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The Weather 


and tomorrow—Partly cloudy, 
1 and more humid with showers 


Today 
warn 
and thunderstorms durin 
and evening, 
Thursdays temperatures 
Dp. m.; low 


noon 


high about 


g the after- 
88. 
High, 86, 3 


65, 6:15 a.m. (Details. P. 34.) 


Times 


The Washington 


Herald 


Post FinaL 


> AD 


79th Year — No 


Phone RE. 


_ 1934 Ceervright 1986 
"i. at The Washinaton Post Company 


FRIDAY, 


JULY 


13, 1956 


WTOP Radio 


REDS AGREE 


Segregation 
In \ irginia 
Broken by 
Court Order 


School Decision 
In Charlottesville 
Called Biggest 
NAACP Victory 


HARLOTTESVILLE, Va 
ily 12 4\—Federal Judge 
in Paul today ordered the 
t break-through in Vil 
nia’s segregated pubii 

Ol line 

told ft Dar! 

ool Board it should 

lin desegregation 

ning 


overrode 


of the tern 


Late Oo} 


cesegreca 
present 
istrative 
fically he 
lle School 
m the 
make 


ree in 

(sen 
cemeni 
am if} 
t the School 
superintend 

Ellis 
opposing 
recomiin« 


100! 
was de- 
lawyers 


idations 


decree 
ll | for a prompt 
mn dese on. the ef 
ive 
on 


was DIS 


rega' 
date nay suspend 
appeal. Judge Paul said 
understandi + and 

Lindsay no =~ 
© apm ta 


h Fed 


x 


re 41 


r} na power 


‘Talent Consultant’ Testifies 


(1500) TV (Ch. 


FIVE CENTS 


Blacklist Inquiry Gets 


Rates on ‘R 


Ry Warren Unna 
Ret ’ 
Hartnett. a \ew 

talc 


ngzress 


consult 
yesterday 
n $2 to 
enter- 
rundown 


ges anywhere [ro 


give Americas 
industry a 


ommunist affiliations of 


i. nett is a youthful looking 
a University of Notre Dame 
aduate former lieutenant 

nander in Navy  Intelli- 


and one-time 


before the 
on Un-Amer- 
livities in connection 
its hearings on the fund 
1 Republic's recent report 
blac klisting 
rh two-volume, year-long 
study found the blacklisting 
practice so prevalent in Amer 
ica’s radio, TV and movie in 
dustries it has affected the mor 
of the entertainment world 


peared 
mmittee 


on 


ale 


See BLACKLIST, Pg. 21, Col. 6: 


radio pro 


undowns 


VINCENT W. HARTNETT 


“talent consultant” 


Like Their School Statement 


$3 House 


Manifesto 


7 
: 


On 


ma 


(on 


erna 
Eighty-three Southern 
gressmen signed 
yesterday denouncing 
dent Eftsenhower's civil 
legislation as “sinister” 
iniquitous.” 


rights | 


Republicans—William C. Cra 
mer (Fla.), Richard H. Poff and 
Joel T. Broyhill (Va) and 
Bruce Alger (Tex.). 
The signers pledged 
to employ every avail- 
and parliamentary 
feat the liegisla- 
tion is called up in 
the House Monday 
The President's bill, which 
carries bipartisan sponsorship 
s aimed at protecting the Ne- 
groes right to vote. and it sets 


U.S. A-Reactors 
Voted by Senate 


A sted Press 
overrode Admin 
rday 
a 


them- 


¢ i cs 
: 


able legal 


weapon to de 


wnen it 


The Senate 


istration objections vyeste 


and passed a bill authorizing 


$400 million program of Gov 


ernment construction of atomic 
reactors 


he 


49 to 40. The 
now goes to the House 


| vote was 
neasure 
Backers said the measure was 


essential to get the Nation's 


' atomic power industry launched 


. [or 


a nd 


hoard 


See RACIAL. Page 16. Cel. 3 


Part of $1.5 Billion 


* again 


and to win the race with Russia 
world leadership in devel- 
ment of the new energy re 
source 

Forty 
for pass 
inree Re pu bil 
Thomas H. Kuche!l 
liam Lang VN. D.) and Alexan 
der Wil Wis All 40 votes 
t ssage were cast 


O' 


voted 
ined Dy 


six Democrats 
age and were 
ans. Senne 


Calif.), Wil 


}0 


eT 
DY 


opponents 


mn was 


publican 

! at the leg! 

needqded anda that 

etard efforts 
if in tne 

capit 


‘ 
ia Li) 


i? rr? 7h 
iit 


vate 


Appropriation Bill 


News 
up a special Civil 
a manifesto sion 
Presi-|ment to help achieve this end.| 


and created 
lcharges 
Among the signers were [our | other 


Members Sign 


Cj il Ri 

AVI ights 
Rertice 

tights Divi 
in the Justice Depart 
A commission would also be 
to investigate any 
that economic and 
pressures are being 


brought in the South against 
Negroes 

The manifesto was signed 
by all House members from 
Alabama, Arkansas, Gcorgia, 
Louisiana, Mississippi, South 
Carolina and Virginia. There 
were signatures also from 
Florida. North Carolina, Ten 
nessee and Texas, but not of all 
_ongressmen rom tnose 
states 
The 


to 
io) 


manifesto was similar 
the interposition resolution 
signed two months ago by 10! 
Representatives and Senators 
in which they stated their op 
position to the Supreme Court 
sion banning racial 


the publi 


deci segre 


gation noois 
22-me 
signed yes 
They were 
Wright Pat 


Oniy six of the 
Texas delegation 
terdays statement 
Reps. Martin Dies 
man. John Dowdy. Walter Roc 
ers, Brady Gentry, and O. Clark 
Fisher. all Democrats 

Seven out of eight signed 
from Florida, all except Rep 
Dante Fascell, a Democrat. Five 
of North Carolina's 12 Repre 
sentatives did not sign. They 
were Harold D. Cooley, Thur- 
mond Chatham, Charles B 
Deane. and Car! T. Durham, all 
Democrats. and Charlies K 
Jonas, a Republican 

Two Congressmen from Ten- 
nessee also did not sign. They 
were B. Carroll Reece and 
Howard Baker, both Re. 
publicans 


The si 


moder 


H 
gners termed their 
manifesto a warning of gra 
danger [They said the Civil 
Rights Bill was cloaked in pious 
language, violated states rights 
and constituted “an insult to all 
liberty loving American citi 
ze! 

They added that adopted 
the bill would add irther fuel 
and flame to discord engen 
dered by certain agitators 


House Approves s Jones Point Bridge, 


CLA Building, City Supplemental Renda: 


B 


Grace Bassett 
atl Bet . 

appropriated $14.3 
rday to iid the 
s Point bridge 
n from Rep. H 
lowa 

WHR 


debate were 


proved with little argument on 
the floor 

Sen. Carl Hayden (D-Ariz 
Senate Appropriations Commit 
tee chairman, said his Commit- 
tée hoped to report on the same 
budget requests Saturday 

Gross, concentrating on local 
items, objected first to the 
bridge by attacking a rule pre- 
venting the bill from being 
chopped up on points of order 
Forced by Gross to a roll call 


the House upheld the rule 361 


* to 30 


W. 


s tne 


ird Smith (D- 
rt increase 
vere hoping for 

restoratio! the Senate 
The item e 
billion api ation bill 


‘ 


oarts of a $15 The House voted, 65 to 36, 
ap- 


moved to strike 
He said he 


the tax- 


Gross then 
the bridge money 
fciied to see why all 
payers in the country should 
pay for a crossing from Alex- 
andria, and he was supported 
by Wayne L. Hays (D-Ohio) 


gve bridge funds, after a de- 


oO ters 


fense o 
ect Dy 
R-Va 
R-Md 
(D-Md.) 
D-Ga 

The House voted $44.9 mil- 
lion for an addition to the 
State Department at 2list and 
Virginia ave. nw., and $150,000 
for State to buy adjoining land 
for “security reasons.” 

Also included was $74 mil 
lion for land improvements. at 
the Naval Academy; $4.2 mil 
lion for a research center and 
chape! at Walter Reed Hos 
pital; $3.8 mflion for an Indus- 
trial College building at Ft 
Lesley J. McNair; 
lion to move*the Air Force 
research and testing headquar- 
from Baltimore to An- 
drews Air Force Base. 


Reps. Joel T. Broyhill 
James P. S. Devereux 
Richard E. Lankford 


and P.ince G. Preston 


( 


President 


f the Jones Point taal 


Hall Says 


Bigger Victory Than 
In “52 Predicted 

By GOP Chairman 
After Conference 


By Edward 7 
eeatt Rene 
GETTYSBURG, July 

President Eisenhower made 

it “absolutely” clear today 

that he wants Vice President 

Richard M. Nixon to be his 

running mate in the 1956 

campaign 
That 


Folliard 


Ler 


12 


was the word given to 
reporters by Leonard W. Hal 
of th can 


(om 


chairman 
Natio 
had 


utive for 


c 


mittee tter he 


nal 
talked to the ( 
nearly 

farm 
gave the impre 
that Nixon had the No. 2 
on the ticket 
President 
terly unimpressed 

dump-Nixon talk. and 
others need apply 

there were 


an 
Eisenhower here 
Hal! scion 
place 

that 


ul 


nailed dowt 
Lisenhower was 
oy 
that 
He said 
no indications now 
anybody except the 43- 
yvearold Californian would be 
put nomination for Vice 
at the Republican 
National Convention 

Chairman Hall 
nounced that 

® Rep. Charlies A. Halleck 
(R-Ind.), assistant Republican 
Leader of the House, will make 
the speech putting Gen. Fisen- 
hower in nomination for a sec- 
ond term 

® The President will fly to 
San Francisco about Aug. 23 
and make a speech accepting 
the nomination before the Na- 
tional Convention in the Cow 
Palace. 

® The Republican campaign 
15, 
speech by the 


ine 
no 


that 


in 


also an- 


of ‘56 will start about Sept 
pe” with a 
President 

. 


may 


President's 
remain what they were 
March. after he an- 
candidacy for a 

lie will make 
major speeches on 
traveling to “differ 
of the country’ to 


The campaign 
plans 
back in 
nounced 
second 
Thy e OT six 
television 
ent parts 
make some of them 

® The President will do all 
his traveling by plane, so there 
will be no whistle-stop 
speeches from the rear plat 
orm of a campaign train 

lHiall predicted that the Re 
publican victory this year 


See IKE. Page 14. Col. 2 


nis 
term 


a 


| Resort Weather 


c—-- ——_ -- —-- - 


Soviet Gives 


DebateRight 
To Deputies 


Major Amendments 
Offered First Time 
As Parliament 

Acts on Pensions 


MOSCOW, July 12 (‘—A 
deputy of the Supreme So- 
viet stood up in that Parlia- 
ment today and proposed 
major amendments to a gov- 
ernment-sponsored social se- 
curity bill 
This was an 
viet 


mnovation in So 


legislative practi 
Su 


Previously preme 


DT oposed 


members have : 


not 
public session 


d 
them 


any 
raft 


Significant 


changes in laws sub 


mitted to 


liowever, traditional! they 
have been permitted to suggest 
insignificant amendments to 
state budgets of 


have been adopted in the 


which 
final 


some 


version 

thus stuck 
uncharted 
of So- 


The deputy who 
toe into the 
waters of liberalization 
viet parliamentary - procedure 
was M. A. Gedvilas, former 
premier of Soviet Lithuania 

He was dismissed from the 
premiership last January, Dut 
retains his position as chair 
man of the Committee on Leg- 
islative Proposals of the Coun- 
cil of Nationalities, one of the 
two houses of the Supreme 5o- 
viet. 


his 


It is unlikely the Soviet gov- 


ernment did not know what 
Gedvilas was going to say. His 
official position seems to label 
his proposals as changes al- 
ready government-approved. 

It is nevertheless worth re- 
cording that the new collective 
leadership is on record as be- 
lieving such public debate is 
useful—within limits. Stalin 
would not have tolerated even 
this. 

The bill to which Gedvilas 
proposed amendments was the 
new pension law. It is current 
ly the most important domestic 
issue in the Soviet Union— 
overshadowing the campaign 
to downgrade Stalin 

The bill is intended to liberal 
ize antiquated previous pension 
laws by raising low allotments 
to a minimum of 300 rubies 
monthly. Simultaneously it will 
reduce top bracket luxury f 
sions to a maximum of 1200 
rubles monthly 

During more than four hours 
of debate today, other deputies 
made other suggestions for 
changes in the bill before it be- 
comes law 

One of these suggestions was 
to make a worker eligible for 
pension at 55, instead of 60 
after 35 years of labor; with 
women eligible at 50, instead 
of 55 

A woman deputy from Uz 
bekh. where large families are 
the rule. suggested that a 


liwoman with 10 children should 


Scottered 
Showers 


sehongter Post ond Times Hereld Map 


be eligible for a pension at 45 
after 16 years of work, instead 
of waiting until she is 55 

Members of the Presidium 
wandered in and out during the 
session, with party secretary 
Nikita Khrushchev present for 
about 30 minutes at the after- 
noon session. The debate 
tinues Friday 

Coincident with the Supreme 
Soviet session, Soviet ambassa 
doors from several key western 
capitals are being called home 
for policy talks, informed diplo 
matic sources reported in Lon 
don 

Envoys London 
Washington are expected 
head to Moscow shortly, they 
said Ambassador Alexander 
Bogomolov, from Rome, is al- 
ready in the Soviet capital 


con 


Paris and 
th 


£0-i ad 
. 


in * 


least 


' 


Place Your Weekend 


Want Ads NOW 


. . . in the big Saturday and Sunday 
classified sections of The Washington 


Post and Times Herald. Call before 
3:00 p.m. today to place your ad in 
the Saturday section and before 10:00 
p.m. today for the Sunday section. 


and $6 mil-| 


| phone RE. 7-1234 to place your ad 


No Self-Determination Now 


Britain Rev 


For C yprus 


LONDON lu! 
#4 ed 


On } 


toadav annoul an 
nici 
(vp 
troubled 
determination at present 
Prime Minister Sir An 
Eden lid Com that 
Rad hi ri an eminent 
jurist. will start work 
ately on a constitution 
colony. where a terrorist 
paign [or ion Wilt Usreece has 
been raging for 15 mot 
Eden appeared to 
lf government may 
ness with Archbdishop 
Makarios. union - with - Greece 
leader who was exiled to the 
Seychelle Islands in the Indian 
Ocean on | Mar h 8 for allegedly 
‘rrorism 
nt was greeted 
protests from La 
am Party leaders who wanted 
the Prime Minister to name a 
date by which the 300,000 Uyp 


IoOny 


ions Lord 


un 
nt ne 

indicate 
be ready 


'7 


to do bu 


violent 


eals Plan 


Selt-Rule 


ts would be able to de 
nine their own future 
But Eden replied t) 
ernment was unable to | get inte 
national agreement on self 
determination, which is opposed 
by Turkey and the 100,000 Turk 
ish minority living in Cyprus 
Eden said the self<determia- 
tion issue contained “the seeds 
grave danger to the whole 
future of eastern Mediter 
ranean 
In his 


Eden 


le gov 


r. 
a 


of 
ihe 


reference to Makarios 
said If the Archbishop 
were to take action to denounce 
terrorism. a new situation would 
be created 

Radcliffe leaves for Cyprus 
Friday. On his return, Eden 
said. the government will draw 
up detailed terms of reference 
for his task 

The new constitution will not 
be put into effect until terror- 
ism has been overcome and law 
and order has been restored.” 
Eden added 


Million Now Wield Seal 


50% of Secret Data Seen | 
Publishable by (ardner 


By 


Whitney 
Asec 


former as 

Secretary of the Air 
deciaree yesterday “at 
half” the Government 
documents now classified could 
be stripped of their secrecy 
labels. 

