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CRAWFORD 


AUTUMN 
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Vids walt + LOeet COfred - tute SoRetLLT 


oa CLIFF ROBERTSON 
OPEN 11:00 AM 


ee ee eee ee eee de 


“THE LAST TEN DAYS” 
(Hitler's Stery) 


Open 1 F. M. 


“THE MAN WHO 
KNEW TOO MUCH” 


Techn coler 


= ALFRED HITCHCOCK 


MICHIAEL REDGRAVE 
DIRK BOCARDE 

ANTHIONY STEEL. 

NIGEL PATRICK 


fe . the sea 
“9 shall not 
| have them 


Thrillers Return! 
MONTGOMERY CLIFT 
in “1 CONFESS” 
Pius—Farley Granger 
“STRANGERS ON A 
TRAIN” 


DARING ADULT ENTERTAINMENT 


THEY ATTONG 


a 
- 


: oe 


ie STARTLING SCEMES 18 3rd 


: 
‘ 


Peck 


RICHARP LEo 
BASEHART GENN 


om tt 


JOHN 


LANCASTER CURTIS 
LOLLOBRIGIDA 


* ar 
a°s 


COLUMBIA 


3:20. 6 
DANGER. 
_————— 8400. Near Parking 
S CRHOWANI | 


JUNCTION.” 
Granger, 2:35, 4:55. 
BEST THEATRES 


, v= NO. 17-0689. Burt Lan- 
SYLVAN ccc . 
TOO.” Spencer Treacy. “RROKEN 
LANCE.” Plus Nat King Col Story 


7.15. 9:35 


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“McCONNEL!I 
“SANTA FE 


jm LU. 40600 Ava 
Gardner, “BHOW- 


S200. Gusan Hay- 
aw “TLtz, CRY TO.- 
MORROW.” Lacille and Desi, “FOR- 
EVER DARLING.” 
vORK RA. 38-4377. Rock Hudson, 

“ALL, THAT HEAVEN AL. 
LOWS.” James Stewart, “THE FAR 
COUNTRY.” 
$13 Grant st 

). 2-@852. Prank 


Ge: Gg } 


TERT) 
= 


and his Allstars 
DAVE BRUBECK QUARTET 
GENE KRUPA & HIS TRIO 
EDDIE CONDON & HIS ALL STARS 


BENNY GOODMAN 


AMD HIS ORCHESTRA 


F PE RAIORAMAM é5 


oh fe 


JULY 494) 


ts Now On Sale At... 
SUPER MUSIC CITY BOXOFFICE 


Open Detly 8:30 AM. tot P.M 


Carter Barron 


. 2-2620 | 
Daily 10 A.M. te 10 P.M; Sunder 1 P.M. te 10 Pe. 


Sinatra. “MAN WITH TH GOLDEN 
A 7 ane Clark. “TOUGHEST 
MAN ALIVE.” 


820 4th St. BW. ST 
- . Sterling Hay- 

. “LAST COMMAND’ (Color) 
John Bromfield, “THREE BAD 618- 
TERS.” 


ROTH THEATERS 
8242 Ge. Av 
SILVER SPRING °°“? S- 4° 
Robert Taylor a Wrnter 
“D-DAY, TI SIATH 
OF JUNE” 
Color, 6:00. 7:55. 9:50 


Dan 
iE 


a 13th end Sevennah Sts. 5.E. 
} Otk. off Ale. Ave. JO.2-2233 
Don’t M T 

“THE MAN IN THE GREY 


FLANNEL SUIT” 
Gregory Peck. Jennifer Jones 
6:30, 9:10 


CARVER-ALEXANDRIA ,"* 
6 9602 

“TRIB TO A BAD MAN” J 

| Cagnes,  Btephen “Meneriy — 


‘HISER-BETHESDA ”*\:' aaae 
Rodgers & Hammerstein’s 
“CAROUSEL” 


1:00. 3:45. 6:30. 9-90 


Grace Kelly & Prince Rainier IT? : 
MONACO” | 


“WEDDING IN 


| 2:10, 8:54, 8-40 


) Wed. & Thurs. only. “Harder They | 
) Pall” & “Gun That Won The West’ 


GREENBELT 
Grace Kelly. Leute 3 
Fes Cites at lar, Te 


BUCKINGHAM *},*,o.-8- ** 
JA. 7 
Ava Gardner - Stewart Granger 
“BHOWANI JUNCTION” 
CinemaScope - Color 
Matinee 2 P.M. 
ARLINGTON “\n*is pi 
JA. 7.2099 
Robert Taylor 
“D-DAY. THE SIXTH OF JUNE” 
ci pe +- Color 


“Pony Exoress™ 


Technicolor 
Ari. Bivd. & Annan- 
dole Qd. J€.2-4000 


ert Taylor 


Rob 
“D-DAY. THE SIXTH OF JUNE 
CinemaScope - Color 
BYRD 104 South Wayne Street 
JA. 77-1733 
Van Heflin 
“PATTERNS” 


DU. 7.5858. 1307 R. I 

Ave Ee. Ava Gard- 
ner. “BHOWANI JUNCTION.” 6-00 
9:2 elev Winters. “CASH ON 
DELIVERY.” 7:50 

LA. 64114 12th and 


Newton NE. John 
Ager. “STAR IN THE DUsT.” 6 ke 
By Richard Conte, “BENGAZIL” 


0 Ki. 9.2494. Ava Gard- 
ner, “BHOWANI JUNC- 
TION,” 6:48. 9:22 


JESSE Open Fri, Sat. & un. 


. J 


For Information Call NO. 1-3000 
Air Oonditioned 


HOWARD 7h & T St. WW. 


Joh Ma a — ett 
a ar ie ao r ~~ 
i a i Te 
LINCOLN 215 U S&S. WW. 


12:30 PA. 
at GUN ALIVE” with Glean 
Ford, Jeanne Crain. 


1343 You St. H.W. 


REPUBLIC 8 oo do. 


In CinemaeScope, Flan 8 with 
Burt Lancaster, Gina Loeloebrigida. 


seay Curtis 
BOOKER T 1433 You St. NW. 
Doors Open 12:30 7A. 
In VisteVision. “THAT CERTAIN 
FLING -with Pearl Bailes. 
ope Eve Marie Baint. 
LANGSTON 25th & Benn'g Od. NE. 


a ye 
wb 


6200 Maribore Pike JO. &.- 
Gdies Free 


Open Ey K . 
' wo Technicolor 


00 
r. Stewart Granger 
iN “.” Cinema- 


ard Denning. a z 
WOn THE ‘eer.” at j 


ope—Technico! 
7.46, 9:35. plus 
as.” 


Two Technicolor Hits! Robert Mitch- 
um in “FOREIGN INTRIGUE” at 
6:15. 9:30 Pe Lawford, Maureen 
Oars in “KANGAROO.” at 6:10 
ATLANTIC So covet x | 
lantic St. JO. 3.5000 
. FREE PARKING 
Ave Gerdner. Stewart Granger tm 
“BHOWAN!L JUN On.” inema- 
ope——-Techmicolor, at 6:50. 9:20 


CONGRESS 2" Nichols Ave. 6. 
JO. 2-48777 
“WORLD WITHOUT END.” Cimema. 