Gardner told a House Sub 
cimmittee a million people in 
the Government can now wield 
the secrecy stamp. 

And he said in one instance 
a scientist of “international 
reputation” who was denied 
security cleafance by another 
service went to work on a non- 
secret contract for the Air 
Force and keeps contributing 
secret and top secret ideas.” 

Gardner testified before a 
Government Operations Sub 
committee investigating infor- 
mation policies of Federal of 
fices. He resigned his Air Force 
post earlier this year, asserting 
the Pentagon was not bearing 
down hard enough on de 
velopment of guide@ missiles 

The Subcommittee also heard 
retired Lt. Gen. Floyd L. Parks 
who for years served as Army 
chief of information. He con- 
tended present limits on the 
Army's pubic information 
funds are “totally inadequate 
complete! ly unrealistic and arti 
fical 

Parks said by last year Army 
information funds had been cut 
to $830,000 from past budgets 
of about $4 million 

Parks testified the Army 
needs a trained corps of ol- 
ficers to get news to the public 
since military men are by ex 
perience inclined to keep in- 
formation within the service 

The retired general fornferly 
was information officer under 
five civilian secretaries and 
four chiefs staff 

Not one of them,” he said, 
used the Army for propa 
ganda or personal publicity or 
tried to withhold legitimate 
news from the people.” 

Gardner is now president of 
Hveon Manufacturing Co. of 
Cambridge. Mass.. and Pasa 
dena. Calif.. whk has some 
defense contracts 

He told the 
quite frequently 
the armed forces 


Trevor Gardner, 
sistant 


Force, 


the 


of 


rn 


subcommittee 
one branch 


of will give 


Shoemaker 


sted Pres 


aman security clearance but 
another will not, 
will hire him. Then he related) 
the case of the rejected scien- 
tist as what he termed a clas 
sic example” of how the sectu- 
rity system does not reckon 
with “practicalities of the sit 
uation 

Gardner did not identify the 


scientist but said “unfortunate-' 


ly” he keeps “coming up with 
secret and top-secret ideas.” 
The Air Force, he added, puts 
a secrecy label on some of the 
scientist's contributions from 
the non-secret contract, but the 
man doesn't know which ones 
Gardner said secrey stamps 
are often -r"apred on docu 
ments to save “embarrassment” 
rather than to guard national 
security. He recommended a 
‘national secrets act” to define 
and hold down matters that 
should be classified and to 
stiffen penalties ‘for disclos 
ure 
Gardner further tified 
that 

° ihe velocits of 2 
would £0 
one time an 
could be fig 
information 
gh school text 


hallist if 
5000 


‘ 


nissile which 
Was at 
secret 


) 

put 
‘rom 
ima hi 


nited States refused 
"use of certain prox 
in the battle for 
Phu in Indochina 
because the fuses were “top 
secret The Air Force 
discovered 20.000 of the fuses 
were stored in France, protect 
ed only by French guards. 


| Today’s Index 


Pace 


® The | 
the French 
imity fuses 
Dien Bien 


Pan 
age 


* 


TO TROOP LIMITS 


Nixon Still 
Ike’s Choice, 


Bitter Row 


Set Off by 
_ Gromyko’s 
~ U.N. Speech 


Russian Assails 
West's Policies 
In Agreeing to 
Ceiling Proposal 


UNITED NATIONS, N. ¥., 
July ™—Soviet Delegate 
Andrei A. Gromyko today 
agreed to proposed Western 
ceilings on armed forces of 
world powers. But he stirred 
up a bitter anti-Communist 
barrage by assailing Western 
policies around the globe. 

The Soviet Deputy Foreign 
Mtister told the U. N. Dis 
armament Commission Moscow 
was ready to accept Western 
proposals to 25 million 
men each the armed forces of 


to cul 


the United States. Soviet Un. 
ion, and Communist China and 


Officials Here Cagey 
On New Red Proposal 


Early Washington reaction 
te Russia's newest arms pre- 
pesal was that it combines 
clever propaganda with the 


so neither) vague possibility eof — 
agreement 


East-West 


bargaining. at r- 
Page 13. 


to 750,000 each the forces of 
‘Britain and France. He re 
jected President Eisenhower's 
“open-skies” inspection plan, 
Then he took off on blasts 
against the West, its defense 
pacts, and particularly Ameri- 
can “monopolists” who are. he 
said, pushing the armaments 
race to garner huge profits. 


Angered, U. S. Chief Dele 
gate Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. 
retorted that Gromyko had 
made a “scurrilous attgck” on 
the United States in accord 
with the “worst type of Stalin- 
ism 

Lodge declared Gromyko is 
im no position to cast asper- 
sions on policies of others “as 
as Russia holds satellites 
iron grip from which the 
Poles are trying te es 
cape with the applause of the 
worid.” 

In quick 
gates of iran 
Nationalist © 


iong 
im an 
heroic 


succession dele- 
Britain, France, 
hina, Canada. Aus 
tralia and Peru also replied 
to Gromyko. They assailed him 
for straying from disarmament 
nto global politics. Gromyke 
looked grimmer than usual 
See NATIONS, Page 13, Col. 1 


later rex 


lornado Hits 
'% 
Oklahoma Town 
MIAMI, Okla. July 12 @—A 
tornado struck this town of 
12,000 persons tonight. injuring 
several persons and damaging 
least 75 houses, the Okla 
homa Highway Patrol reported. 
at about 6:45 
EDT 
1inutes after 
struck the northern 
the city and then dis- 
appeared into the clouds 
Police said hail one-half inch 
in diameter accompanied the 
storm a g with destructive, 
roaring winds 


at 


twister 


8:45 m 


» 


t wae 


or 


Democratic Charges Echoed 


Gov ernment Says W enzell’s Dual Role 


Voids Dixon- Yates Contract Liability: 


Associated Press 


The Justice Department said 
yesterday the dual role played 
by Adolphe H. Wenzell voided: 
the 1954 Dixon-Yates private- 
power contract, and the Gov- 
ernment owes nothing for can- 


celing it. 


On this and other grounds, 
the Department asked the U.S 
Court of Claims here to dis- 
miss the action brought by the 
Dixon-Yates interests, through 
Mississippi Valley Generating 
Co.. to recover $3,543,778.45 
from the Government 

The company claimed it had 
spent that much on preparatory 


‘work for a proposed $107-mil- 


power plant at 
Ark.. before 


lion private 
West Memphis 


vate power in Tennessee Val 
ley Authority territory because 
of large withdrawals of TVA 
power by the Atomic Energy 
Commission for AEC installa- 
tions. 

The Justice Department's re- 
ply to the suit echoed Demo 
cratic charges made before 
cancellation of the contract 
that a “conflict of interest” 
was involved 

In the face of sharp Demo 
cratic criticism it was defended 
by the Administration for many 
montns 

The Administration canceled 
the contract in November, 1955 
on the grounds that need for 


the power would be met by a. 
decision by the city of Mem-- 


the Eisenhower Administration phis, Tenn., a TVA customer, to 


|pulled out of the contract. 
The plant was to supply pri- 


A 
"§ 


build a municipal ‘plant 


The Department told the 


Claims Court the agreement 
was “contrary to public policy, 
unlawful, and null and void” 
because Wenzell at the time 
the contract was being drawn 
was a consultant to the B 
Bureau in relation to expans 
of electric facilities in the TVA 
area, and was also a salaried 
vice president of First Boston 
Corp. of New York City. which 
became financial] agent for the 
Dixon-Yates interests 

The Government repy alse 
contended the canceled 
ment “was not a final, bindin 
and complete contract” 
was technically faulty, thus rub 
ing out any recovery action. 

The statement asserted tha§ 
the agreement contained pre 
visions which violated the Puli 
lic UtLity Holding Company 


Act 


dana WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HER ALD 


Friday, 
yi 


July 13, 1996 


Harriman Accuses Ike 


Of Being Naive on Reds 


_— 


Princess—Or Is It Princesses? 
Twe heads are better than one when it's lunchtime for lit- 


the Princess Fay Helsman. 


The theaded heifer was born 


last June on the farm of Harrison Lyon, Sparta. N. C. 


— 


Wiley Sticks to Guns 
On War Chest Charge 


7s 
oe 


MADISON, Wis. July ? 
A leader of the regular Reou>b 
lican organization in Wisconsin 
demanded today that Sen. Alex- 
ander Wiley 
(R-Wis.) retract 
“faise state 
ments” about a 
Si50.000 = =6cam- 
paign fund 
Wiley says was 
promised his 
GOP-indorsed 
primary oppo 
nent. Rep 
Gienn Davis . 

(R-Wis.) Coleman 

Thomas FE. Coleman, Madison 
industrialist who was floor man- 
ager for the late Sen. Robert A. 
Taft. (ROhbio) at the 1952 Re- 
pu§iican National Convention, 
charged earlier today that Wi 
ley “caused a faise story” about 
the reported Davis campaign 


fund to be inserted in the Con- U 


gressjona! Record 
He said in a telegram to Wi- 
ley, @ny agreement with Davis 
s the paign fund 
mn violation 
r+ for Mr. Davis and 
course, no such agreement 
was made 
Vi iley in Washingto 
torted that Colemar 
GOP state chairman 
position to ‘demand 
| Go not propos 
one iota of what I said ) 
said in a ietter addressed 
“Dear Tom.” 
The $150,000 campaign fund 


car 
the 
mvyse if 


of 


" 


to 


yr (Ion 


first was reported at the Re 
publican state convention in 
Milwaukee May 26. Robert Dal- 
ton. a delegate to the conven 
tion that rebuffed Wiley'’s bid 
for a fourth term and indorsed 
Davis instead for the nomina 
tion. told newsmen Coleman 
and three other prominent Re- 
publicans had promised to raise 
the $150,000 fund for the Davis 
campaign against the states 


T2-vear-old senior Senator. who’ 
ith GOP ree 


has been at odds 
ulars at home for 
Dalton later 


veral years. | 


men that 
was “pever mentioned.” 
State Chairman Philip Kuehn 
also said “no responsible Re 
publican Party” official had 
mentioned any figure in connec- 
on With the Vavis campaign 
In his letter today, Wiley— 
who entered the whole ex- 
hange in the Congressional 
Record—told Coleman “would- 
be Kingmakers’ have no real 
msues on which to campaign 
against him 

Coleman. who warned Wiley 
he would consider any repeti 
of the Senator's charges off 
Senate floor “extremely 

ing.” said he would not 
>» any comment immediate- 
; evs response 

“a e took his time about reply 
ng = letter Coleman 
said. “Now ll take my time.” 


— 


Weeks Sees 


Speedup 


In Air Safety Plans 


Secretary of | 
clair Weeks said yesterday he 
thought the Government's five 
year, $246-million 
program could 
into three years 

Weeks praised th 
far a modern air traf 
sysiem as the 
airway progra 
of the Civil 


air 4 satiety 


be telescoped 


st Federal 

1 the history 
\eronautics Aa 
ministration. Reterring to the 
efasn of two airliners in tie 
Ggend Canyon, Weeks said at 
2 press conference “all of us 
deplore the recent crash and 
ate determined that everything 
tiet is humaniy possibdbie be 
ey to 
of her 


- . > 
PTreave 


fast as 


ine poss bilit 
dents.” 

afet pro 
gtfam would the cour 
try with radar—which can see 
mre than 130 miles—electron- 
ie devices, new control centers 
aad other vast!v improved — 


ni§el equipmen and ser\ 


"While Weeks said he te ed . 


the program might be accom 
im three years instead 

of five. one of the factors was 
lal capacity to supply 
equipmem. He said there 
not even prototypes of 
items in existence yet He 

he thought the progran 
be speeded considerably 


Ken 
or 
| Edward P. Curtis, named 
| February a8 special assist 

to tne 686 President 


fo 
aviation facilil nd planning 
Fe po on tb 


siudies 

unger Way 

He said Commerce. the De 
fense Department ~ a other 
agencies are cooperat! in de- 
veloping a long-rance | Bete « 
to meet the full needs of ‘the pet 
ace 


He pomted out that air 
senger traffic reased from 
8 billion in 1950 to nearly 2 
billion in 1955 In spite of 
hazards aggravated by size and 
speed of planes. congestion and 
wher factors, on the average it 
s 3% tomes as safe to ride in 
piane as in an automobile 
H aid tribute to the “superd 

thousands of plane and ai 

lo daily to) 
{ passengers 
con 

Aero 
tower 
ollers 


. “ 
> ee 


a 


= now 


ts 


nas 


nad if 


e 
rn" 


i ope 
sefecuard mil! 
ind he alled for > votre oF 
fidence in the 8000 Civic 
| autics Admini str tion 
and en reute trafic cost 
help maxe the 2 


ar 
sf 


Work Week Cut Asked 
STOCKHOLM, July 12 @—A 
Government commission has 
recommended that the Swedish 
work week be reduced 
nosed thet the 


hour week be cut to 45 hours 


"Mes July imsue of Ladies’ Home 

~dourna publishes a “fabaious 
nin Diet” tested by the 

wiler Inetitute for Medi. 
Resrarch apd weed at the 

lier Inetitete Hospital. 

The resulle obtained with thu 
@iet are «wuly emeazing. One 
wormen lost 65 pounds. Others 

got similer reeuits 


“Reduce with Dextrose 


and 


“Fabulous Formula Diet” 


If you cennmet get a coor of 
tlw Ladies Home Journal u 
* the compiete — as 


re cern Off 1 pt. 50¢, Bvaper- 
“Mik. an¢d «a Ma 
vies tamin Supplement ‘o avoid 
Yitemin defticiener ‘very ig- 
portant) at the Vita Foed ce. 
519. 11th St. SW. BE. F-1812. 


By Raymond Lahr 
United Press 
Gov. Averell Harriman of 
New York said yesterday that 


> 
' 
’ 


President Eisenhower has been | 


“very naive” 
with Russian leaders. 
The Governor, a candidate 


in his dealings; 


‘for the Democratic presidential] | 


‘nomination, said that after the 
Big Four conferences at Ge 
neva last year the Communists 
made more progress “then at 
any time in recent years.” 

In a speech at the National | 
iPress Club, Harriman  con-' 
trasted Mr. Eisenhower's ap- 
| praisals of Soviet objectives! 
iwith his own record on calling 
the turn of Communist inten- 
Lions 
| He said he is one candidate 
| who cannot be hurt by the “old 
smear that Democrats had 
peen “soil on communism.” 
| Harriman was wartime U. § 
|Ambassador to Moscow 


Democrats 


| In reply to questions, Harri- 
/man said his statement “was 
\in no sense an aspersion on his 
| Democratic rivais, Adlai FE. Ste 


“Ne Aspersion™ on 


venson and Sen. Estes Kefau-' 


iver 
| Harriman said Gen 


| hower showed he was 


Eisen- 


imaive about the Russian situa-| 


tion” in 1945 when he was Su- 
ipreme Allied Commander in 
‘Europe. He quoted Gen. Eisen- 
|\hower as being convinced then 
ithat Russia was sincerely in- 
terested in getting along with 
the United States 

Harriman said the President 
showed a “recurrence of this 
same hope” in 1955 while cor- 


responding with Soviet De 
ifense Minister Georgi J. Zhu- 
| kov and attending the Big Four | 


mecting 


“The spirit of Geneva ruled 
for a brief time,” he said, “and 
the Communists made more 
progress then than at any —i 


jin recent years.” 


He said the Administration | 
is trying to foster the idea that! 


declined com-| 
ment, then on June 5 told news-| 
the $150,000 figure’ 
GOP 


“there is peace in the world” | 
even though reports from! 
abroad show American pres-| 
lige is Slipping 

He said President Eisenhow- 
er has been playing “the old 
Army game” of taking “credit 
when things go right and 
sloughing it off when they 
don't.” 


Hits tke on Rights 


The Governor, who spoke 
earlier at a breakfast meeting 
of freshmen Democratic House 
members, also criticized Gen- 
eral Eisenhower for not taking 
firmer steys to keep down re- 
cial tensions in the South after 


2 Power Firm 
Officers Deny 


Pressure Use 


DENVER. July P—Offi- 


12 


clals of two Rocky Mountain 
area power companies, accused 
by a Congressman of trying to! 
influence the! 

Secretary of 

interior on 

Federal power| 

policies, denied 

the charge. 

William D.| 

Virtue, vice! 

president of) 

the Public! 

Service Co. of 
Colerado,| 

called th | 

charge “a Dem-| 

ocratic attempt to make some! 
kind of a political issue out! 
of the public power question.” 
In Butte, Mont. John E. Co 


rways sate.) 


> 


It pro’ 
prevailing 47-' 


| Dinners from $2.50 


' it Copitel Garage Opposite 


rettee. president of the Mon- 
tana Power Co.. said the com- 
panies were “exercising the! 
right and privilege every Amer 
ican citizen and organization 
has to present factual infor- 
mation t any Covernment 
agency or committee.” 

Rep. Earl Chudoff (D-Pa.) 
said in Washington Wednesday 
a House Government Opers-| 
tions Subcommittee would) 
open hearings July 16 on al- 
leged influence peddling 

He asserted a “definitely or- 
ganized effort” by six Rocky 
Mountain power companies to 
influence the Interior Secre- 
tary had been “uncovered.” 

Chudoff named the other 
utilities as the Arizona Public 
Service Co.. the Idaho Power 
Co.. the Utah Power and Light 
Ce., and Ebdasco Services, Ine; 
om Oe | 


wwwwwwwowwwe 
Today's a la Carte 
LUNCHEON 
SPECIAL! 
SHRIMP 
CHOW MEIN 


LONGCHAMPS STYLE 


1.45 
Six-Course 


Séreed from 4:50 te 9:30 P.M. 


Including 
FREE DINNER PARKING 


From 600 PM. te 1 AM. 


Longchamp: 
Allee Lorge 2 La Carte Mens 


New York Gev. Averell Harriman, Demo- 
cratic presidential candidate, chats with 
friends at the National Press Club, where | 
he was a guest speaker yesterday. With him 


tary of the I 


are former Sen. James Mead (D-N. Y.), left; 
Frank Holeman (second from right), presi- 
dent of the Press Club. and former Secre- 


Maryland Bridge Tolls Rise 


um ending June 30 this year, 9, 120 
are|592 vehicles paid $5,479,464 to 
making more money than ever.'cross the Cheanpeals — 
Louis J. O'Donnell, chief ad- bridge, the Potomac ‘combo 
ministrative officer of the State | bridge and the Susque 
Roads Commission's toll facili- ‘River bridge. Nears 


cent in- 
ties department, yesterday an-| This was & “ 
nounced these statistics: crease in revenue and a 3.6 pe 


During the nine-month period | cent increase in traffic 


-—— 


BALTIMORE, July 12 
Maryland’s toll brigdes 


Closed Saturdays, July & August 


SALE 


CONTINUING OUR SEMI- 
ANNUAL SALE OF FINE 
MEN’S CLOTHING 
HABERDASHERY AND 
STRAW HATS 


Associated Press 


nterior Oscar Chapman. 


the Supreme Court's anti-segre- 
gation decision. 

He was reported preparing 
tw call for a tough civil rights 


plank in the Democratic piat- 


form at a Young Democratic 
meeting in Asheboro, N. C.. 
Saturday night. 

Harriman sought to contrast 
his aggressive attitude with 
Stevenson s “moderation” pol- 
icles. He said the “middle of 
the road” is an “Eisenhower 
trademark and let him keep it.” 

He noted that Presidents 
Roosevelt and Truman won 
elections by undertaking ag. 
gressive campaigns. For Demo. 
crats, he said, there are “les. 
sons to be learned from his. 
tory.” 

Asked whether 


— 


Federal 


— 


Egypt to Seek Aswan Dam Deal 


CAIRO, July 12 (INS)—Egypt 
has decided to deal with the 
West on the Aswan Dam pro)}-| 


ect, a major element of Presi- 4 


troops should be used to en- 
force the Supreme Court's or- 
der, Harriman said that would 
not be “the American way of 
doing business.” But he also 
pointed out that the Adminis- 
tration has the responsibility 
of enforcing the law. 

He said Mr. Eisenhower 
should have called “men of 
good will” from all parts of the 
country to the White House in 
an effort to ease tensions over 
the racial issue. 


-LOUIS & DAN BROWN, LTD. OPEN TODAY, 9 TO 6; ~ ALL DAY “SATURDAY 


This sale offers substantial savings 
and includes ONLY merchandise 


selected from our regular stocks. 


Alterations At Cost 


Sole Agents for Hickey-Freeman Clothes and Cavanagh Hats 


GOLDHEIMS 


1409 H STREET 


Established 1875 


dent Gamal Abdel Nasser's re- 
construction program. ! 
Ahmed Hussein, Egyptian 
mbassador to Washington, 
said he is flying back to the 
United States this week end for 
what he hoped will be final ne- 
gotiations on American and. 
British financial support of the 
huge $1.3 billion, 20-year- pro)- || 
ect. | 
High Egyptian sources said 
Nasser had pe given | 
Hussein a clear-cut go-ahead to 
complete the Western package 
deal. It involves an immediate 
$70. million grant from the 
United States and Britain, fol- 
lowed by a $200 million World 
Bank loan. } 


Famous Names at Big Reductions in this Annual 


SUMMER 


Cal dliCc 


by Louis & Dan Brown, Ltd. 


PORT 


COATS | 


S 
$ 


Imported linens, 


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39.50 Sport Coats 


silk 
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$ 31.60 


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finest tailoring 
styling 


$49.50 Sport Coats 


fabr ics, 
and 


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> = 


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im- 
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$4.7 60 


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19.50 
SLACKS 


$] 5,60 


A fine selection of Slacks 


REDUCED 20% 


Gabardines in the most wanted shades. 


22.50 
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$] $-00 


Have your suit cus 
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expert staff and select 
the exact fabric that 
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Custom Tailored 
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Sales like this don’t happen often. Every one of these values is truly 
Louis & Dan Brown quality, from our regular stock — including the 
respected labels of Wall Street, Austin Leeds, University Town and 
Northrooke, And the reductions are big, giving you the prices you'll 
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60 
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few of the many selections you'll fipd 


FsaadDon 


$45.00 SUITS reduced to 


You'll find names you're sure to recognize in this 
group of fine summer suits. Excellent choice of 
models, colors and fabrics. 


559.50 SUITS reduced tog 


Group of Dacron and woo] and all wool tropicals. i 
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makers. Your chance to savé. 


575.00 SUITS = reduced to 


Imported mohairs and worsteds in the finest tailor- 
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585.00 SUITS reduced to 


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These are only a 


USE YOUR CHARGE AECOUNT 
OR OPEN ONE 


72. 


SCHOENBERG & GERSHEN 


20% 


812 14th Street, N.W. REpublic 7-1396 


hwy. Park free one hour at Capital Garage or any 
SHO downtown lot that displays this emblem. 


Thugs 


Get 


$1739 at Grill 


Thieves ransacked the Dob-* 


kins Grill, 1104 8th st. se yes 
terday and took $1739 in cash. 
jewelry and liquor. 

Mary Easter, manager, told 
police $600 was taken from a 


locked cabinet under the bar. 


and another $272.50 was taken 
from a cigar box. She said a 
$500 Masonic ring, 15 fifths of 
whisky, two quarts of gin and 
48 whisky miniature: also were 
taken. 

She discovered the theft after, 
opening at 6:45 a. m. yesterday. 


Police Shot Stops 
Fleeing Motorist 


A 10-block, 80-mile-an-hour 
auto chase ended on foot yes 
terday when pursuing police 
fired a single shot over the head 
of a man near Georgia ave. and 
Farragut st. nw. ) 

Sixth Precinct Pvt. Edward. 
E. Proudfoot said that Otis | 
Harrison, 25, listed at 418 Ham-! 
ilton st. nw., surrendered after 
the warning shot. He had aban- 
doned his car. 

Proudfoot said the chase be-! 
gan at 5th and Emerson sts. nw. | 
when Harrison sped past a po-| 
lice car. Harrison was charged 
with speeding and possession 
of a dangerous weapon, a knife. 
Proudfoot reported | 


Mind Drugs 
Seen Aidto | 
Unruly Child 


Encouraging results in the 
use of the new mind<alming 
drugs to curb developing ju 
venile delinquency was re. 
ported yesterday by a Health 
Department official 


Dr. Leopold E. Wexberg. di- 
rector of the District Health 
Department's division of men | 
tal hygiene, reported his early) 
observations on the use of the! 
drugs for problem children. | 

The drug-treated child, he 
noted, was better able to con- 
trol himself. The treatments. 
. he added, break “the vicious 
tepycie” begun when a potential 
givenile delinquent who is be- 
having badly, is treated badly 
and hecomes worse. 

However, Dr. Wexberg had a 
strong word of caution for par- 
ents. He warned that the drugs 
can develop “side effects which 
under certain conditions can be 
dangerous.” Parents, he said. 
should never obtain the drugs 
without a physician's approval 

In many states, he added, the 
drugs are being sold under the 
counter despite the fact the 
law requires a prescription 
This situation, he said. does not 
apply to the District where en- 
forcement is strict 

Dr. Wexberg spoke at a gath- 
ering of social workers, court 
Officials and District govern. 
ment officers at the month-old 
Problems Clinic, Southwest 
Community House. 

The prescription drugs, now’ 
made by many pharmaceutical 
firms, are being used here by 
the Health Department for 
both children and adults in the 
department's division of men- 
tal hygiene, Dr. Wexberg said 

The Problems Clinic was 
set up as a clearing house 
through which individuals with 
adjustment problems could be 
directed to appropriate trained 
cougesters 


Germantown 
embezzle bank funds to help Were used for “gambiing or 
cover living expenses. 


Young. 57. who resigned June 
30 as bank cashier, was charged with the bank's bending com- 
yesterday by the FBI with em! pany. Pugh said, the Young 


bezziement of $575 on July 7, home and 4-acre tract have 
1952. The FBI did not disclose 
the total funds involved. 


Pugh, said that 
cashier had made a “complete 
restitution” of all money which 
he admitted 
Yeung had 

with FBI agents 


‘Caress Me Presley 


Singer Elvis Presiey plants a big kiss on a big woman. Heien 
Putnam, founder of Fat Girls Anonymous, a weightched- 
ding club. Appearing tegether in Memphis. Mics Putnam 
sang “Caress Me Presiey.” and Elvis obliged. 


a 


County Bank Cashier 


Charged as Embezzler 


A Rockville attorney yester-to 3400 8 month 
day blamed low pay for caus- plained 
ing a longtime employe of the No part of the fweds which 
(Md Bank to Young took, the attorney said 


Pugh ex 


any illicit purpose.” instead. 
they were used te cover “liv 


ing expenses 
Under an agreement reached 


The employe. Willlam O 


missing money. Young's two 
daughters are married: a son, 
Robert. 16. lives with the fam- 
ily. Another son, William Jr.. 
was killed in a wartime plane 
crash 

The first was dis 
covered when a depositor 
brought his passbook in to 


Young's attorney, James H. 
the former 


taking and that 
“cooperated fully” 


Pugh said his client. father 


of four, began at the bank 29 have interest credited, and to 
years ago as a clerk and was 


tals in the passbook differed 
from bank figures. Young had 
already resigned for “reasons 
of health.” 

A. R. Selby. president of the 


paid $75 a month. He was pro 
moted to cashier 15 years later 
and his salary eventually rose 


STATION 


Deluxe, 3 Seats, Hyd., R. 
new warranty. 


4221 Cennecticut Avenue 


FOR SALE 
1956 PONTIAC 


‘2676 


FLOOD PONTIAC 


bank. said that a compicte au 
dit of bank funds is being made 
by Stegman & Co. of Baltimore 
He said that George L. © 
Scheirer, formerly cashier of 
the National Capital Bank in 
Washington was replacing 
Young. 

Selby stressed that depositors 
are fully protected against 
any contingencies by adequate 
fidelity bond and Federal De- 
posit Insurance.” Total bank 
deposits are $14 million 

Young is now being held on 
$2500 bond, pending a hearing 
before the United States Dis 
trict Court in Baltimore. 