Scope Techn lesion. at 
Also “ATOMIC MAN.” at 6:15, 50 
cr 4703 Maribore Pike, Md. 
ORAL JO. 8-515). Free Parking 
Robert Taylor. Richard Tedd. Dans 
“DAY. THE SIXTH OF 
CinemaScope—T 
is. plus “LA 


’ 


echnicolor 
OF THE 


Leurel, Md. 
oon © a PA. 5.2113 
ohn ayne. Jeffrey Hunter . 7 
ey C RES,” Technicolor, at éu 


CAPITOL Capitel Heights, Ma. 
. ri ; RE. 5-8244 
an onnson in “23 Pac 
AKER ong MR, a 
opp nrector pt 6:1 9°30. Barry 
livan, rbara tanwyck ott 
ack in * MA - 
Color, at 6:00 = GvEiN, 


AVENUE a5 Pe vw 


Ney, Conting Pans 7 aaa 
oe Sa 
ese vei 


rror 
- teneneel 


Nichols Ave. 6.6. 

ave Gasdecr, “BROW Ain cTIo 

va ner, ANI JUN 7” 
ny Egan, “VIEW FROM POMPEY'S 
CIRCLE 2105 Pennsyivenia Ave. LW. 

ty aS Rt. 7.0184 

r eri 

renine in “JUBAL” (rockek aw 

6 90. 4 0. @ 45. Last day 


Ladies Night Tonight 
GINA LOLLOBRIGIDA 


“WAYWARD WIFE” 
7 oon 
SILVANA .MANGANO 


tn 
: gern “ANNA” a 


, 


ween 7 corners 
a either Ariing- 
st Gallows Rd) 
s Largest Screen 


- MIGHTY DRAMA oF Love 
WAR!! ba 


(turning 
or Lee Hwy.—Worid 


Robert Tayfor Dane Ww 
My . ynter 
D-DAY, SIXTH OF JUNE” 
F yee ag & Color. 9.00 
Jet Chandler. Marilyn Maxwe!! 
EAST OF SUMATRA” 
_Adventure Thriller. in OColer, 1100 
Open 1-—Children ‘Pre ~ vero. 
Be Luxe Gnack Rar Oiant sane 


LO. 1.8300. ndien 
from D CC. Line = Ont 
Acer. “STAR In ’ Soo 
Pr Dx Sinatra and D a ice 
THE TENDER TRAP.” 
Priday—O: 

CONNIE Basta oo 
ambo > 


} as on ou 
ORLD E 
ROM 16.000 1 


50. or Landover 
Ager. “STAR 
Johnson. “23 
STREET.” 16:30 


an Color 
UD DNES”’ . 
eee 5. Virginia Mere 
VIRGINIA. Yorvon Bint 
ret St. Et Oat 
: CinemaScope oa Oe a" 
"D-DAY THE aIX ta OF JUNE” 
ales Robert Taylor Richard Todd 


CinemaScope and Color! 
Contipuous from 1:30 PM. 


Rispere Wide: 


—— — 


Cont. OV 3.2500 


em 
our M ison, wobb ith 
GEOR #1) GETOWN 1351 Wisconsin 
AD. 48100 


Washington» Repertory 
Last times Today 


ALEC GUINNESS 


tm his Snest and funniest comedy 
“TO PARIS WITH LOVE” 
Features ot 6 rw | 6. ee) 
| reste Caron in “OLASS SLIPPER” ! 


Free perking at Wilkersca’s, 
1228 Wisconsin Ave. 


ee 


VILLA, ROCKVILLE, MD. 


The &to-9 p. m. Tuesday 
spot on NBC, normally sa- 
cred to Milton Berle, Bob 
Hope and *similar stand-up- 
and ~- belt- 


week by Gi- 
sele Macken- 
zie, a slip of 
a girl no r- 
mally found 
on “The Hit 
Parade.” 

Miss Mac- 
kenzie is a 
girl of formi- 
dable talent who can sing, 
play the violin and the 
piano, handle a comedy line, 
and at least go through the 
motions of dancing, and it 
has long been apparent that 
“The Hit Parade” didn't of 
fer her sufficient scope for 
all three activities. On the 
Tuesday night “Chevy Show” 
she had it! 

In my notes 
Chevy Show,” I 
word “cute” six times, the 
word “coy” once, which 
would seem to be an awful 
lot of archness for a single 
hour. And there was an aw- 
ful lot. I suppose I ought 
to explain that the word 
“cute” has, in my lexicon, 
several meanings. When ap- 
plied to Miss Mackenzie's 
version of a gay French song, 
“Le Fiacre,” it means i! 
like it 

In Miss Mackenzie's case, 
the cute trick consited of 
Miss Mackenzie dashing 
around to the dressing rooms 
of her guests—Phil Harris, 
Bobby Sherwood and Cornel 
Wilde — and telling them 
she'd have to cut out their 
specialty numbers because 
the show was running over- 


‘ 
Crosby 


“The 
find the 


on 


Radio & Television 
Singers Are Running Off 
With Prizes These Days 


By John Crosby 


Harrison has made peculiarly 
his own. Miss Mackenzie con- 
tributed “I Could Have 
Danced All Night” (which 
she isn't quite up to) and “On 
the Street Where You Live.” 

It was a very pleasant hour, 
and, also it looked as if it 
didn't cost a fortune to pro- 
duce. 


‘WAY BACK in the Pilei- 
stocene or Milton Befle era 
of television, the comedians 
had everything their own 
way. Now it seems to be the 
singers who are running off 
with the prizes. Perry Como 
and Dinah Shore have proved 
that songs can not only 
attract an audience but hold 
on to it with much greater 
consistency than comedians. 
So we have the new “Vic 
Damone Show.” Patti Page, 
Julius La Rosa and Tony 
Bennett filling Perry Como’s 
spot, Helen O'Connell on 
“The Russ Morgan Show,” 
and heaven knows how many 
other singers in store. It 
will be a tuneful summer 

the “Ernie Kovacs 
"aman threw knives 
Kovacs. He missed 
A cannon was fired at an- 
other actor, impersonating 
a weight-lifter and blew him 
through a wall. A stunt guy 
was billed as about to drive 
through a flaming hoop then 
crash into a wall—but he 
couldn't get the car started 
There was also a ghostly 
ballet in a haunted castle in 
which only half of one ghost 
—the part from the waist 
down—took part. It was real 
crazy, man. 

Kovacs’ humor is weird, 
ghoulish, and sometimes very 
funny. In the daytime, when 
all our critical faculties are 


| 


| 


| Beatty. 


| Gildersleeve: 


Monday TV Preview 


12:30 p. m.—WTTG. Touch- 
down Club All-Star Base- 
ball Award Luncheon: Bob 
Wolff is master of cere- 
monies. 

109 a m—WRC-TV. Ding 
Dong School: The Ding Dong 
School Marching Band 
makes its third appearance 
of the year as a portion of 
the visual method of teaching. 

3p. m—WMAL-TV. Aft- 
ernoon Film Festival: “An- 
other Shore” stars Robert 
A young man plots a 
free trip to the South Sea 
Islands 

3 p. m—WRC-TYV. Matinee 
Theater (COLOR): “Class of 
‘S@” is a drama of an obnox- 
ious freshman who has been 
expelled. While homeward 
bound, he meets a man who 
changes his life. 

7 p. m—WTTG. The Great 
Willard Water- 
man starts as Throckmorton 
P. Gilderslieeve in tonight's 
episode, “The Quiet One.” 