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Dies After 


ia culvert 


Fireman, 27, 


Auto Crash 


A Berwyn Heights volunteer 
fireman died at noon yesterday, 
apparently of injuries suffered 
im an auto accident 10 hours 
earlier. Another fireman was 
\eritically injured in the crash, 
police said. 


| The dead man, John. J. Leyh, 
‘27, of 8505 Cunningham dr., 
i\Berwyn Heights, had been ad-' 
imitted to Prince Georges Gen-| 
‘eral Hospital with head injuries’ 
ithat were not believed at first 
ite be serious 
| Prince Georges County Medi-' 
cal Examiner Dr. John T. Ma- 
loney said an autopsy will be 
performed to determine the 
cause of death | 
A passenger in the car, Clif- 
ford Reed, 16. of 8616 Ed. 
monston ave.. Berwyn Heights,| 
was admitted to the hospital 
with a ruptured kidney ) 
Park Police Pvt. R. F. Dough- 
erty said Leyh was driving 
west on Powder Mill rd.. in the 
Beltsville Agriculture Experi-| 
mental Station when he lost 
control of the car and struck 
He said the car cart 
wheeled six or cight times be- 
fore coming to rest more than 
200 feet away 


Pedestrian. 70. Dies 
Under Trucks Wheels 


A pedestrian who was killed 
by a tractortrailer on Balti- 
more bivd. at Greenbelt rd 
late Wednesday night was 
identified yesterday as Byron 
Brown. 70. of Baltimore 

Prince Georges County Po- 
lice Pvt. Carroll Bend said 
Brown apparently attempted to 
jump onto the running board 
of the truck as it started 
through the intersection. He 
said the man slipped and fell 
under the wheels. which 
crushed his chest and skuil 

The driver of the truck was 
identified as Marion ©. Wilkin- 
son. 29. of Lincolnton, N. C. 


W aiter Loses 
Cash on Tip 
To Big Stake 


Arturo J. Castellanos, 32, a 
waiter at the Sheraton Park 
Hotel, told police yesterday he 
had been bilkéd of $1200—Nis 
savings of three years—by two 
S panish -speaking flim flam 


pbeen signed over to repay the artists 


Castellanos said he put up 
the money to show “good 
faith” and that he was finan- 
cially responsible to help dis 
tribute $10,000 to various 
charities, for which he was to 
split a $2000 commission with 
one of the men, police re- 
ported. 

The two men left him to 
“hold” the alleged $10,000 but 
when he opened up the jewelry 
box and the red, white and 
blue: handkerchief which he 
thought also held his $1200 he 
foued only a stack of news- 
paper cuttings, Castellanos 
told police 

Castellanos, who also speaks 
Spanish. said a scar-faced man 
approached him Wednesday at 
4th and G nw. and told 
him. in Spanish. he had just 
arrived from the Dominican 
Republic with $10.000 to con 
tribute to cancer and polio 
charities 

While they were talking. the 
second man walked up and 
offered to help the scar-faced 
stranger, who said his dying 
father had put up the $10,000 

Castellanos said he withdrew 
$1000 from his bank yesterday 
end handed it over to the scar 
faced man along with another 
$200 in a restaurant near 12th 
and E sts. nw. The second man. 
who had flashed a purported 
$3000 “good faith” benkroll. 
and the scarfaced stranger 
then departed. 


sts 


‘Nursery Gang’ Roundup 


Reuters 

TAMPA, Fia.. July 12 ®#—Po- 
lice have rounded up the seven 
members of the “Nursery 
Gang.” aged 5 to 11 years. The 
children had been stealing 
plants from a nursery for sale 
to residents at 15 cents each, 
police said yesterday 


SUMMER | 
SALE 

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SUITS 


£2 — 
ates We 


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ee ay - 


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Restevrents & Pantry Houses 


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OPPOSITE JUSTICE DEFT. 


Open Daily * to € fact. 
Saturdays 


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a 
~ mn 


Judy a la Mode 


Judith (Miss Washington) Dunkle gets ready to make short 
work of a long order of ice cream that was prepared to go 
with a talk before the Washington Junior Chamber of 
Commerce at the Burlington Hotel yesterday. The speaker 
was Robert H. North who, appropriately enough, is presi- 
dent of the International Association of Ice Cream Manu- 
facturers. This is National Ice Cream Month, it seems. 


———— 


Brother Says Minister 


Had Affair With Secretary 


MIAMI, July 12 ##—A schol- 
arly looking Canadian told a 
court today that he saw his 
brother—a minister—fondling 
a pretty girl while his wife 
worked nearby in their kitchen. 

Roy Northcott of Toronto tes- 
tified that the Rev. Thomas G. 
Northcott openly conducted an 
affair with his church secretary 
while holding the pastorate of 
a Presbyterian church on Long 
Island 

The Canadian salesman’s tes- 
timony highlighted the fifth 
day in the hearing in which the 
36-year-old minister seeks a di- 
vorce and his pretty wife seeks 
$150,000 in separate mainte- 
nance and the custody of their 
three young children. 

The 43-yearold Canadian, 
wearing horn-rimmted glasses, 
said that during a visit with 
the Rev. Mr. Northcott at Min- 

. Ontario, he observed his 

brother making improper ad- 
vances toward Marjorie Sa- 
ville, a young girl the minister 
was giving “spiritual counsel- 
ing.” 
“I observed on numerous 
oceasions my brother fondle 
ber.” he said. “On one occa- 
sion he had her sitting on his 
knee in the living room while 
Mrs. Northcott was in the 
adjacent kitchen.” 

The minister asked and ob 


tained permission from the 
judge to leave the courtroom 
while his brother was testi- 
fying 

Roy Northcott told the court 
his brother once said that his 
marriage was “hopeless.” 

“He complained about the 
sex life of his wife. He said 
she had rejected him thow- 
sands of times.” 

He corroborated his sister-in- 
law's testimony on the alleged 
afiair between Northcott and 
Mrs. Zoneida Peck, the church 
secretary and wealthy blonde 
widow of New York. 

“Mrs. Peck told me that they 
were in love . . that they 
stayed together in a hotel in 
Toronto,” Roy Northcott said. 

Judge Ray Pearson recessed 
the hearings until 9 a. m. Sat- 
urday, following Roy North- 
cotts testimony. 

Before leaving the stand Mrs 
Northcott was asked about testi- 
mony earlier in the week con- 
cerning the pregnancy of their 
young housekeeper, Georgine 
Friccius. 

“You haven't made any 
charge that your husband was 
responsible for Georgine’'s preg- 
nancy,’ an attorney said. 

“No, I don't know whether 
it was his or not,” Mrs. North- 
cott replied, “But my husband 
took care of all her doctor 
bills.” 


Ring Lost in Iris Bed 
Turns Up 6 Years Later 


Catherine M. Rhoades. Mont-clunks of iris roots to divide 
gomery County’s home demon- ‘hem and out popped the ring,’ 


stration agent, is now wearing 


been irretrievably lost six years 
: 
ago 


she said. 


says I'll never do any weedin 
a wedding ring she thought had re arth ’ . 


“Now my husband 


My incentive is gone.” 
Mrs. Rhoades said her ex- 


perience has given her (¢ather,. 


Mrs Rhoades said the ring a Pennsylvania farmer, new 
disappeared one day in 1950 hope. 


when she was working around 
the house she and her husband 
were building on Tullymore dr.., 
in Adelphi | 

“We searched 
and dug up an iris bed I had 
planted and sifted all the dirt 
but couldn't find it,” she re- 
called. 

Mrs. Rhoades said she had 
given that iris bed special at- 
tention at weeding time in the 
ensuing years but to no avail. 
She said her husband, William 
J. Rhoades, had given her a 
second ring and she had about 


given up hope of ever seeing 


the first one again. | 
“This week I was pulling up 


Maryland Boy Drowns 
Robert J. Bentz, 16, of Em-| 


mittsburg, Md., drowned yes-' 


terday afternoon while swim- 
ming in a farm pond near his 
home. 


ee 


ENGINEER 
GOVERNMENT 
RELATIONS 


Prominent National Manufac- 
turer of Automatic Tempera- 
ture and Humidity Controls has 
opening for recent engineer- 
ing graduate. To contact gov- 
ernment design and construc- 
tion agencies. Grow with new 
department. Attractive com 
pany benefits. 


Johnson Service Go. 


T1177 Mo. NW. Call NA. 6-0004 


— — 


CLOTHES of REFINEMENT F 


= 
Ready Made $29 50 to $90 
Custom Made $95 to $1758 


| FARNSWORTH-REED Lid 
816 Seventeenth St. ow. 
National §-7800 


eumnaes 
everywhere 


He lost a watch whilé plow-| 
ing 10 years ago,” she said. 


Lists 230,000 Ch 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
vaeen Friday, July 13, 1956 2 


New Phone Book Ready, 


aliges 


Deliveries on its latest direc-** 
tory will be started today by 
the Chesapeake & Potomac 
Telephone Co. which expects to 
complete the job by July 28. | 

The midsummer 1956 edition, | 
76 pages fatter and containing) 
about 230,000 listing changes 
since the 1955 issue, sports a. 
multicolored front cover, pre-| 
dominantly a maroonish brown. | 

Boley S. Zywusko, of 2510 
Altamont pl. Se., brings up at 
the end of the alphabetical sub- 
scriber listings, replacing Olaf 
Zyzman who was “anchor man” 
in last year’s edition. 

The American Automobile As- 
sociation’s trademarked 3-As 
dropped its first-place listing 
in previous directories to the 
A-Accurate Locksmith Co., of| 
Takoma Park, a rather sorry! 
Page 9 occupant of last year’s 
book. The phone company ex- 
plained the AAA became a cas- 
ualty to the re-alphabetizing of| 
the book which puts the single | 
A’s in first, the double A’s in 
next, etc. 


Barbara Montville, of the C, 
& FP. Telephone Co.'s direc 
tory division, hefts one of the 
new books. 


——> 


ee RALEIGH HABERDASHER ————— 


WASHINGTON AND CHEVY CHASE 


SUMMER 
SHIUE SALE 


Shop Tonight 
at Chevy Chase 
_ Until 9 P.M. 


ENTIRE STOCK 19.95 and 20.95 
NUNN-BUSH SUMMER SHOES 


Nylon mesh, brown with white buck 
16.80 


and black with white buck in 
popular styles. “Ankle-Fashioned” 
for finer fit, longer wear. Not every 
size in every colo? and style. 
Entire Remaining Summer Stock 
EXCLUSIVE FREEMAN SHOES 
. 10.80 
14.80 


Were 12.95 and 13.95. ..... 
Were 16.95 to 18.95 


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CHEVY CHASE Wisconsin near Western Avenue 


. a ein ial al ee 


chenley (@ 


SCHENLEY DISTHLERS CO., 


s | Mh j 

al . 

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y Only Schenley—among , 
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! 


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.Y.C. GLENDED WHISKEY, 86 PROOF, 65% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS. 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
end TIMES HERALD 
Friday, July 13, 1956 
4 > 


US. Opposes 
World Food 


Reserve Plan 


GENEVA, July 12 #—The 
United States today opposed 
the establishment. of a world 
food reserve within the frame- 


work of the 
>United Nea 
Stions. Advo- 
Bcates contend 
such a reserve 
would relieve 
emergency 
famine situa 
tions and coun- 
teract exces 
sive price fluc- 
tuations. , 
Bal [Britain aiso 
. opposed the 
food reserve, Reuters reported 

John C. Baker, president of 
Ohio University and head of 
the United States delegation 
to the Economic and Social 
Council, told the Council the 
United States feels these prob 
lems can be met more practi 
cably through 2-way arrange 
rents. 

The Council is discussing @ 
report prepared by the U. N 
Food and Agriculture Organi 
zation (FAO) at the request of 
the General Assembly. The 
report examines the possibili- 
ties of such a reserve without 
making recommendations, but 
says the idea has serious practi- 
cal limitations. 

FAO, in its report, said half 
the world’s population is under- 
nourished, although world food 
production has been rising at 
& rate equal to or surpassing 
population growth. 

Baker said the “readiness of 
the American people to help 
less fortunate neighbors, when 
they are able to do so, has a 
long and well-known history.” 
But he expressed doubt that 
@n international food reserve 
was “the way to do something 
really constructive for the 
world.” 

The United States delegate 
said none of the schemes 
studied for setting up food re- 
serves attacked “the basic 
causes of hunger and malnutri- 
tion—poverty and general lack 
of economic development.” 


Korean Parley Urged 

LONDON, July 12 CNS) 
Russia and North Korea urged 
today an international confer- 
ence to settle the Korean prob- 
lem and called for trade and 
cultural relations between free 
South Korea and Communist 
Nerth Korea. 

Moscow radio reported that 
R@ssia's Nikita S. Khrushchev 
an@ North Korean Premier Kim 
Il Sung signed a communique 
today in Moscow in which the 
Kremlin promised increased 
economic and technical aid to 
war-ravaged North Korea. The 
two countries sald they would 
cofelude a cultural agreement 
later. 

The joint statement said the 
proposed international confer- 
ence could arrange the evacua 
tion of all foreign troops from 
Korean soil. 


New Red Line Backed 


NEW DELHI, India, July 12 
‘*—India’s Communist Party 
= its toes on the new Moscow 

e today. 

The Party's Politburo passed 
®@ resolution at the end of a 12 
day secret session which praised 
the Moscow leadership and 
underlined the need to “wage 
determined struggles against 
the cult of personality”—or 
Stalinism. 


The resolution said the party 
planned to develop Indian com- 
munism on the “basis of na- 
tional traditions” under the 
broad principles of Marxism- 
Leninism. 

Communist sources in Madras 
indicated, however, that the 
toeing of the line did not come 
about without argument, stem- 
ming from annoyance at the 
way the story of Stalin's down- 
grading developed. 


Bonn Ignores Threats 


BONN, West Germany, July 
12 #®—The West German gov- 
ernment took a hands<off atti- 
tude today toward a newly-dis 
closed campaign of written 
threats against American of- 
ficers in Germany. 

United States Army authori- 
ties said the affair is strictly a 
German problem, but there 
would be no official protest to 
Bonn. 

The Foreign Office and the 
Interior Ministry reported the 

rnment would not be of- 


y concerned until it is 
approached by United States) 
authorities. 

“We can do nothing on the’ 
basis of newspaper reports that. 
United States officers are re- 
cotving letters demanding that | 
they leave Germany,” one of-| 
ficial said. “We have received 
no report on these incidents 
from the Americans.” 


PHONE 
TODAY 


to place your 
weekend want ads 
in the big 
Saturday and Sunday 
lassified Sections of 
! Washington Post 
> and Times Herald 


_ RE. 7-1234 


NEW. DELUX, WITH FACTORY SUGGESTED LIST 


2. 


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Stoop-Saver Refrigerator 


use-styled with food section at easy reach-in level... 


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* New Stoop-Saver Convenience keeps the refrigerated foods 
used most often up top—at easy reach-in level. No stooping . . . 
shelves roll out, too! Tests show that Refrigerator section used 
7 times as often as Freezer. 


* New Cold-in-Motion refrigerating system constantly circulates 


cold from top to bottom of Refrigerator section w keep 


foods 


uniformly cold—chills them faster to keep them fresher. Completely 
automatic—no dials to set! 
* Automatic Cycle Defrosting means #0 defrosting in the 
Refrigerator section . . . even defrost water disposed automatically! 
* Giant 83 Ib. Freezer below with roll-out basket for easy access! 


* Food File Storage —famous Westinghouse exclusive—means a 
special place and cold for all foods. Two big Humidrawers hold 
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start as low as $199.95. See your Westinghouse Dealer soon. You 
Can Be Sure . . . If It's Westinghouse 


LIMITED TIME ONLY 
DURING THE BIG 


NORTHWEST 


Early Bird Buying Service 
5024 Conn. Ave. N.W. 


Franks of D. C. 
Bth and G Streets NW. 


"s Radio & TV 
Bth and E Streets N.W. 


Boyd's 


816 F Street N.W. 


Paramount Co. 
2202 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


Sun Radio 
1 Ith and E Streets N.W. 


Willie Wilson, Inc. 
925 F Street N.W. 


Carl W. Dauber & Sons 
2320 18th Street N.W. 


Electrical Center 
414 10th Street N.W. 


Fulford Colony Radio 
& TV 
6119 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


Radio Co. 
4309 Wisconsin Ave. N.W. 


Planet , inc. 
17th and M Streets N.W. 


WATCH WESTINGHOUSE w: 
, ‘4 | A 


NORTHEAST 


George's Radio & TV 
2146 24th Place N.E. 


"s Home Appl. Co. 
1021 H Street N.E. 


District Line Hardware 
6029 Dix Street N.E. 


Furniture Co. 
1810 Rhode island Ave. N.E. 


Discount Sales 
1506 Benning Road N.E. 


SOUTHEAST 


Wm. E. Miller 
Bth and Penne. Ave. $.£. 


Thompson Furniture Co. 
1220 Good Hope Road $.E. 


The Creel Co. 


7130 Mariboro Pike, 
District Heights 


MARYLAND 


Souder Paint & Hdwe. 
Damescus, Md. 


Thomas Hdwe. & Sup. Co. 
Gaithersburg, Md. 


Rockville Gas & 
Electric Center 
Rockville, Md. 


G & G Appliance Service 
11511 Old Bladensburg Rd. 
Wheaton, Md. 


Ernest Maier, Inc. 
4617 Annapolis Rosd 
Bladensburg, Md. 


Oliver's, Inc. 
7008 Wisconsin Ave. 
Bethesda, Md. 


Hyattsville Hardware Co. 
512! Baltimore Ave. 
Hyattsville, Md. 

N. F. 

9204 Baltimore Bivd. 

College Park, Md. 


Marlboro Electrical Sup. 
Upper Mariboro, Md. 


George W. Dorsey Co. 


Prince Frederick, Md. 


Hollywood Appl. Shop. 
Hollywood, Md. 


f 


giant ro/l-out freezer below 


Exclusive Distributor: Edgar Morris Sales Co., 712 13th 5t., 


Taylor Electric Co. 
Waldorf, Md. 


Hillcrest Heights, Md. 


Alton P. Burgess Elec. 
Center 


Camp Spring, Md. 


Capital Appliance 
8527 Georgia Ave. 
Silver Spring, Md. 


A. G. Watkins, Inc. 
Rockville, Md. 


VIRGINIA 


Gerald 8. Herring 
2215. Westmoreland Street 
Arlington, Va. 


Glebe Radio & Appl. 
Glebe Rd. end Lee Hwy. 
Arlington, Va. 


R. E. Knight & Sons 


621 King Street 
Alexandria, Ve. 


- 


WESTINGHOUSE TRADE-IR 


SEE THIS PICNIC SPECIAL AT THESE STORES 


Cherrydale Cement 
Block Co. 

3436 Lee Hwy. 
Arlington, Va. 


Barber & Ross 
3509 WN. Fairfax Drive 
Arlington, Va. 


Dalme Sales Co. 
2901 Wilson Bivd. 
Arlington, Va. 


Michelbach Furniture Co. 
814 King Street 
Alexandria, Va. 


Charles TY & Appliances 
919 King Street 
Alexandria, Va. 


Virginia Appl. & Service 
4236 No. Fairfax Drive 
Arlington, Va. 


U. $. Merchandise Mart 
3601 Wilson Bivd. 
Arlington, Va. 


Military Personnel 
Buying Service 
3409 Columbia Pike 
Arlington, Va. 


Boyd's 
3195 Wilson Bivd. 
Clarendon, Va. 


BIG THINGS ARE HAPPENING FOR 
; ' 


MODEL 583-114 
BIG 11.4 oe. fF. 


. Pe ts | - 
Fg = 


N.W., ST. 3-2777 


Jj & J Appliance Co. 
211 Williem Street 
Fredericksburg, Va. 


Mayhugh & Watts 
Menesses, Vo. 


Lucke & Albrite 
Manessas, Va. 


Nichols Hardware Co. 
Purcellville, Va. 


Appliance Mart, Inc. 
22 Seo. New Street, 
Staunton, Va. 


Steele Appliance Co. 


90 West Market Street 
Harrisonburg, Ve. 
J. Bruce Rust 


134 Se. Main Street 
Culpeper, Va. 


C. D. Foltz Appliance Co. 
Stanley, Va. , 


Wayne Home & Auto 
Supply Ce. 

1022 W. Wayne Ave. 
Waynesboro, Va. 


George C. Ramsey 
221-223 Main Street, 
Front Royal, Va. 


: « 
a -. _ 
ser 


oy 


Risdon Paint & Hdwe. Co. 
Warrenton, Va. 


Box 154, Broedwey, Ve. 


Hamilton Cook Hdwe. Co. 
145 No. Wayne Ave. 
Waynesboro, Va. 


Griffith TV 
North Royal Ave. at 14th Se. 
Front Royel, Va. 


Box 478, Elkton, Va. 


Farm Home Service 
Madison, Va. 


Service Electric Co. 
Strassburg, Ve. 


T. B. Tinsley - 
Marshall, Va. 


your 
, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
alate Friday, July 13, 1956 5 


Shop Today, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m, to69.m,. ~— 
Chevy Chase and Alexandria, 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 


London Greets Top Woman Red 


Reuters . . . . . > . > . > > . . . . . > . 


LONDON, July 12—Russia’s a ie . 
top woman Communist arrived , Oa itl, 
here by air today at the head of| — ee: 

a 16-member Soviet delegation 
for a 10-day visit as guests of 
British members of Parliament. 

Ekaterina Furtseva, 46-year- 3 ‘ : . a | ; 
old member of the ruling Com- lenis Te, ll a os 
munist Party Presidium, was ? : 2 “ : 
greeted by Soviet Ambassador 
Jakob Malik as she stepped off 
the twin-engine Llyushin air-| 
liner. | 

Mrs. Furtseva, mother of two! 
children, is also first secretary | 
of the Moscow city party or- 
ganization—a post once held by 
party leader Nikita Khrush-| 
chev. | 

A Khrushchev protege, she| 
accompanied him two years ago 
on visits to Peiping and Prague. 


save 7.01 on the new 8-cup 
Mrs. Furtseva brought along 


= A rede oe gen Svet-| — «= | : , i UNIVERSAL 
oe . | ee COFFEEMATIC 


In a statement at London air- 
port, the woman Communist 


Where courtesy and quality are traditional 


leader said: “We are firmly con- International News 

v : | 

Seteeabdiiniea Delite aa aes Jakob Malik, Soviet Ambassador to London, | terday. Mrs. Futiseva heads a 16-member A list price 24.95 17 94 
Soviet Union. are one of the, streets Ekaterina Furtseva, the top woman | delegation which is in Britain at the in- ae ’ . 

most important guarantees of Communist, on her arrival in London yes. | vitation of the British Parliament. 


© stable peace in Europe and ~~~ : | . % ‘ “Let's have another cup of coffee” will 
r ” 4 ; * r ‘ . 
oughout the world Yugoslav royalty, where Nasser| Nasser is repaying a visit echo from your dinner guests when you 


Asked if her delegation in N hi | . : . 
tended to make any particular | asser 1e8 is being put up Crowds chanted Tito made to Egypt last make and serve coffee in this handsome 
Tito, Nasser” along the route. December. ae ' 
¥ c chrome-finished Universal Coffeematic. It 


study here, Mrs Furtseva said 


During their stay. the dele- 
gation is expected to meet 
Prime Minister Sir Anthony 
Eden. 

Mrs. Furtseva said that co- 
operation between Russia and 
Britain “is growing and extend- 
ing with every passing day.” 

“We are glad to have an op.- 
portunity to see the country of 
Shakespeare and Newton, By- 
ron and Watt, Dickens and Far- 
aday—the country whose out 
standing contribution to world 
science, literature and art both 
in the past and in the present 
is generally acknowledged,” she 
said 

Mrs. Furtseva. only woman 
member of the Presidium. is 
the daughter of a textile work- 
er. From 1930 to 1940. she held 
party posts in the Moscow area 
and in 1948 was graduated from 
a higher Communist Party col- 
lege 
ye is one of five women itn 
the Soviet delegation. Other 
delegation members include 
Prof. Viadimir Skobeltsin. 
atomic chief of the Science 
Academy in Moscow. and Con. 
stantin Goubine. editor-in-chief 
of the government newspaper 
Izvestia ; 


. ss 
their object was “to see the 
country and the poopie.” To Belgrade, | 
| 


2 Books on Banned List 


VATICAN CITY, July 12 # 
The Congregation of the Holy 
Office today placed upon the 
list of proscribed books that 
Roman Catholics are forbidden 
to read two best-sellers by) 
French author Simone de Beau- 
voir The Second Sex” and 
“The Mandarins.” 


Met by Tito 


BELGRADE, July 12 @# 
Egyptian President Gamal Ab 
del Nasser, leading champion of 
Arab independence of East- 
West blocs, came to Yugoslavia 
today for conferences with two 
other world exponents of neu- 
trality. | 

His 8day stay in Yugoslavia 
will be concluded with a meet- 
ing with President Tito of Yu- 
goslavia and Indian Prime Mip- 
ister Jawaharlal Nehru at the 
island of Brioni, Tito’s Adriatic 
retreat 

Political informants predict- 
ed the talks will produce some 
sort of agreement timed at ex- 
panding and promoting their 
own neutrality bloc among 
nations 

Egyptian press dispatches 
said a top subject of discussion 
will be the efforts of countries 
still under foreign domination 
to achieve full independence, 
and that “obviously the Alge 
ian problem will figure pro 
rian problem will figure prom- 
inently on the agenda.” 

Nasser was greeted. by 
President Tito as he stepped 
from his plane at the Batajnica 
Military Airport. A huge carpet 


was spread in front of an honor | 


guard of Tito’s crack division 
The troops were inspected by 
the two leaders after a military 
band had played the two nation- 
al anthems. 

After a few words of greeting. 
Nasser joined Tito in an open 
car for the 20-mile drive to the 
old palace, once the home of 


_— 


This summer 


—_ . 
Quickly rebeves b « weather skin irritations 


Keep cool and refreshed 


with gentle baking soda baths] 


Now—enjoy tn your own home 
a cooling, refreshing alkaline 
bath—the kind of bath you'd 
luxuriate in at famous health 
spas! And what a wonderful 
relief baking soda baths bring 
to summer skin problems... 
like sunburn, poison ivy, insect 
bites and prickly heat! 
Simply fill your tub with 
warm water and stir ‘in a gen- 
erous cupful of baking soda. 


Then relax while soda whisks 

away dirt, eases stinging, itch- 

ing! You'll find soda baths 

leave your skin clean and 
, sweet. Join the many others 

who are making 

soda baths a 

bright new 

summer habit: 


Your 
Household 
Treasure 


a 


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


SAVE 


Save on these handy, efficient G-E appliances 
at Woodward & Lothrop, the store that’s 


equipped to handle all your 


needs. You get 


complete satisfaction, free delivery of your 
purchase, and you can charge it on your regu- 


features @ non-drip spout, redi-lite, and 
flavor-selector. 


10-cup size, list price, 29.95, 20.94 


W&L—Small Appliances, 3rd Floor, North Building 
« « « leo Chevy Chase and Alexandris 


the easy way to crush ice 


for tall, cool summer drinks 
RIVAL ICE-O-MATS 


A. Table Model Ice-O-Mat — Crushes 
ice fine, medium or coarse—whatever 
you need. The plastic hopper has a large 
capacity, and is easily removed. in 
chrome with colored hoppers. 13.95 


. Bucketeer — A large size ice crusher 
that meets all your needs. Features a 
big hopper and a large detachable bucket. 
In chrome with colored hopper, 12.95 


All chrome, 15.95 


W&EL—Houseweres, Ist Floor, North Building: 
~~» @leo Chevy Chase and Alexandris 


Ask about our convenient Deferred Pay- 
ment Plan on appliances and home- 
furnishing purchases of 25.00 or more. Just 
10% down, and the balance in budgeted 
monthly payments. Minimum down payment, 
5.00. 


ON GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES 


Check these aorenengse 


on purchasing your 
G-E refrigerator at Woodward & Lothrop: 


© Dependability and integrity of maker and 
store assure you of complete satisfaction 


© Free delivery within our norma! delivery 
area 


© Use of convenient charge account 


| ‘ceiseecke fi ® Use of Deferred Payment Plan 

pam pplianc loo . ¥ 7 SRP Fp Ree” a | ; 

WEL—Small Appliences, 3rd Floor, North Building oe, — » aL napereneeinen 4 W&L—Major Appliances, 2nd Floor, North Building 
ee also Alexandria : f , | fa 


lar charge account. 


trade-in and save 80.00 
AUTOMATIC COFFEEMAKER on deluxe 10-cubic-foot 


Automatic coffeemaker brews 2 to 9 REFRIGERATOR 


cups of delicious coffee. Easy to clean; ‘. “ ~ | , > —_ * 
: . 7 | - ‘ . ’ ao i de 3 ¢ & me " ; 1 Q9-:- 
has strength selector. List price. 27.95, | 3 * | ¥ a |e list price, 279.95 with trade-in 


G-E’s deluxe 10-cubic-foot refrigerator is 
dial-defrost model. Features chiller tray, 
roomy shelves, frozen food section, butter 
compartment, and new child-safe magnetic 
door. Model LB-ION. 


REFRIGERATOR: 
FREEZER 


1 1-cubic-foot Refrigerator-Freezer 
(not. shown) has revolving shelves, 
automatic defrosting, removable ad- 
——. door shelves, magnetic door. 


‘ a — ) c. coe . Lh, | : | aes | | ~ = we e | list price, 399.95, with trade-in, 299.95 
| | 2-IN-1 REFRIGERATOR- 


FREEZER 
12-cubic-foot 2-in-1 Refrigerator- 


POP-UP TOASTER STEAM & DRY IRON PORTABLE MIXER 


Srartly styled automatic pop- Switch from steam to dry iron- Lightweight, but powerful, 

Up toaster has regulator for ing at the flick of a button. portable hand mixer does host 

$ix shades of toast, from light Saves ‘sprinkling of many of jobs. In white, turquoise. Freezer (not shown) has large capacity, 

to cerk. Toast pops up when pieces. List price, 14.95, 9.99 petal pink or canary. List | haan A i: Reenenaien cae 

if $s cone. List price, 17.95, price, 17.95, 12.49 caaiie detreating Lacshdaan’ ahuhion 
12.49 Portable travel model. List All-Purpose Mixer, list price, magnetic door. LH-12N. 