7 p. m—WTOP-TYV. Turn- 
ing Point: A boxing cham- 
pion tries to wipe away a 
blemish in his otherwise 
flawless career 

7:30 p. m—WTTG. I Spy: 
4 group of men plot to re- 
move King James from the 
throne of England in the fa- 
mous “Gunpowder Pilot.” 

sp. m — WMAL-TV. TV 
Reader's Digest: Bobby Dris- 
coll stars in “The Smuggler.” 
A young boy becomes the 
pawn of narcotics traffic 

8 p. m—WTOP-TY. Burns 
and Allen Show: Gracie has 
a problem when an overly 
protective father finds that 
Ronnie is interested in his 
daughter 

8 p. m—WTTG. The Eve- 
ning Movie: Rudyard Kip- 
lings “Elephant Boy” stars 
Sabu 

8:30 p. m—WMAL.TV. The 
“Voice of Firestone: Mildted 
Miller is guest soloist 

9 p. m—WRC-TYV. Medic: 
, damaged heart valve 
threatens the plans of a high 


A 
school girl and her sweet- 
heart in “Till the Song is 
Done—Till the Dance is 
Gone.” 

5 p. m—WTOP-TV. The 

Charlie Farrell Show: A 
visit from his martinet Navy 
commander of war years 
tempts Charlie to even an 
old score. 
° p. m—WMAL-TYV. Film 
Fair: “The Adventurers” 
stars Dennis Price and Jack 
llawkins. A distrustful quar- 
tet searches for a fortune 
in diamond. 

30 p om — WTOP-TYV. 
The Vie Damone Show: 
Guests are Paul Newman and 
Rocky Graziano. 

9:30 p. m—WRC-TV. Rob- 
ert Montgomery Presents: 
Charlies Drake and Mary 
Wells star in “A Matter of 
Conscience,” a drama of un- 
justified suspicion between 
Jerry Luedee vs. Willie Troy, 
a husband and wife. 

9:30 p. m—WTTG. Boxing: 
10 rounds, middieweights. 

10 p. m—WTOP.TYV. Studio 
One Summer Theater: Ken- 
neth Utt stars in “Song For 
a Summer Night.” 

10:45 p. m—WTTG. Base- 
ball Hall of F ame: The 
Mickey Mantle Story. 

1:15 pm. — WTOP-TY. 
The Late Show: “Wagon 
Tracks West” stars Wild Bill 
Flliott and Anne Jeffreys 
Wild Bill breaks up a scheme 
of an unscrupulous Indian 
commissioner, who is at- 
tempting to cheat the In- 
dians of their lush grass- 
lands 

11:28 p. m. 
The Night Show 
sey and John 
star in “Her Favorite Pa- 
tient.” A beautiful doctor 
cares for a pilot after his 
plane has crashed. 

11:30 p. m—WRC-TV. To- 
night: Bill Cullen is guest- 
emcee. Guests include jazz 
singer Chris Connor and 
comedienne Alice Pearce. 


~— WMAL-TY. 
Ruth Hus- 
Carroll co- 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Monday, July 9, 1956 31 


Walter Winchell 


».+- OF NEW YORK 
The Broadway Critics 


World Bank Makes Two Record Loans 


Reuters 
PARIS, July 8—The Worldjraise the steel capacity of the 
Bank made its biggest indus-/Tata Iron and Stee] Company 
trial loan and its biggest loan/of India; and currencies 
for a single project last month,/ lent to $80 million to 
the bank's quarterly summary/qnance the first stage of 


The folks from Mars are rather commonplace when com- 


pared with the strange men who haunt our theatres. Popularly | 5#!4- Kariba Gorge hydro-electric 
|known as critics, they constantly arouse excitement, fear,) These were currencies equiv-|project on the Zambesi River, 
‘resentment and wild wrath. Consequently, this odd group strive alent to $75 million to help!southern Africa. 

ito explain themselves annually’ 
in Variety. Their declarations 
reflect a candor usually as ® 
sociated with head-shrinking 
sessions. Aisleman John Chap-' 
man, for instance, has bluntly | 
proclaimed: “Yes, critics have 
too much power, but that has 
gone on so long it’s an old) 
story. Blame the hit-or-flop | 
economy of the theatre, not its 
reviewers. Today, if you say a 
show is ‘nice’ or ‘enjoyable,’ 
it's dead.” 


a 
“ 
/ 


don’t just ask 
for bourbon... 


ask for 


ourbon 


Another member of the 
‘Homicide Squad, John Me- 
Clain, announced: “I can only 
say that I try to tell readers if 
a show is worth the price of ay 
ticket. I consider myself tough | 
but fair.” 

You can safely wager that! 
a critic's estimation of his | 
sense of justice is rarely shared | 
by his targets. When play- 
wright Maxwell Anderson was 
gifted with the Critics’ Circle 
prize, some years ago, Maxwell | 
expressed his devotion to} 
reviewers: “Except for the the-| 
atre critics of New York, no| 
body of men in the country is | 
qualified by training, education | 
and professional experience to | 
render judgment on the sea- 
son's plays.” ) 

Several vears later, reviewers 
panned Anderson's “Truckline 
Cafe.” Maxwell promptly 
blasted them in adverts as “the 
Jukes family of journalism.” 
His strife with critics, incident- 
ally. has taken on the enduring 
hosttiity.of a Cold War. Max 
refuses to forgive. 


Critic Brooks Atkinson has 


Programs printed here conform to information 

furnished by stations at time of publication written: “The credit for good 

FM STATIONS plays belongs to the authors, 

= te *1WWDC-FM (101.1 me.)—? «. mw. t& 2 Girectors, actors and producers 

whws-re 110a.5 mc)—<6:20 « wm. to WHO have created them. It is 

wiki fa i EE CE equally silly to blame the critic 

= = for the failures: the authors. 

wt ST-FM (106.8 me.)—7:50 « te ® directors. actors and producers 
witat-roe 1S StS 6. @ 12:3? are responsible for them.” 

Mr. Atkinson's startling con- 
tention that critics are innocent 
bystanders neither logical 

nor realistic. The primary func- 
tion of a critic is to convey an | 
henest opinion. | 


| 
i 


reasonably relaxed I find him 
a lot of fun. At night, though, 
where he is now replacing 
Sid Caesar (NBC-WRC 8 
p. m., Mondays), the Kovacs’ 
humor seems a little special, 
a little unfinished, as if they 
made it all up as they went 
along. Fair to middling is 
about the best I can say of 
his new night-time show— 
but then it just started and 
may get better 


time. thus introducing her- 
self and her guests and con- 
suming a lot of air time 

Just the same it was a very 
good musical show. Whoever 
selected the music had great 
taste. For’ one thing he 
looted, “My Fair Lady” of 
some of its Dest tunes. Phil 
Harris sang—or rather re- 
cited—“Ordinary Man.” He's 
no Rex Harrison but he did 
as well as anyone else could 
have done with a song Mr. 


WRC-FM O35 me.)~—5°88 « 


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WTOP-FM (96.5 me.)—5:90 «o mw. te Ff 
. = m. tet 
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Ss 570 ke.~-6 &. =m te midnight. W R—1360 tke.—S oa. 
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- --—— 


It may stun thetr victims to 
learn some reviewers have 
hearts carved out of marsh- 
mallow. Critic Robert Coleman 
has confessed: “Critics, of 
necessity, must be ‘sadists’ 7 f 
=*'occasion. Many a pight after 
» | having penned a justifiably | 
brutal review on an inept and/| 
tasteless play. | have walked 
toward my apartment with my 
head humbly bent and hated 
vert myself. IT have known that I 


Monday Television Programs Monday Radio Programs 

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109 a. m—WTOP. Arthur 
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1:15 p. m.—WWDC. Fred 
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Billy Vaughan. 
| 2:45 p. m.—WTOP. Just en- 

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5:05 p. m—WGMS. Early 
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8:15 p. m—WRC., Berkshire 
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8:30 p. m-—WMAL. Voice of 
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9 p. m—WRC. Telephone 
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Jose Iturbi. | 

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sody: Villa-Lobos Bachianas 
Brasileiras No. 1: Bernstein, 
Facsimile. 

9:15 p. m—WTOP. Johnny 
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tion involves the mysterious | 
shooting of a young farm- | 
wife in “The Shady Lane 
Matter.” 

16:38 p. m—WWDC. All 
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: | asst { / ; : :% 
] ) Nilevar also was given to 12) - [XA f : : NOEZ> — / 4 
ange = babies for 21 to 35) “a . AU AVS | 7.4 | | . 
cool ays. These tots gained 15 per! — 
wae cent more weight than a con-| By Zack Mosley 
trol group. Patients with can-| } 
cer, Hodgkin's disease. leuke- usually lose weight and r WHO SHOULD T L 
; ' —_ 
WE KNOW! HE a CHANCE 
GETTING 
OW he —_ 


mia re th: Nilevar prevented 
All you have fc re fe) is Qrve ) - >». I osa this I | : 


YOU CAN FINISH on the cancer cells or the polio 


uae virus; it combats tissue wast- 
; 


schowina you ts fabrics relale, i] nursery, er | HIGH SCHOOL ing. 


TOMORROW: A mode of life 
" ’ 
telling you the facts abou iP Duns fas | AT HOME for oldsters. 
quality reupholstery or hoursandhours & ah Gites und cet ts On eae BODY AND MIND 
slipcovers. Call 9 a.m 9 p.m. DCeMICECim || YOY ore between the ages of 16 ond || C. T. writes: Could frequent 


60 end heve left schoo! write for free 


batteries sample lesson end 55 page high school urination be psychosomatic? 
“ which we eeaees REPLY 
, | include! AMERICAN SCHOOL—DEPT. P Yes, but it can also be so0- 


" . 5 
BB Pans aaa > pa matic. Physicians never biame| }/ ¢ OTHER SPEEDER! 
2 rhoegton towers, Ari, the psyche unless thorough in-| | 
a TEED ccccccceetoccs -e0e cceun vestigation of the urinary tract) 
Address has revealed no disease or de- 
City , »e< fect. 


(Copyright. 1954. Chicage Tribune) 


Because Spring came Dailv C . RRENDA STARR 
auy Trossworte uZZie 
so late... CUSTOM ‘ . PNB rs AS Te os 


A ‘ . TME BEACH SESICE BRENDA SUDDENLY 
has thousands of yards | CROSS Solution te Saturday's Puzzle SIRES A FAAS NOTE 


of SURPLUS First Bf | * Srecipitates  redon . C 


precipitates radon 1" 
c 
a 


LISTEN To--- JETT 
MY 
CONSCIENCE 7 


Custom the privilege of 


eileen 


; 5 Jests 45 Be under 
Quality Gorgeous hon gant obligation 


: 46 In line 
Fabrics . . . Now ~eneunnmate 48 Snow glider 


: vi 
dramatically reduced! a 40 More rigid 
15 Loosen 53 The Britan- 
16 Single nica: abbr. 
17 Queen and 55 Long and 
founder of slim 


. Lewis, 
Le) 18 mw ing entertainer 
‘ 58 Glitter 
so medan noble 60 Troubles DIXIE DUGAN 


19 Very small 64 Place of Nine Ze I'M GLAD YOU'RE 
quantity learning Ke TH us 


e Fi OW. WELL —I GUESS I1’S NICE ) IN MORE WAYS { 
. 11 Bop 44 Firma or ' — ) 
20 Frighten 68 Fr. friend: OF TO KNOW I’M STARTING ALL THAN ONE — 
09 wrinkled fem. adjective incognita OVER AGAIN~ WITH A o — y | | 
0 a 24Held the 69Inundated 12 Poker stake 47 Fades RECORD —_ Lege m\ ON 


) 
t 
! 


- 


rt 
“ 
5 
, 
? 


cadieastinestiontiaiioe 
el el\=i— 
BHoaecc 


= orm 


t 
j 


=) OO) ae Piri aie 


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- 


= 
: 
- an) A eet hae) a 


“i 6) SE) S| OO] | 
w| | — 

ee) a) ee 

onl «| | = 


ee be 


stop-watch 71 Cambodia's 13 Peruse 50 Prods un- 
26 Face: slang neighbor 91 Taint pleasantly 


27 Sins or 72 Taproom . 
dwarfs gwechity = + 52 Golf gear 
30 Point 73 “Mosses 25 Darkening 54 First-rate: 


32 Thick from an Old 27 Nautical de- 5}. 


36 Nervous: 2 eames tecting 57 Small drinks 


e words 74 Anglo- device ; 
for as 38 Extinct Saxon slave 28 Become se a 
i ratite bird 75 Football operative 60 7. 
little as see 40 Fate players 29 Poison harias 


a, tee G ’ y 
41 Religious 76 Remains 31 Early de- 61 Sign cr" “ ¥ ; /'t \ 


woman 77 Headliner é' 62 100 to 100 
: ing brie reduced. tective story 
~ oenthyatg pose 3-pe. suite DOWN writer 63 Hit hard | By Fred Lasswell 
pre tg BO reo ofah 1Zeus and = § Misgiving 2 Loop or rope 65 Direction =| WHILE YORE AT IT: 
matelasse. $65 savings on Odin 6 Not (it 34 Planted seed 66 Miss Free | . 
5 2 Theater si ' 35 Corundum CHUNK ME MINE 
Damask. Still the same thor- eater S182 + Polower: man of films COING, : 
’ 


3“. and 37 Certain 
ough 9-step reupholstery... the Swan” suffix nat rome dune resid 
with guaranteed Cradled-in- 4 Laughed 8 Quay 39 Emmet 70 Collection o 
Steel Construction. All new contemptu- 9 Antitoxin 43 Support memorable 
filling and padding added. New ously 10 Erred scantily sayings 


' ith ‘ Better Fabrics af 
spring construction wit rot- GREATER SAVINGS 3 ; We Bee es Ts 
proof nylon tie-cords. Call now 
without obligation .. . the mn 


Portable Electric Fan is oyr LIBERAL 


way of saying “thanks” for 

taking a little of your time. CREDIT! 
Made-to-Order SLIPCOVERS 

for SOFA . CHAIR ees ‘> : > - pS 5g ng beg Ears A 4G i ¥ Ls | Mee FS Dill ib ie ges —— . 


ADams 2-9000 : 


OR eng eee pete Bet ghee emt 


THE WASHINGTON POST and .TIMES HERALD 


H | ; | Monday, July 9, 1956 ae 
| Ez On We Tei } ne .| ORPHAN ANNIE ° | By Harold aa 


perthnny teams a 1 what vou ous 
ook it, esnerdtan te is starts. 
‘By Paul Herron saalitads Ly daly 9 
WEATHERJADED appetites)sauce and baked. The result is| maior vianet in fue Aspects. A 
ae getting . big break at Ciro’s delicious. + aad inite new clients. customers 