: oe 1) 27.95, 19,99 list price, 499.95, with trade-in, 399.95 


—-~ mun EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT WOODWARD & LOTHROP soccer ——— 
eevy CHASE: Wisconsin end Westere Aves., OLiver 4-7600 WASHINGTON: 101, 11th, F ond G Sts. H.W, District 7-5300 ALEXANDRIA: 615 North Weshington Street, King 8-1000 
“nders, Thursdays, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:30; other week deys, 9:30 to 6 Mendeys end Thursdeys, 9:30 to 9; other week deys, 9:30 to 6 Mondays, Thersdeys, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:30; other week ders, 9:20 to 6 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


_ Friday, July 14, 1956 ‘ . 


TONIGHT ONLY—4 P.M. TO 10 P.M. 


, 
‘** 
7 
; 
*: 
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19$6— 399 95 


ONE-TON 


269.95 21-Inen 


RCA “SUPER 


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Console TV 


149° 


Aluminized tube. Beautiful 
Cabinet, 1955 Mod 


Todd's Fabulous 


Virginia Warehouse 


127 Nerth Pitt Street 
in the Heart of Alexandria. 


Todd’s Mammoth New 


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3045 V Street NE 
1 Block East of Bladensburg Rd. 


Plenty of 
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USE TODD'S 
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10.6 CU. FT. REFRIGERATOR 


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289.95 to 319.95—1956 
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Automatic Washers 


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Refrigerators 


244° 


Deuble door, ovtomatic defrost 


HALLICRAFTER 
2A ode! 
Table . 


118 


With aluminized tube 


349.95—1956 


1 H.P. De Luxe 
Air Conditioner 
ye oe — 


Your Choice Your Choice 
239.95 te 289 951956 
Famous Brand 


Automatic Washers 


199.95 te 2279. 95—1954 


Famous Brand 
ELECTRIC 
DRYERS 


27 
Special Group! Brand New 116 88:7? 
1956—199.95 to 239.95 
HI-FI CONSOLES @ apa a hl 


24 
my Your Choice Your Choice: 


9 te 1) Cu. FP. Fomews 
* Webcor * Sylvaenis * 12 fo 17 inch—1956 


Admiral © Emerson * 249.95 to 319.95 
PORTABLE TVs 


Refrigerators 
149° 84:2 


Seme Automatic Wefrect’ q 
Famous Names like Admiral 

Hetpeiat, Keivinater. Nerge Gt.. 
Seme et eseh location 


————— 


| 369.95—1956 


Yq-H.P. 


Air Conditioner 


fameus meke, with therme 
tet; bigh consumer reting 


Design 


| Washer 
199: 


169.95 


RGA 


Console 
a 


3 speed phono 
. 


Your Choice - 
ADMIRAL, RCA» 
GENERAL 

ELECTRIC & 


Z!-inch Super 1955 
TV Consoles 


148" 
wd A ad 


Your Choice: 
109.95 te 149. 951956 


Famous Brand 
Wringer Washers 


— 


Your Choice 
19546 71 Inch—1956 
HALLICRAFTER 
& CAPEHART 
TVs 


1956—21 Inch 


Capehart TV 


with 3 Soeckers 


OR 
ZENITH 21 IN. & 


Table Mode! 


133°" 
yw 


1956—499 95 


KELVINATOR 


UPRIGHT FREEZER 
18 Cw. Fe. 


269°" 


HI-FI. AM-FM _ 


Short Wave Comb. 


297° 


3-Speed Auto. Phono. 


and 3 speakers 


349 95— 1956 


COOLERATOR 
%-H.P, 


Air Conditioner 


With Thermostat 


166°*4 


399.95—1955 
CHRYSLER 
RCA 34-1.P. 
Air Conditioner 


4 58°’ 


349.95 


RCA %4-H.P. 
Air Conditioner 


De Lese Fieskh Meuat: Twe- 
speed Fan; Thermestat Heat. 
Push-button Contreis. 


349.95 1956 
24-Inch TY 


4 Tube ® Fitter 
Nati liy 


1956—299.95 


CBS HI-FI 
AM-FM COMB 


11 9-° 


"360" Sound 


@ Altemints 
sero 


1 9-42 


189.95—1956 


9756—299.95 
World Famous 


SUPER DELUXE 
AUTO. WASHER 


138* 


Nationally Famous 


21-Inch TV 
Table Model 


99°°° 


1956 Bl Tub 
Maytag 
Wringer 

asher 


107-7 


1956 


19.95 New 1/956 
CAPEHART 
TABLE RADIO 


Plays an 12-°° 


34.95 3-Way 


CAPEHART 
PORTABLE RADIO 


Plays AC-DC -Battery 


Oversized 
e ze 19°"° 


Ler lL 
Reg. 289.95 


speaker 
choice of 


5 tubes 
AC or DC; 


§ 


WITH YOUR OLD 


REFRIGERATOR IN TRADE! 


Todd's New NORTH- 
EAST WAREHOUSE, 
3045 V St. NE, 1 block 
east of Bladensburg Rd. 


RGINIA | 


REHOUSE 
_—_ 
~—--~ aa a, Fy, oe 


Full-width frozen food chest provides 
70 ibs. capacity! 


Temperature and defrosting control 
conveniently located above frozen 
food chest for easy control. 


Full-width meat tray slides under froz- 
en food chest. 

Cold-clear-to-the-floor design gives 
you maximum cold storage space. 


Durable, steel wire shelves. 


Twin Moisture-seal crispers keep veg- 
etables fresh! 


Convenient shelves on door for even 
greater storage space. 


Butter and Cheese chest conveniently 
located on door. 


Admiral 


21” TABLE 
MODEL 
With Aluminized Tube 


11 Y had 


"299 95.—1956 


Nationally Famous 


11 Cu. Ft. UPRIGHT 


Freezer 


1 ss" 


corors 


29.95 3-Soeed 


COLUMBIA 
PHONOGRAPH 


‘16.98 


21.95 New 1956 


WESTINGHOUSE 


Automatic Pop-Up 


TOASTERS 


‘9.98 


FAN SALE 


44.95 20-inch 2-Speed Window 


Fan 


44.00 20-inch 3-Speed All-Purpose Intake, Ex- 


haust or Portable Fan 


79.95 EMERSON 20-inch 2-Speed Rollabout Fan 


on Wheels 


84.95 WESTINGHOUSE De Luxe 2-Speed All- 
purpose Floor, Wall, Ceiling or Win- 49-47 


dow Fan, ‘2 Price 


54.95 20-inch 2-speed Electric Re- 99-95 


versible Window Fan 


TONIGHT—FRIDAY 4 P.M. TO 10 P.M. 


| ] 9-78 
99-95 


- oe! 
: a *? 
ay . 

¢ ae 
" _— 

et et 

.* ad 

Woe eee? 

> -e* oo? : 

_— - 
gets eet 
-e* ee 
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et, 
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= : 


Winds “— 
ode! 
ra Two speed 


TRE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Pridin, nly 13, 1956 " 


smart thrifty food shoppers enjoy . . . TOP QUALITY y 


LOW PRICES 


lus TOP VALUE STAMPS 


“AVAILABLE IN OUR MARYLAND AND VIRGINIA STORES ONLY! 


Se aa See ES ROPER ED Ee Ot eee er EE 


ample : 
peg ia 


zg Western 
Sates prices rec ‘ Corn-Fed ‘ 
ii} close o usiness 
Saturday, July 14, 1956 A | Steer Beef Steer Beef 


CLASP LON a 4 
SRE Ore ROOT OT URINE Seep: 


HI-LAND FARMS GENUINE ROCK Se SIRLOIN TIP ROAST 


BONELESS x 8 5 SAVE FOR WONDERFUL 


hy “GIANT TOP-NOTCH” Western | Cc FREE GIFTS! 

ON Corn- Fed Steer Beet * vou haven ? already started saving Top Value 

@¢ Were, you re mvesing a extra wey fo save. . . 
Far wth the Top Value Stamps you get tree with 


vour gQurctases, you cam save for beautiful gifts 
"r vourset?, your farmiy and your trends. Ask 


rt ENS IS LS 
Se aver Somk sf ary of cur Maryland or Virgie 
Le . Sores avd wart saving tor your tree gifts today. 
The Rock Cornish Hen has maximum meatiness, a fully-rounded Se “BRIGGS” 4 - 
breast and all-over plumpness. It looks somewhat like @ miniature * 
turkey and actually has more meat per pound than any other bird. > > Tender, Juicy - “ARMOUR *” LONG 
In recent years it has received much publicity, primarily because ' 


of its succulent meatiness. Too. eonvenience in serving makes "6: - p. £ 
it ideal for family purposes end an absolute must for parties, ie ‘+ BOLOGNA 
banquets and all occasions where portion-contro! is a considera- — , 3 : ia rm t se a cS — = 
tion. Your Rock Commish Hen is cleaned, eviscerated and the BA -~ 
giblets carefully packed and sealed into the bird. Then the bird De 4 By 
is flash-frozen to assure the ultimate in flevor. : se Ib c 
Flash Frozen, Eviscerated, Ready-to-Cook B® Q\ Fiore ' 
iy . bn | 
13 Ounce Size 2 to 2% Ib. Average Bae eo <a 2 
me Se = be Z Fancy 
Raa e) Medium Size IMPORTED from FINLAND 


“e*. : 
S. . 
. > 
- y ™ a ,_ 4 
- . : 
od : 
. 
> _ 7 
* ~+ . 3 


Fancy Boneless SLICED 


iS _ff “SR Swordfish Steak-59-| = » 89: 


~~ Te eee Pe> LR a ae RRS RES as Ss wets & wm 
+ "> 
. \. *.-« 


. *~ . J." 
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| DILL Vitamin “C’ Enriched Drinks “L&S” Black Raspberry 
“RATH BLACKHAWK” QUICK FROZEN SHAPED PICKLES PRESERVES 


“d. CHOP-ETTES | x ag: — “= "9 Q4| = 29: 
or Pork Processed or Seediess Jar 
Party Punch 


Three 8 oz. 49 Cc VY Gallon Jar 
Servings Pkg. - 
“DUKES” Home Made “FRENCH'S” Pure Prepared dee 1 5. 


, ‘ pal dial e 
ORANGE JUICE” & “=: B]Oc —_-MAYONNAISE'=> 39° @Qc SALAD MUSTARD ® 
“BREAST O’ CHICKEN” Light Meat “MILANI’S” a 


“DARTMOUTH” Fresh Frozen Concentrated 
LEMONADE Bi: 9 >< CHUNK TUNA: 2 Jc MTAUAN I = 


“TOP FROST” Fresh Frozen Concentrated | sels Y7VET: REDEMPTION STORES ae - goon <eo AL 
LIMEADE 3445 WN S707 — : . “CAKE O' THE WEEK’ 


. AVENUE v- at 
IES cH | 1 Yi ay ge 9 ; | . 
POT P CH CKEN TJ elelaaivic SILVER SPRING = 
down produce lane P Piultty Ghanem simg cate with crusted 
“4 Stewbe es tierdiet wit the batter as 


~~ > *. 
*~*. o e . 
. = 2" —~ a 


,.* 
% 
—-_ 


> sae > 


vel ate crg 


i WATERMELONS * 4 | ~-65: 


HEIDI” PIE O THE WEEK 


B/E BB Os a oe be 


Ae Fancy Western 


SSOSANTA ROSA PLUMS 


Arizona Sweet Fancy 


—. RED GRAPES = 19: Messina 


> ry ey ’ 


~~ =; 
—_ 
**s 


_~, 
e 


+> . 


wy, 7 « * 
= s 


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a ahi Padi 0 ILE GOL a 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
bs Friday, July 13, 1956 eee 


New Algiers Violence Kills 4 


ALGIERS, Algeria, July 12,night, resulting in the deathsiwere wounded in random at-) 
m—Nathonatlist violence) of three rebels and one French tacks throughout the city. 
erupted anew in Algiers last|soldier. Seven other persons; Bombs were lobbed into 
crowded cafes, and submachine— 
guns chattered from speeding. 
cars in a night of gangsteriike 
violence. 

A big bomb blew out all the 
windows of the Algiers Opera 
House. 

Nationalists sped past a mil: 
tary post in a small car, epray- 
ing the guards with machine 
gun fire. One guard was kilicd 
and two wounded. The French 
fired back, killing one rebe! 


Four Eurepeans were 
wounded sevefely in a Gown 
town cafe when Arabs threw a 
flaming Molotov cocktail inte 
building. Two rebels accused of 
tossing the bomb were cap 
tured. One Was wo 
police fire 

Two men 


F eee 


THE LOBSTR-POT OF WASHINGTO 


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LOBSTERS 


AND 
LOBSTER CLAWS 


59 


Cooked te Your Order 
CALL AND RESERVE YOUR REQUIREMENTS 


POTOMAC FISH CO. 


19 Municipal Fish Market S.W. 
NA. 8-5654 gina 


12th end Meine Ave. $.W. 
Plenty of Parking Space in Rear 


> 


on 2 speeding 
motor scooter lobbed a grenadr 
at a cafe terrace. It partialls 
destroyed a cab. A police patro 
chased the pair and killed both 

Police wounded another Arab 
attempting to fiee arrest 

Elsewhere 

The French said one of thrir 
units clashed wit a rebel 
group six miles from Montag- 

im western Algeria, kil) 

ing 16. 

in the Kabyiie mountains of 
northeast Algeria. the French 
isaid they killed three rebels 
‘and arrested 70 suspects 

Pakistani Prime Minister 
Chaudhri Mohammed Ali told 
newsmen in Paris thet the Al 
|gerian people must be granted 
ithe right of selfdetermmation 
‘Interviewed after he conferred 
jwith Premier Guy Mollet and 
\Foreign Minister Christian 
|Pineau, he declared the imme 
diate problem was to get @ 
cease-fire in Algeria 

Mollet promised free 
elections after calm ts restored 
But the French. whe rule Al 
geria as part of France. con- 
tend they will not give the ares 
lindependence 
| Asked by newemen # 2 poe 
sible solution fer Algerians 
would be “interdependence” 
with France along the 
French are trying te work out 
for Tunisia and Moerecco Ali 
declared 

“Iadependence mus 
ithe goal of all peoples. It is for 
the (Aigerian) people them 
selves to determine what form 
the future Algerian-French rela 
Uonship should take.” 


a oe ee RRR REE EEE AAA AA AA AA AAA AAA AAAAAAAAAE 
SESS SSSSSSSSSSSE SSE SSESES ESSE SSSSOSSCSCSOSOOOOSOSD 


ORANGE 
Wonderful, Wonderful = 


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lines 


remain 


Dulles’. Adviser Holds 
Travels Are Harmful 


By John M. Hightower 

Associated Press 
The sharpest criticism yet;World War II excep’ for Dean 
made of Secretary of State| Acheson. The trouble is, Wris 
John Foster Dulles’ habit of|ton said, that in diplomacy 
dashing about the world came | “everybody is traveling today.” 
, yesterday from one of his own! In his article he advocated an 
top-level advisers, who recom- agreement among foreign min- 
listers to meet once a year when 
,U. N. General Assembly meets 
The outspoken counselor is'and conduct much business in a 
ciecemeal so that it can be Dr. Henry M. Wriston, presi-few weeks. He thought that 
properly supervised by an un-'dent emeritus of Brown Uni-' would eliminate much of the 

jerstaffed army of election of- versity and the man who has traveling. 