i 


. - 
making improvements 
Restaurant this summer  be- The veal ts thinly sliced AY 21 ‘Taurus)—The 
| gredients.’ Amandos serves it (‘Rt De *rek. impetus. 
cided to take a personal interest! with potatoes and succhini sre Sener to take advantage of offer- 
| MAY 29 a 
ar coe cam make it to the| tics. "Weep your oltiimer tery, saner 
The Ciro maitre d’~once an °P“%™0O"! You are a far heartier) nes ~ t 
trencherman than the average Pos. ski) irour attributes: flavored 
you Gam G06 ef th but Armandos will be complete- JUNE 22 TO JULY 23 ‘Cancer)—e 
. time 
at this Italian Res- ly happy. | propesit nme. difficult discussions. meet- 
taurant all summer without get-| os pee gy gu a 
ting the same me +E N G : taimment honored 
S al twice. GENE GERMANO, manager JULY 24 TO AUG, 23 (Leo)—A “swell 
ior maxing honest a 
cidentally, it’s a far lighter © to Florida on a vacation that Sesh Siication A “Tesponsive ere | 
meal than it sounds—ig meion "#5 been delayed nearly four \" h to 
AUt 
Oreganate, Scallopine ali Germano, former manager of Throvrh your ral art finesse —s _ —_ 
. o : . n lede , e@tir at lect a — -° - . ; : —T 
agro dolce and a fine bo a Longchamps branch in New Sos an make this da T+ DAGWOOD COME ana | | : WAKE uP a 
ne ttle of ” swla) . a = INTO My e335 me oe ' | he 
Orvieto Secca. + York, came to Washington for a Sisl.c: relaxation too ) Go Ove 7 NOUR eaee 
SEPT. 24 TO OCT. 7 (Litra)—No / THESE REPORTS 
local restaurant. He's been here | "°*'e {oom hunches” : Z vee ey ns . | Kare estes), 
~ t ities re | bo: > ae ™ : “~g it Y : - 
the mussels. They bear no re- ever since. Betitive as the nex i tod 1% | \ "e wat en .. 


cause Don Armandos has de- and sauteed with ‘special in- 4 x 7 n = ' for te stert 
in the menu as well as the, squash. To JUNE 21 (Gemini)—A 
possible 
accomplished chef—boasts that 
trifies this “Die” day Mard 
eponsored issues Boorts #000 enter- 
Try! 
One of his specials—and in. 9* Longchamps Restaurant, fs day money & 
lavers to these he carn am | OND! 
with proscuitto ham, Mussels years. vo. 7 o 23 ‘Virpet<e | BL E 
; tistry 
’ T cr N= i ~ =a 
The most interesting dish is three-month stint to open the \! ‘THESE piboere | > YOUR Sass 
' , 
e you have earne as n {> 
semblance to the small smoked Since opening day the res ocr TO KOV. 2 (Seoreto ‘ ri 


variety but are large and juicy) *#urant has made several “ad- Mars is . ted and his can | ; “YY 
—larger than clams. justments” for the benefit of |Sirer “returcs tor fnteitigent. plans and . 
Armandos has the mussels its Washington patrons and ‘ + pe hous straining, move 
flown to Ciro’s from the north-. today reports excellent lunch 3 D1 (Sagittarius )— 
east coast. They are scrubbed; *™4 dinner business. sootigencp in nebleving "what ree ant 
thoroughly and then put to sim-|_/°"éehamp innovations to 40. Diffieul iad 
mer gently in white wine. Here clude staying open on holidays, 
the mussels open up, they're no serving luncheon specials and PRC, 32 TO Jal 
fools, and afterwards they are serving table d'hote dinners. In there is. plenty : : | 
treated to a highly seasoned addition, Longchamp now offers 22°? "P28" Donorabiy ysefuby oo- | 


: ere #608119 
seer and delicate affairs 
’ 


. 
. Make Some time for fue 
guests free evening parking, a ‘eure hours 


handsomely appointed cocktail ..7;2) "2 FSS, 1%, (Aquarius) You | <SiE : You . 4 
lounge and the benefits of a !'s mopstiy uD te vou and pear eesee | : ee | oe — Ae 
well selected wine cellar A 6 — eed ene 
While Germano is away for | 20 (Pisces) —aaiie | LI'L ABNER 
three weeks, the mice won't me me - 
exactly play at Longchamps. . ~ rrow are tops. Don't | - . > 
Chain Vice President John | ‘o: ction tomorrow Happy motne’| ; vapeus Ns. YODLE att ep eo SHARROP!" 
Gibney will be in town to | BORN TODAY are pleasant, per. | € ~ - LIDDL | AM, | KNOW THAT -% 4 
tena ts be conservatiy 4 5 ‘ 
keep an eye on operations |*rsitive Children. old foks and ant- - NOODNIK? YOU SISTER |] NOW SOMEBODY 
| until he returns, Jeniertain and interest. ‘ail with yout 7 GUNG BE HOPPY, 5s SOU TO 
cos | Derhaps sing: fanei: ot ~y ~ . " , INE. COUT HER 
| ON THE TOWN—Decea Ree-\ sven ailis, “AND overtems God- ~ ‘ 0% TSIKRIT, WHICH £ 
‘lords’ Ralph Young highlights'/ $"°"_,‘° je) oods.” 
the Lotus show this week . . ./profegsion oF oe - ; 
Helen Aimee opens at the Wind- override cteaman sen tye Sor cuanae te 
sor Park ... Sherry Britton is Copyright. 1956. King Peetures 
scheduled for a date at the Old| svachem, Gna) 
‘New Orleans within a few days 
FOR PROMPT SERVICE ||... Michael Edwards is the) [his Man Had 
oe Bad Dheneae Wim tring Gam- ‘smoothie at the Casino Royal ' 
sei ax ..» Gerry Schoan has another Sens t S; ‘ 
new dress and it’s lovely. Jerry se tO Oave 
sings at the Colony Lounge.| 
Leo. maitre d’ at the same res-| PITTSBURGH, July 8 @) 
taurant. is off to Mexico City' Harold C. Hasley’s got a lot 
for a five-week vacation. of cents. One hundred thou. 
hat _ three hundred and fifty to 
exact. 


Hasley, father of three chil- THE PHANTOM 


| 
: 


By Al Capp 


‘dren, began saving pennies in "y 
1945. Recently he brought 20 ~ oS 1 KNOWS“) | AT LAGT~ THEY RE BRINGING THE J! 
‘bags te the bank to start a CLAY? NOW WELL FIND (Wwe'Re in 


ALCOA® ALLOY checking account. | 6 WHO- Up , BUSHELS OF DIAMONDS } piicineced 


Not a single copper nny LIKE THIS 
Aluminum was found in the heen The LUXURY LINER 
coins were all white ones. COCKTAIL LOUNGE 


GAS WATER HEATER presente 
With Solid Aluminum Tank French Hotels Given 


Cannot cause discolored, rusty Right to Raise Rates 


red water. Keeps up with any 
veh | PARIS, July 8 @—The gov- 
automatic washer made. Tank is ernment has authorized French 


priced comparably to ordinary cent to their room rentals, al- 
lined-steel tank types. ready among the highest in 


Europe. ay SUaFte tt ——y 
10 YEAR WARRANTY | The increase will not affect : - ieee) | OMORROW: CONQUEST | 


rooms reserved ‘at specified 


NOTHING DOWN f=" x — alien 5 King 

36 MONTHS TO PAY 
exe J ON YOUR GAS BILL ff NN 
AMBERGER & WOHLFARTH [= AMERICAN © is 
PLUMBING and HEATING = Bs No Cover @ No Minimum 
4701 4st Street N.W. WOodley 6-6161 | ae gent = mores 


12th ond M Street, H.W, 


juicy § portion 


THE “SKILL TO BUILD” —— a= owas 
forsele talline : ies’ | ite Tonite - : as 
PUT RIGHT IN YOUR HANDS | \ Scere‘ ron sewn come = ae 


Crosscut, Mitre, Rip, Dado, Joint, Surface | Portraits 


By James J. Metcalfe | 

AMF DEWALT POWER SHOP | | 2 
comm or 2a t\| Gift of Flowers 
15th & EVE 


STILL ONLY *239.00 Ee | BS FR || rowers cont. ts‘ || | weex ENO! On BOY! 


ey wisely spent... For || | wappy péys I! 


« pul ok . © || what can be more beau- 
Mes Pe Place in Town" & i - tiful ... Or half so elo 


quent? ... What can sur- 
pass the loveliness... 
Of blooms by rain re- 
freshed?... Or petais 
dipped in memoirs .. . Be- 
| |} tween the pages pressed? 

. ... What silver tongue 

Your choice of AVAL ‘| can the words... That 
any drink listed | U flowers fair impart ... To 
y | ST ARTI ‘| speak the love or sym- 
FEATURED STAR OF THE pathy ... That fills the 
8 A.M. te 6 P.M. ED SULLIVAN SHOW humar heart? ... To beg 
| , a ae to be forgiven, or... To 

COCKTAILS ~ ie ope ~ help a friendship grow? 
Manhatten § Bt Ces ... Congratulate and wish 

8 HOURS INSTRUCTION Old Fashioned | No Minknum—No Admis good luck ... Or merely 
WITH EACH SAW WE SELL Shows 8:30—10:30—19:30 say hello? ...Thereisno || 


Dry Completely more attractive gift...Or || E 
AVAILABLE ONLY AT | atr Conditioned better way to say... All || 
6 YEAR = sentiments than just to || 
W. T. WEAVER & SONS, INC. | a % - + A beautiful bow- | 
1208 Wisconsin Ave., N.W. Sree MieRiSMecerees._ | 


DUpont 7-1757 pn” MA | 14th & H Sts. NW. NA. 8-7700 | DENNIS THE MENACE THE MOUNTAIN BOYS 


FREE DELIVERY FREE PARKING 
AIR CONDITIONED 
7:30 TO 5:30 DAILY 8 TO 3 SATURDAY empletely Air Conditioned Artbrick Conerete | 


et sn): ye | INCINERATOR 
-K TODAY'S FAMILY DINNER er 


Choice of Cup of Chicken Consomme, Tomato, Grapefruit or Orange Juice 


Spaghetti, 
Italian Style 


@ Savory Meat Sauce e Grated Parmesan Cheese 
e Freshly Baked Rolls and Butter 

@ Special Cake o Cup Custard 

« Gelatin with Whipped Cream = Ice Cream or Sherbet! 

o Hot Coffee e Pot of Tea @ Orange Drink 


TODAY AT YOUR NEAREST Se 


HOWARD JOHNSONS © 


SE: 423 1h SL. MW 497. talen Hand Bt. Caste 
won; FALLS CHURGI—Geve Cormaryy PAIRF ANP iran Circa 26 S. Dove St., Alex., Va, 
‘ Phone King 8-0972 


~ oi. 


natin eo 


usin’ « bear trap on third base!” , 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD JUDGE PARKER 


34 Monday, July 9%, 1956 


> . |} Vru aut You ar 


4 . RY TURN, LORETTE 
(The DISTRICT LINE by Bit Gold Shh sa mer ||| rome a 


SELFISH AND UNSCRUPULOUS.’ ae ME. 


' . course, we'll grumble about without coats, I do not 
No Summer Lull ior = we Bee tage age a oS 
Home Town Ff olks neighbors who are rich we wear a coat or not when 
enough to go away for the we come to worship Him.” : , 
i 

ak 


THIS is the time of the summer, and at the mo- Somehow, for all our grum- 
year when thes ashingto™ ment are savoring the full bling about the hot weather, 
correspondents and national joy of the mosquitoes, bad I suspect that we'll muddle 


~ 
affairs columnis won food, worse beds and impos- through and survive it, and 7 
. 


: Om Psebs sible plumbing of some that when things begin to he x 


third-class inn. hum in Government circles 
if mv mail is any indica- again after Labor Day we'll iS he \ 

tion. District Liners will also feel just as rested as our 4 3: 
grumble (even a8 I did in a friends who fled the city. ; = 
recent column) about having Maybe more so. | by. 2 
only one room of their homes ow eng 
air conditioned. For example, TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS STEVE CANYON 
Geraldine . oR ~ vq Greetings to Battalion Fire | > 
N. Nottingham st., Arlington, Chief A. M. Grunwell, Jean | 94 ; 
writes that her bedroom is Reiff Hailey, H. V. Kalten- go tea ey I HAVEN'T SEEN 
J creas wil aiso doing triple duty these born. Truman Clevenger, Twe DEATU OF , oot iekiees a ean PED THUMBS, BUT yYouR 
Bill Gold Sa hen aa days because it is cooled; Gen. Wade H. Haislip, Lt. | |* L MIGHT | MOTHER HAS THE 
wall : has : : | [9 ONG MAN, EVEN ~«} | BE HERE TO HELP ME! / CHILDREN PUT TO 

but she has two problems | Gen. William B. Kean, Rep. A GENERAL DOES > THE CHILDREN Love 
NOT CHANGE THE | ti) 
PATTERN OF AIR 


FORCE PROCE - 


ing dervish : 
for the husting whether if didn’t cover in my article. Augustine B Kelley and Rep 
legialative work is fini l. Her 9-year-old has moved Clarence Watts Belated 
not. into his fay aaypte pm greetings to Eve Edstrom 
Newsmen assigned to the C#uUSe he likes to De cool, too ow | + | ) 
Hill and the downtown de- Put “he pent emer GIVE-AWAYS a to pond a oa Wie Aes, 
partments will be left cov Rap ill = : _ —_ Young Siamese cat and/or ‘} INDIVIDUALS ARE | . re ay 9 
ering an empty shell until ve on We Ww aon ‘ 
M4 


, be ful blac mal kitten ; 
Labor Day. But for most ' > oe pul ye  Aasay erers (Oliver 28142), limecstnohen TOUCHED BY THE pte We 
District Liners. life will co e Diast Of cola air—on you, kittens (Emerson 3-8506). PASSING OF 


. 4, 
t . , , ‘ 4 .X \ V2 ~% \ | 
on just as before—and per rv on the little woman ; , SHANTY TOWN... J rie 4 
ak : bit Pe le + Life is pretty wonderful Housebroken kittens and cats | | L |), = ' f 
pS 2 DN more pleasantiy. (Emerson 2-1938). Handsome , .* Fix? Ar 4 


>» ee . whe “nroblems” such as 
Our town wil , hen “pr housebroken male cat (Lock- : 


less rowded and + these are the most pro- — he 
less he tie. 3 id pe ) found a columnist can find wood 5-0669). Adorable, play 


warmer than we'd like (. But to write about, Mewaver. ful Kittens Goserssn S000, pO Os 
what home tow ( during these are the things with 7, - JOE PALOOKA 
Jule oon Auman which District Liners are (Ludlow 2-5917). Will deliver 


; housebroke kittens (Oliver uel = — | 
Sem > shanties. w concerned in this summer ©4006) an” each of today's ? - ITS THE LEAST —_— LET'S GET THIS CRATE ONNA GROUND... 