‘ers and returted here in’ > 
time for counting on election perhaps more than any| Wriston said that when Dul- 
‘other to help Dulles reorganize 'es goes off to a foreign minis- 
The natives came by truck, | the Foreign Service. He is an ters’ meeting and takes most of 


canee, om foot and horseback.| .svicer on administrative and the top Department officials 


| Ther heave cho between with him, as happened during 
-onstitution cstablishine one | personnel problems when need- the Geneva conference last fall, 


stremg central government and ¢d and a member of an advi- he leaves an acting Secretary 
oe thet would give equal sory committee for the Foreign of State (most recently Under 
gowers im the country’s three Service Institute. Secretary Herber Hoover Jr.). 
previnces. They also voted on| Im an article in Foreign Af-| “in the position of a substitute 
the nominees of the country’s | fairs, a magazine published by Quarterback with a third-string 
eight political parties to fill the Council on Foreign Rela- team.” 
164 seats in a new assembly. (tions in New York, Wriston| The result, he asserted, is 
The biggest party, the Con-|wrote that frequent absences that the State Department 
vention People’s Party, stands'of Dulles or any other Secre-|sends up to the President un- 


rday 
Classified Sections of 
The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


‘The voting is being done 


i 


Ld 
ue 


l 


= 
- 
| 
- 
a 
£ 


7 
| 


i 
1 


| 


Princess Is 


Totally Blind 


°? 


BOTH...have a 
Can’t-Be-Copied 
Teuoen of Genius! 


cK July 


a] 


and 


it tokes o touch of genius 
to create the motchiess 
of Wish-Bone 
lItolion Dressing, too. 
| Ay Only know-how ond per- 
) ‘ fect blending con pro 
— .--. : duce that con't be copied “ 
has a 22-year-old daughter by ' flavor! 
her first marriage to London Comducting diplomacy in mod-| 
that the Priscess & bed” lawyer Herbert Leich Holman ¢™ times should be reviewed) 
it has bees reported that the Sir Laurence 49. has a Zi-vear. 20d techniques should be re-/ 
al binedeces of the Priv-jicid som by his previous mar-formed “to make it possible 
cess, familiarly colied Moerijfke/riege to actress J Esmond. (for men of normal strength| 
was the cause of a rift between hereafter to carry the load.” | 
th Qeees ond Priece. The Dulles’ adviser said in a tele- 


Dulles, who since becoming) 
Secretary of State 3%. years) 
ago has traveled more than) 
300,000 miles—or better than) 
11 times around the Equator— 


for a constitution with a cen-|tary of State from his office| imaginative advice on foreign 
tral power. The ition, led| here are positively harmful to policy moves. 
hy the National Liberation|the making and conducting of| Wriston quoted one ambassa- 
Movement. claims that a cen-| foreign policy. dor as saying of his reports back 
tral Goewermment will lead| The President does not get/to Washington during Dulles 
eventually to dictatorship. the advice he needs, according @>sences: “I feel I am in there 
Te overcome illiteracy, to|\to Wriston; United States am-|pitching with no one catching.” 
cy voting was done by the’ bassadors abroad are shown up 
card system. Instead of mark-| almost as messenger boys and 
ag “XX” under the party ofithe Secretary himself loses 
their chetee, the natives merely|broed understanding of the 
THE HAGt 2 dcep a card im one of eight! problems he must solve. * | 
Queen Juliana and Proce Bern Doues party symbols— | “The vital requisites for the 
hard isseed 2 commemique te (such as « red cockerel for the effective discharge of the du-| 
day Gempieg reports their (CPP and «4 cocos tree of the ties of the Secretary of State 
\oungest ¢rughte: Marva Carts NLM are perspective and wisdom, 
tuna 1 tetally biand When the voting is complet- wriston wrote. “Those quaili- 
Based om these reports, not/e¢. the ballot boxes will beities find their most effective 
carried by the Associated Press_jsealed until the general elec- employment when there is at 
letters from all parts of the See & Seid July 1 least a modicum of leisure for 
world have reached “he Queen quiet refiection.” 
the Prince. eo which pee a: . | Wriston went on to say that 
cle cxpteserd ther prepared ‘ ivien, Sir Laurence perspective and wisdom oe not 
ness to offer ome og Two of thetr pectin £ iret always found in men of “the 
eyes” for the Prancess, the com Ex First Baby rugged constitution and physi- 
murTuque sa:é " cal endurance required for per- 
The Seeer<cié Primcess 1} = 
passed examenateocs from * } 
thard te the fourth class m cle 
mentary soo 
saa. and thas 


the statement | *. Capecting their first baby 
~ Men -|a= November. They have been 
prawes Wee St) married 16 


children ef ber apr c 
tradats the serpesrpon—often 
and especially made 2°*read— 


= Pure OF, Vieegor, Bore 
Sp«es ond just te 


Right Touch of Gorix 
Prisce wes seid tw tare o> 


a farth healer caled w for 
sultateans aDowt the chi’ 
méwrore er 


ot Injured 
Reuters 

SAINT YAN, France. 12 
American glider pilot Williem 
S. Ivans Jr. of San Diego broke 


Glider Pil 


Tests 
~“-.* 


ected that Moss Greet Hof mans. 
coa- 
had 
the 


Emvey to Get New Post 


ATHENS, Greece, July 


Cavendish Cannon. United his 
States Ambassador in Athens. 


‘phone interview at his summer 
home at Marstons Mills, Mass., 


12? that he was not concerned in 


article with criticizing! 
Dulles and in fact had pointed | 


will be named as Grst American out that Dulles had been ab-| 


Xm Sassador 
Embassy said here today. 


to Moreceo, the sent from office less than other 


Secretaries of State since | 


WISH-BONE 


his spine when he crashed yes 


&, 
Ages) Ki, h a GP Mp 


NOT CARBONATED: Lec than S¢a glace 


(187%-mile) speed event of the 
world gliding championships. 
the hospital at Crest. near bere 
said today. His conditien was 
described as “not scrious.~” 


_— 


<mAt) qj 


jterday in the 300-kilometer : 


- 
- 7 


ceeded im recererig the sight 
of one of the eyes as muck as) 


* 2 3 a. om a 
. , 
et eae 4 


fy : 3 
- et o-Pe 
“ rere, 


ee 


eT Pte ms 
69h Se 8 oS 


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“—- a Ms Fe 
J esl > tee oe "Ds 


* . 


Jt" 


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Tut oe ee Tear feet = Pow 


Tennessee Ernie 


SAYS: 


“Do you know that today’s BLOs Bonner 
gives you all the vitamins, minerals, 
and food energy —c!! the nutrition of 
the high-priced spread, and more ...so— 


> > 


-«@® 


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bf 


we 


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—_ 
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EROAV ISD RNAI RI 


» 


‘9 
= 
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cysee 


EON 


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he BEE on 
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Bus Bonner is crammed with food energy — the 
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No other margarine— no other spread, no matter what the cost — has 
BLus BonNET's rich, wholesome, sunny-cweet Sevor. 


BLus Bonnet gives you all the vitamin-rich nutrition you get = the 
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Easy! Here's aff you do: Just take home a package apiece of Swift's Premium Beef 
Sandwich Steaks. Loin Luncheon Steaks, Buttered Beef Steaks and pure beef 
Hambarger Patties. These are handy meats you can always use—and they 
cok in minutes without thawing' Juicy-fresh, sealed in foil. Let's get acquainted 
now’ Then send front panels from the four labels to Tender-Frozen Meats, 
Box 8414, Chicago 77, Illinois. You'll get a big silver dollar by return mail! Your 
boggest reward. however, comes when you eat these lean and tender meats! 
Offer closes July 15, 1956, so hurry! Limit: One offer per family, void wherever 
taxed. prohibited or otherwise restricted“ 


AMERICA’S FIRST FAMILY IN FROZEN MEATS, MEAT PIES AND POULTRY 


ton? your fem > needs 


el 


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rm My ale ee ~—_ hee a - 


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eoweeFprfeefe ¢ Fe # 


WJ 


rN - 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES. 18, 
Friday, July 13, 1956 


NEEP THEM HEALTHY 


.-.- with Fine-Quality Foods from DGs! 


Wise mothers know that no matter what the weather, 
children and grown-ups alike need at least one hot meal 
each day. 

Wise shoppers know, too, that DGS foods never vary in 
quality . . . that first and foremost the DGS grocer insists 
on excellence. 

Come to DGS this weekend! You'll save money and 
you'll come away with the finest foods available. 


“UMTS IT = 


‘ 
‘ 


“CHOICE” CORN FATTENED WESTERN GROUND 


| BEEF : 
= A | 2-69 | DISTRICT GROCERY ——— 


| LUNCH | 
The Family Favorite- | MEATS | | [ou Sions'S o's 6S 76400 | 


| Bologna F & P Laat, pte BSS oie 6 ox. to locate your nearest DGS store. 
) one ory Len 
, 93 Score, Grade AA 


BACON ° DGS BUTTER * 69° 


—weky 55° > $ —s- Blue_ Ribbon “ 
— ' “; MARGARINE 2 sic. 49° 


POT ROAST ™ -65° 


FRESH SEAFOOD SPECIALS = PICTSWEET FROZEN FOODS 
> se 

|\CRAB MEAT .«-. ~95‘'| PEAS __..... PIES 
PORGIES.. ~25°'; Jan 3O |S Atm 89‘ 3. 
| BUTTERFISH - 29°| | LIMA BEANS = pe as: | 


pkgs. 


FRESH FRUITS AND VEGET ABLES—-CHOSEN FOR YOU! 


PLUMP, FRESH, CULTIVATED 


Cc ye 
BLUEBERRIES - 35 ttshing Drinks for Sommer Fsjymen 


LEMONADE 
— ae. 
ORANGE JUICE 
— Dee 2 
DELAWARE PUNCH 
me 6 TO 

WILKINS COFFEE 
ronan 2 QS 
HAWAIIAN PUNCH 


am = Qu 9 


. » and, of course, the NEW delicious 


Ccalhteol. lez 
TRACE MARK 


CHOCOLATE fit 
MILK 


New Fermuala! 

FPlaver! Now . wr oo 
fresh pure milk only is used 
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richer in that smooth choco- 
late taste that makes you say 


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good, good! 


oa aa @ - 25 


; SA 


PASCAL 
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CALIFORNIA 


STARKIST a | 
= ~27* CORN“2::31 


PUSS ‘N BOOTS CATFOOD 6:49" prehensile 
SUPERFINE LIMAGRANDES 22227‘ | = suc 
Fay nas "3~ 38] WESSON OIL m37* |e 253% 


ENTER the *63,000 if 

MINK SWEEPSTAKES | 0, R 

. Get the details on the label of : 

@& STA-FLO STARCH || snow runes soap SOAP 
= 16 | | om 3 m3 2H 4= ~ 354 25° | 


——_ = - iii Ni i i i i i i i i i i i i 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


1 


Friday, July 13, 1956 


-_ 


Dulles, Radford 
Pleadfor Aid Bill 


By J. W 


Davis | 


Asetociated Press 


Secretary of State John Fos- 
ter Dulles, pleading for more 
foreign aid money than the 
House voted, said yesterday “it 
would be a disaster” to relax 
now in the face of the threat of 
world communism. 

Dulles and Adm. Arthur W. 
Radford, chairman of the Joint 
Chiefs of Staff, appeared be 
fore the Senate Appropriations 
Committee a day after the 
House had voted to hold for- 
eign aid appropriations to $3.6 
billion. 

Radford testified that the re- 
duction voted by the House, re- 
ducing President Eisenhower's 
request for $4 billion, would 
“involve serious jeopardy to our 
security position and might 
well lead to a further weaken: 
ing of the defense efforts of our 
Allies.” 

The Dulles-Radford testimony 
was reported to newsmen by 
the Committee after a closed 
session 

The most that the Adminis 
tration can hope for is an im 
crease in the foreign aid ap 
propriation to  $4,014,000,000, 
the ceiling set in authorization 
legislation that has already 
passed Congress. 

Whatever appropration the 
Senate votes for would have to 
be adjusted with the $3.6 billion 
the House has passed 

The summary of testimony 
showed that Dulles told the Sen 
ate Committee that any appro 
priation substantially below the 


$4 billion authorized ceiling 
would be interpreted abroad as 
meaning that Congress believed 
the danger of Communist ag- 
gression to have passed. 

He said that, while develop- 
ments in the world picture have 
been favorable, “it would be a 
disaster if we were now to sit 
back and assume that victory 
has been won.” Dulles con- 
tinued: 

“It might seem easy to cut 
doliar figures, but these have 
to be translated into people and 
places, and it is impossible to 
select any area supported by 
this Mutual Security Program 
that this nation could sacrifice 
without the gravest danger to 
our own security. 

“The cuts voted by the House | 
.. could have a serious psycho-| 
logical effect upon the nations 
of the Free World who would 
relax their own great efforts if) 


they felt the United States did | 


not consider further efforts 
necessary.” 

Sen. H. Alexander Smith (R- 
N. J., urged the Senate to ap-! 
propriate all the way up to the! 
$4 billion ceiling. Smith said the 
cuts voted by the House were 
due “to a complete misunder-| 
standing of what we mean by 
the so-called foreign aid pro 
gram.” He added: | 

“It is not ‘give-away aid’ in 
any true sense. The funds asked 
for by the President are for the 
protection of the United States 
and its 160 million people .. .” 