a ae View, 8S . tm of ora von at sold rele. Glve-Away letters, a donation JERRY'S GOT A WE CAN DO FOR 1 GOT A MAYOR AN’ A BIG BRASS 
on a er Eatin nok ve that the price of his ree Of from $1 to $3 was inclosed COTTA GALL? HE AN OLD PAL... BAND WAITIN’ T’GREET ME. TM JERRY 
nie io tad & me for Children’s Hospital.) LEEMY, TH’ FAMOUS PITCHER WIT’ TH 
red ove iT r ati fF hat cool bedroom THROWS HIMSELF 4 q R FARM TEAM IN CEDAR RAPIDS 
the rubber- is that he sleep on his side = S'PRISE PARTY AN’ we GIVE YA ME AUTAGRAPH FERA 
neck circuit of our o = 2 Our unit has a triple GENTLER SEX WE HAFTA PAY 
and thrilling to its inspiri: frill. One section ts fixed, and A woman checked in at the 
vistas vs forward and down. The American Aijrlines ticket — / 4%! YES, 
And throuch it all. of ther two are adjustable, so counter at National Airport a MR. LEEMY ? 
n e have adjusted them to the other day for a flight to ’ 
MIO OOOO SOOO AAAI IO blow up and in opposite direc- Los Angeles on the Royal 
aah RX CE tions. The result is a gentle Coachman. American's agent 
Dp oreeeneates circulation of cool air thatan- apologized because he could 
“ater novys us only when we realize not supply the window seat 
om it is not available in the re- she had requested 
mS mainder of the house—yet “Oh, that’s all right,” the 
Incidentally, the Rev. Jen- woman said. “Since asking 
nings W. Hobson Jr. of St. for the window seat I found 
Paul's Episcopal Church, out that the plane is air 
Hanover Court House, Va.., conditioned—so .I won't 
had this to say in a recent have to raise the window 
church bulletin anyhow.” 
“It seems as if the hot . 
weather is finally here. Any 
of the men who are so in- 


clined should feel perfectly + aA | 
: ' f t ome to church 
Gives you a nice, little lift. toad doar Fa ° ¥ 
Get some this morning. SKK SRS RPRI ROBES O OOS : 


sioseesrernemaon tS “@ ON BRIDGE | 


| SPEARMINT aston’ BRIDGE QUIZ ‘two hearts, a reverse, showing | 
; Q. 1—As South you hold: 19 ints. The more normal 
Mer | AJ 73 WAK 102 @KQSAQSE 
mm . 


CHEWING om ‘ The bidding has proceeded call of two no trump may not 
ome t i... neste Saath went verte | Ork out so well because of 

pees oe rs | spade ithe doubleton kingqueen of 
What do you bid now? \diamonds. Partner might raise) 

| @ 2~—As South you hold: |to three no trump on some 
4AK354290542¢K3 442 hand with three little dia 


ROYAL TYPEWRITERS ~— Norte | ]"sende monds and a fivecard spade 


ades 
2 Searte ess om suit that would produce a game a 


% Magic Margin & | What do you bid now? only in the major. Over two// , On! } MUMBLE? 
) . , b 
Automatic Tabulation @. 3—As South you hold: ‘hearts, partner's rebid may 


% FREE Cover S 5°° | The bidding has proceeded:| 2—Five hearts. Your only 


«_¢.*.%» 
*_* 
°,°. . ewe” 


. 
OS 
*.%*,%, x 


TEE Ee 
EAI Y eee? AZZ 


FERD’NAND 


** 
+,* 

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> 


* 
> 
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> 
*, 


* 


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* 
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ee 
ACS 


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SOOO RO CTO SOMO 


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. 
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© od ond by Bog fee . aoe 


k 


% TradelIns Accepted North + feuth = west |concern is the club suit, and a} 
% Other Used Machines $35 up i ne tréme Pass eo = *™ lleap over game in hearts will 
* Easy Payments whit do you bid now? convey this message to part-| 


*% Office Size Q. 4—As South you hold: ner. If he has either first or 


SALES @ RENTALS @ REPAIRS aK 10 5 WKQJ 2 69 8 6 5 3 &3 Second Tound contro! in clubs, 
* The bidding has proceeded: | he will realize that is what you 
Pass. i vo 'need for a slam. | 

) 


aes > 
i diemend Pass ’ 
What do you bid now? 3.—Three diamonds. Some 


| ‘further attempt is called Yor on 
2019 14th St. N.W. HU. 121 ff ANSWERS your part to look for a suit con- 
| 1—We have a leaning towarditract. If partner returns to 


- three no trump you can quit,’ 
ibut if he bids something else.’ 


Don’t W ait For Higher Prices ee aan next show the clubs 


4.—Pass. There is no future in| 
this hand and quite probably no 


better spot. In any event, you! 

, have nothing to bid and your | 

res best hope for a substantial) 
profit lies in West's reopening | 


— — —————— — ——— 


the bidding for his side. 


AT BIG SAVINGS! | sites 


Starts July 24th 


$ Di. 7-4165 ee —_—_< 
Ow . By Chas. Kuhn 
* EXCEL AT BRIDGE ; DID YOU KNOW YOU MEAN MUMPS, ANDMA , IT's YOU KNOW, THOSE THINGS 


NO, GR 
3 Have Fun at LITTLE BILLY DON'T VA, TED >? —4 | BUMPS / YA GET ALL 
completely re-upholsters Ps? 


; MEAD WHEN YA 
your favorite BRIDGE | ) | 
tlub or arm chair PARTIES | 


CALL AD. 4-0116 


Por your complimentary 
lesson and analyels 


We cannot guarantee how 
iong we will be able to 
make you this offer be- 
cause labor and materia! 


costs are threatening to 
ncrease . 


$0, while the offer is still SCHOOL OF BRIDGE 


in effect, why not act now 
to beautify your furniture 
—meke it look and weer Air Conditioned 
like new. Draper's gives 6 Dupont Circle 
you the services of an 


experienced decorator to = I HAVE TIME FOR A SPOT 
helo you select fine fab- OF GOLF BECOCE DARK. 


rics in colors and petterns ) $ NG sf 
, og, SPR . fa 


best suited to your taste 


Call now to have a free 
estimate made in your 
own home; make your se- 
fection—and within a few 
days see your living room 
trensformed to new 
beauty! 


CALL NOW LA, 6-2616 


Free Estimates—No Obligation 
$19.95 Gives You A Decorator will show you 
fabrics in your own home 
rger Pi J 
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By George Wunder 


~~, 17% —) 


‘The Washington Merry-Go-Round 
Near Tragedies 
In Air Recounted 


By Drew Pearson 


Buried in the files of the over Verfice on Dec. 28, did the’ 
Civil Aeronautics Administra--CAA act. On Jan. 16, 1956, it 
tion and the Civil Aeronautics made the changes mandatory. 

‘Board are reports on near- 
tragedies 

in the air that 7 

don't make 

pleasant read- 

ing. Maybe 

that’s why they 

are still buried. 


Tragedy Over Pacific 
Another tragedy ‘that could | 
have been prevented occurred 
on March 17, 1955, when a Pan 
American Boeing 337 was 
ditched 35 miles off the Oregon 
coast while en route to Aus-| 
They also tralia. The plane had lost its 
show inexcus No. 3 engine and had gone out! 
able negli | of control. Three people 
gence oF "on drowned and one died of shock. 
cant of iedeme The CAB investigation re- 
ment officials Pearson vealed that the pilot had been 
and on the part of some air- unable to increase the power of 
lines the three good engines in order 
. | to compensate for the loss of 

In view y } nag sper etn ith No. 3, due to electrical failure. 
pee > Here again both the airline 


near misses in collisions bap-| 
pening several times a day, wae nthn CAA had been Sere-| 


here is some of the disturbing | 
On Dec. 21, 1953, the pro-| 


information buried in CAB-CAA | 
files. peller manufacturer, Hamilton) 
| One file shaws failure of an|>‘@"dard, had recommended in 

; its Service Bulletin No. 233 
jimportant airline to change its aa en cise twresihers Gnd 


ipropeller mechanism on the 
'DC-7B when warned to do so,@ses be reduced in order to 


land the failure of the CAA to Prevent such failure. 

force a change—until after a| However, CAA did not make 
‘near accident. \the change mandatory. And, 
| In November. 1955. the Hamil-| “tle Pan American had made 
ton Standard Propeller Co. had the change on its DCs, it 
informed all DC-7B operators! hadn't got around to altering its 
that it was replacing the drive | Boeing 337s. 

‘shafts of its propellers on the} “Compliance with this bulle- 
'DC-7B with an improved part.|tin was not mandatory by the 
However, the CAA did not|/CAA,” wrote the CAB examin- 
make this change mandatory er, “although the importance of 
and Pan American Airways con-|its text was effectively demon- 
tinued to operate its DC-7Bs| strated by the circumstances of 
until such time as it was possi-|this accident.” 

ble to change them. | Only on April 21, 1955, after) 
| On Dec: 28, 1955, follow {ng the accident, did the CAA force 
‘this, a Pan American DC-7B/all airlines to make this change 
caught fire in its No. 3 engine in the Boeing 337. This, how- 
while flying between Tehran-ever, Was after three people) 
‘and New York. The plane was had been drowned and one died 
about to attempt a forced land- of shock in the water off the 
ing by moonlight on the beach Oregon coast 


at Venice, Italy, when the Political Go-Round 


engine fell out and it was able 
ito continue and iand safely at Former President Trumaa, 
just back from Europe, has 


‘Rome. 
A CAB examiner retrieved promised Democrats that he'll 
wage his usual “give’em-hell 


ithe fallen motor and found that 
‘the governor drive shaft had campaign against the Repubii- 
eans this year... Pennsy!vania 


failed, just as the Hamilton 
Standard Propeller Co. bad Democrats may have hit on a 
way to counteract the big 


warned. The CAB examiner 
money going into GOP cam- 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
. Monday, July 9%, 1956 i 


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“A review of past governor paign coffers. In Lancaster, they, 
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irevea our others that oc- .” a plan where o- 
‘curréd during October and De- pte no " ~ Ay 
‘cember, 1955. 
| In other words, despite four 
‘failures, the CAA, which en- 
‘forces safety rules, had not 
igrounded the DC-7B until the 
|propeller shaft defects could be 
|remedied. 

Only after the near tragedy 


ple donate a buck a month for! 
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elect “Generous: Doug” McKay 
make Democratic money-raising 
efforts look puny. | 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
— 36 Monday, July 9%, 1956 


now... two women’s 


consumer advisory boards 


in Virginia help us to 


serve you better 


The Hecht Co. PARKington welcomes the members of its 


new Fairfax-Falls Church Consumer Advisory Board. This 


is in addition to our Alexandria-Arlington Board, now 


making two such groups in our Virginia Store. As with similar 


Boards in our Washington and.Silver Spring stores, these ladies 


graciously serve us—by helping us to serve YOU better. 


Representing thousands of typical shoppers, they interpret 


YOUR shopping needs to US, giving us the inside track 


on how to make YOUR shopping easier and pleasanter. 


We consult them on consumer programs, seek their ideas. 


It is their advice on solving shopping problems that has 


helped put us FIRST in community service. 


ALEXANDRIA - ARLINGTON CONSUMER ADVISORY BOARD 


SEATED, FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: 


Mrs. Barnett Smith, Beverly Hille Women's Club 

Mrs. C. M. MacGregor (Alt. for Mrs. Schoenzer), Potemec Home 
Economists in Homemek: ng 

Mrs. T. 8. Schellenberg, Acting Program Development Cheirmen fer the 
Home Demonstretion Civbs of Arlington 

Mrs. Norman H. Moore, Mt. Vernon Home Economists 

Mrs. Charles A. Bronson, Women's Club of Arlington 

Mr j View President of The Hecht Co. end Meneger of 


wen Booker, Generel! 
Agnes Ames (Alt. for Mra. Poyne), Business & Professional Women's 
Club of Arii nates 
W. A. Hunter, lyon lage Women's Club 
. A. J. Berton, Ashton Heights Women's Cive 


STANDING, FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: 
}. 4. White, Arlington Women's Club 
C. Puteem, Clerenferd Women's Club 
. lyon Perk Women's Club 
for Mrs. Hoos), Arlington Chapter ef American 
Association ot University Women 
HM. E. Fiemegen, Alexendria Chepter of American University Women 
Mere. Vivien Welter (Guest), Mt. Vernon Meme Economists 
Armour 4. P. Teyler, Alexendrie Woman's Club 
J. Reid Key, Westover Women's Club 
Lucitie Lermbert, Alexondric Business & Professions! Wemen s Club 
Devid Sloan, Junior Women's Club of Arlington 
HM. P. Murrey (Alt. for Mrs. C , Opti-mrs. Club ef Arlington 
Cert Moser, Woman's Club of Weycroft 
. Meriorie Hopkins. Arlington Department of Recreation, Superviser of 


Specie! Activities 


FAIRFAX-FALLS CHURCH CONSUMER ADVISORY 


SEATED, FROM LEFT TO RICHT: 


H. F Werner, Springfield Chepter of the American Asseciction of 
University Women 
. Dewid &. Strebel, Women's Club of Falls Church 
L. A. Costabile, Junior Women's Club of Fells Church 
. John Ortolani, (Alt. for Mrs. Themes T. Plecsaents), Soelley's 
Womens Club 
John MN. Howdershell (Alt. for Mrs. trene Uderitz) Business & 
Professions! Wemens Club ef Ffeirfex County 
Mr Milten Shiesinger Vice President of The Hecht Compeny end Moneger 
ef the Porkingten, Ariingtor 
Mrs. Adrien Von Huizen, Vienne Hille Women's Club 
rs. Ear! Rogers (Alt. for Mra. Albert E. Farwell), foirfax Chapter ef the 
Leegue of Women Voters 
Mre. © B. Kolm, Women's Club of loko Sercrof? 
Mrs. Oscer Disler, Pine Ridge Womens Club 


STANDING, FROM LEFT TO RICHT: 
Mrs. Edger.?. Vendivere, Falls Church Chapter of the Americen 
omen 


Mrs. Joseph Hutchinson, Herendeen Women's Club 
Mes. W. 0. Mankin, Herndon Women's Club 
Mr. George Edwards, Merchendise Meneger ef the Perkington, 
Arlington 
James Ward, jeffersén Villeoge Women's Club 
Frank Wootters (Alt. for Mrs. Beas Netherton), Foirfex Federction 
of Ciwie Associations 
Semve!l D Turner Fairfax Home Demonrstrotion Yow County Aget 
John § Heoner, foirfex jon of Women's Club 
. Jemes V. Vorrole (Alt. for 5. 5. Lendess), halle mg 
Womens Civb 


Mars 
Mes 


Merry Shouffler, Cherrydele Womer's Club 
Howerd Bicke Mickey, Fort Myer Womens Club 


BOARD MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: 


Mrs 


Mes. 


Mere 
pares 
Ars 


Mrs. 


Austin Burroughs, Arlington Jr. Chamber of Commerce Aides 

Alison Guthne, Aalington Chepter ef Americon Associetion of 
University Women 

Vernon Weihe, League of Women Voters 

Elvero! Chepmon _ Soroprom st Clue of Alexendrie 

Poul fyels, Opti- hare “Club of Alexandria 

R. Cerson Doizell, Potomec Women s Cive 


BOARD MEMBERS NOT PRESENT: 


Mrs. lieh Osborne, Feirfax Recreation Depor!ment 


THE 


AUDITORIUM 
(PARKINGTON STORE) 
AT YOUR SERVICE! 


Available without charge for 
clubs, meetings, bridges, fash- 
lon shows. Complete with 
stage, lights, microphone, fa- 


cilities for food and refresh- 


ments, seating capacity, 300. 
For reservations, write Audi- 
torium Director. (Similar audi- 
toriums at our Washington and 
Silver Spring stores). 


HECHT CO