Twining Air 


To Await Wilson Answers 


By John G. Norris 


Staff! Reoorvwr 


Senate - Pentagon jockeying 


Power Quiz 


chief aides until Defense Sec- 


: 
i] 
' 
United Press 


Malay’s Marilyn 


Singer Salmah Ismaili is 
called the “Marilyn Monroe 
of Malay films.” New appear- 
ing at a Singapore hotel, she 
plans to marry later this | 
year after her fiance is con- 
verted to the Islamic religion. | 


For Complicity in Murder 


Reuters + He also asked that he be! 
SAIGON. Vietnam, July 13/buried at Nuisam, in Chaudoc 
Ba Cut, 32-yearold rebel war-| Province. 
lord, was publicly guillotined| Earlier, after an appeal 
in Cantho Province, Vietnam,|against his sentence of death 
shortly after dawn today for'had been rejected, the long- 
complicity. in murder, pillage|haired rebel, fearing that he 
and arson. would be shot, asked that the 
Before the big knife fell, Ba executicner would not disfigure 
Cut asked his ‘awyers to tell him by shooting him m the 
his wife to bring up his chil- face. _ 
dren properly. (+ Ba Cut, 


Court Rules Navy Must Pay $9790 


The United States Court of|began a resort area at the 
Claims yesterday decided $9750 lake. The new owner informed | 


who was afrested 


- el 


erty at Barcroft Lake near $10,000 a year 
Alexandria. The Navy after June | 
Barcroft Lake Shores, Inc., 1951, did not renew a lease on) 
contended the Navy should|some two-tenths of an acre) 
pay $20,000 in rent; the Navy at the lake, but continued to 
argued that only $5000 was use the property to test under- 
due. The company acquired'water acoustic devices until | 
he property im 1950 from the June 10, 1953. During the two) 


t : 
Alexandria Water Co. and years it did not pay any rent. | 


Rebel Chief Ba Cut Dies on Guillotine 


ad Pilla 
exactly four months ago, was 
condemned to death in Cantho 
last month. Last week he was 
similarly sentenced by a mill- 
tary court for desertion and 
treason. 

Appeals against both sen- 
tences were rejected. A for- 
mer lieutenant colonel In the 
national army, Ba Cut “went 
underground” with his Hoa 
Hao ‘sect rebels — a private 
army of 10,000 men—just after 
the Indochina truce agree- 


ments were signed in Geneva 
in 1054. 


‘should be paid by the Navy |the Navy that the rental would ; 
‘for two years rental of prop-|be increased from $2500 to 


lreturned to Prague today with the first Ja 


Siroky Back in Prague (Japan to Reild Jet 


TOKYO, July 12—Contruc 


month on 
tion will begin next — jet 


a 10-man vernment delega- plane, a defense agency spokes- 
tion after rwesits visit to Po man said today. It will have 
land. ‘British-built engines. 


~~ 


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Reuters ' | 
PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia, 
July 12—Premier Viliam Siroky 


for the “last word” in the fight retary Charles E. Wilson an- 
over boosting Air Force bomber swers charges that his earlier 


production yesterday brought testimony “contradicts” that of 


about the postponement of Con- 
gressional questioning of Gen 
Nathan F. Twining, planned 
for today. | 

Chairman Stuart Symington 
(D-Mo.), of the Senate Airpower 
Subcommittee, announced can- 
cellation of this morning's 
scheduled closed-door hearing 
In a Senate speech, he said 
it would be “premature” to 
quiz Twining and two of his. 


Court Upholds 
Trials Abroad 
For GI Crimes 


Associated Press 

The United States Court of 
Appeals ruled yesterday that a 
foreign country has a right to 
try U. S. military personne! for | 
crimes committed in the for-' 
eign land. 

The Court ruled specifically 
that Japan has the right to try 
three Marines in its courts. 

The Court held that the 
United States has jurisdiction 
over military personnel sta- 
tion in a foreign country only 
when that country has ceded 
jurisdiction 

The Appellate Court upheld 
dismissal by VU. S. District 
Judge Joseph C. McGarraghy 
last February of a petition for} 
a writ of habeas Corpus filed) 
in behalf of the three Marines | 

The Marines are Set. Reice 
Cozart of Glen Daniels, W. Va.; 
Pvt. Mack Makarenko of Wil- 
liamson, W. Va.; and Cpl. Ger- 
ald Garmait of Green Bay, Wis. | 


Air Force generals. 

Wilson asked 10 days ago 
for permission to reply to Sym-| 
ington’s charge that a number 
of his statements about the 
relative strength of United 


States and Russian air forces! 
were in “direct conflict” with! 
those of military men and that! 
one or the other was “mislead. 
ing” the American people. 

At the same time, the Mis 
sourl Senator announced he 
would recall Twining and ¢ev- 
eral other Air Force officers 
for further questioning about 
the alleged conflicts. 

Wilson has not yet submitted 
his reply. He indicated to news- 
men this week that he planned 
to delay it until after Twining's 
testimony today — suggesti 
that the Air Force chief woul 
clear up the apparent contra- 
dictions. Wilson insists there 
is no real conflict between him 
and Twining, only some shades 
of differences of opinion and 
interpretation of data. 


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yur WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, July 13, 1986 ll 


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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD | | 
riday, July 13, 1956 
Se Rape by Yanks 


Sime eh Germans 


Reuters 
BAMBERG, Germany, July 
i2—The town of Bamberg, 


eA, where seven American soldiers 

. ~ % have been charged with rape 

Bess: 02 5 mee ‘of a 15-year-old Bamberg girl, 

: — wey ‘has demanded the removal of 

| ‘the American garrison, Burgo- 

LANGLEY PARK, MARYLAND . * \master Herbert Schoerer said 
4 | | tonight 


The Town Council decided 
unanimously to ask the West 
German government to take 
steps to get the Americans out 
and to replace them with a gar- 
rison of the new West th tt : 
army. By Wally McNamee. Staff Photographer 

The burgomaster was unable ne | 
, to give the text of the resolu- Sea Robbed of Sea Scout Boat 

en tion passed by the council, but 
J ust | he confirmed the fact that the) 4 gea Scout boat was found sinking in the Scouts’ craft until the firemen arrived. 
tates , . aente ie ee Anacostia River above Sousa Bridge yester- | The fireboat, shown here, finished the job. 
‘a daoataninn poe " day afternoon by patrolling harber police- | The Sea Scouts boat had drawn water up 
“The American<ierman Com-| men, whe put in a call for the District fire- to the letters on its bow when the rescue 
. ’ ; 

. ! ignme mittee for Friendly Relations; boat and then started pumping out the operations began. 

Arrived! New Assignment has not been working too well 
James L. Meader, educator | '@tely,” he added. | 


The soldiers were formally 
and foreign service official, ‘charged today, a spokesman 


will become chief of the Im- for the Army said. 

formation Center Service of Military investigators said 
the U. S. Information Agency Wednesday that the girl was 
on Aug. 1. He succeeds attacked shortly before mid- 


Franklin L. Burdette. who is night on July 9, while she was. 


‘ walking home in the compan 
returning to the University | of 5 23-year-old student, A 10th 


of Maryland. Meader is a | Division spokesman said the 
former president of Russell two were attacked by soldiers! 
Sage College, Troy, N. Y. who raped the girl and physi- 


——<—$ ner renee | CQlly restrained the student. 
The men formally charged 


: with the offense went on an! 
Italy Rejects Red Plan identification parade today. The| 


ROME, July 12 W—Italy girl was asked to pick out her 


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’ A 


; 


Reds Accept 
Limitation 
Of Troops 


when he departed after the 
ommission adjourned for 
lunch, 

At an afternoon session. V. 
kK. Krishna Menon, Indian cabi. 
et minister, appealed to the 
United States and Russia to 
egotiate nuclear disarmament 
directly. 

As a start, he suggested, the 
vo great powers could disman- 
tle under proper supervision 
ne or two bombs and divert 
reir fissionable material to 
peaceful purposes. He said 
this would contribute to lower- 
ing tension. 

Krishna Menon urged the 
commission to eee im me- 
diate suspension of nuclear 
weapons tests. He said these 
explosions afe unnecessary, 
harmful to humanity and are 

eating an atomic neurosis 
among peoples. 

France's Jules Moch pro- 
posed the Commission set up a 

ymmittee of experts to recom- 
mend a limitation on the num- 
ber, nature and power of test 
explosions. He also proposed 
s ban on national explosions 
for military purposes as part of 
any disarmament plan to be ap- 
proved by the U. N., 

Gromyko regarded his speech 
as so important that he had 
English-language translations 
prepared for the delegates. 
This is unusual with the Rus- 
sians. Early in his speech, he 
dropped Russia's proposal for 


Initial United States reac- 
tion to the newest Russian 
arms plan is that it combines 
clever propaganda with a vague 
possibility of 
limited East 
West agree 
iment after 
some long, hard. 
bargaining. . 

But Ameri 
can officials 
who deal with 

the disarms 
ment problem 
were reluctant 
to pass judg- 
ment pending 


US. Reacts Warily 
To New Red Arms Plan 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 
@taf! Pevorte: 


|inspection and control. Russia 
‘once again ridiculed the Pres 
ident’s open skies plan whertas 
‘the United States insists on 
jaerial inspection as a part of 
‘any arms control plan, conven- 
‘tional or nuclear. 

The 25 million manpower 
level, if agreed to, would mean 
a further cut for United States 
forces of up to 400,000. For the 
Russians the cut estimated at 
‘an additional 300,000, but there 
‘is some question as to whether 


Soviet security forées, the MVD, | 


would be included. They are 
estimated to number 400,000 or 
more, over and beyond the reg- 


detailed study of Andrei Gro-jular armed forces. 


myko's lengthy remarks at the 
United Nations in New York. 


Harold E. Stassen, the Presi- 


dent's disarmament aide, is ex- 
pected to give his reaction at 
a press conference today. The 
conference was called, however, 
before the Gromyko speech but 
after Stassen had conferred 
festerday with Presideni Eisen- 
ower at Gettysburg. 

Stassen will “probably have 
something to say” about his 
meeting with the President. 
White House Press Secretary 
James C. Hagerty said yester- 
day. : 

Secretary of State John Fos. 
ter Dulles, told of Gromyko’s 
proposal as he left a Capitol 
hearing, noted that the Soviet 
proposal for manpower cuts 


were only one part of a compre- 
he 


hensive arms plan. And. 


| One view here is that the 


new Gromyko statement is sim- 


cuts, thus further relaxing! 


world tensions and lowering 
the West's military guard 

As to the nuclear test ban 
the United States has strongly 
and so far firmly opposed any 
ban except as an end result 
of an overall nuclear arms 
agreement with the Russians 
Thus, as is pointed out here 
the Russians could be count- 
ing on an American rejection 
since it is thought here that 
the Soviet Union, just as the 
United States. needs to continue 
tests to develop new weapons 
such as the intercontinenta! 
ballistic missile. 


Atemic Clause Puzzles 
There were some raised ere- 


added, “all the parts are in-| 


ly another attempt to exploit) 
oviet unilateral manpower) 


terdependent.” Congressional brows over Moscow's inclusion 
comment was sparing andiof atomic as well as thermo 


suUP 


BRING 


FO 


NC 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
— Friday, July 13, 1956 — 13 


.= 


Mere and 


more people say... 


we've tried shopping around 


=— 


OD BARN 


st ss 


Leok for the Lancaster Brand label . . . 


: 


a 


troop ceilings of from 1 to 1.5| 5*ePtical. 


million for the United States, Two Points Stand Out | 


China and the Soviet Union 
and 650,000 each for Britain 
and France. 


Asks Nuclear Test Halt 


Gromyko reminded |. ®& Moscow's acceptance of the 
Commission that Russia stilj|25million-men figure 
wants agreement on a halt to|5y the West in April as the 
nuclear bomb tests, elimina-|!imit for the United States, Rus 
tion of stockpiles of nuclear, San and Chinese Communist 
weapons and a ban on their armed forces and 750,000 men 
use He rejected Western for Britain and France. But 
demands that disarmament be| Moscow stuck to its yearold 
preceded by settlements of in-| figure of 150,000 to 200.000 for 
ternational problems other nations as against the 

The Russian made these 500,000 figure proposed by the 
points, the United Press re-|West. The nations chiefly af- 
ported: ) fected would be South Korea 


Two points appear to stand’ 
out in the new Soviet move, 
/ according to the experts. | 

They are: 


nuclear weapons in the test ban 
4y-r Just why, other than 
or its propaganda effect, was 
not clear here on first reading 


of the Soviet proposal. 


Moscow insists that an East- 
West arms pact could be 
reached before there are po 
litical settlements of such is 
sues as German reunification 

United States insists on 
at least “parallel progress” on 
political issues. Moscow has at- 
tempted to play on the world's 

ire for an arms cut to per 
petuate a divided Germany and 
has won some favor for its 
views from those western na- 
tions which are not particular- 


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Ps “We _ peupese that the and Nationalist China. th ‘Y anxious to — Germany re- 
great powers assume a solemn with more than half a million united, it is noted here 


obligation not to use atomic men under arms, and West Ger. 


and hydrogen weapons and 
we propose that atomic and many and Japan, both of which 


hydrogen weapons should be the United States hopes will 
unconditionally prohibited. Teach the half-million figure. 
fe propose to conclude an N nspec 
agreement on the prohibition 3 mates 5 , > “on 
of the weapons of mass de- Moscow's revival of @ nu- 
struction, elimination of al! ©©4T arms plan, after abandon- 
stock« of atomic bombs and '" earlier plans at the London 
cessation of their production disarmament talks this spring 
We propose to include an Moscow came up with a pro 
agreeemnt on immediate ces-|P0sal to stop all nuclear tests, 
sation of all tests of atomic|atomic and thermonuclear, 
and hydrogen weapons.” whereas in the past the Soviets 
® “We want that an effec. had called for an.end only of 
tive control over the prohibi-thermonuclear tests. Linked 
tion of atomic weapons and with the test ban was a call to’ 
reductions in armaments andieliminate stocks of nuclear! 
armed forces will be estab weapons, although a year ago’? 
lished.” Moscow said it was impossible 
(® Russia wants all countries to eliminate stocks on hand 
to accept a “draft declaration because they could be too easily 
of states regarding measures to hidden. 
strengthen universal peace and| The new Soviet proposals, as 
the security of peonies,” an old all the old ones, do not satisfy 
proposal providing, among the West on the key issue of 
other things, that pending com- 
plete prohibition of nuclear 
weapons, all governments : 
would renounce their use as [)]GF Names Wallace 
well as the threat or use of 
force in international rela- In Montgomery 


~~ Robert A. Wallace. Silver 
Sees Transformation Spring attorney and former 
Gromyko said a strange member of the Maryland State 
transformation had taken place Legislature, has been appointed 
regarding ceilings for the | Montgomery County Regiona! 
countries not listed as big pow- Chairman of the United Givers 
ers. He said the West formerly Fund Metropolitan Unit. 
proposed limits of 150,000 to| Mrs. Jerome B. Cowden of 
- 200,000. Russia agreed, he said, 4415 Bradley lane, Chevy 
otly to find the West proposing Chase, was named chairman of | 
to double or even triple it and the County's Neighborhood | 
give such states 500,000 soldiers Zone. Mr. Cowden is chair- 
and officers. He said the reason man of the Chevy Chase Red | 
for this was clear when it was|Cross branch. _ . | 
seen that the Bonn agreements| The United Givers Fund will | 


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provide for creation in Western conduct a drive in October for 
Germany of a force of 500,000 | 130 agencies in the Washington 
men. area, including Community 

Anthony Nutting of Britain) Chest agencies and local Red 
told Gromyko the West had no| Cross chapters. ; 
specific figure and that the) 
limit of 150,000 to 200,000 orig- 
inally was proposed by Soviet 
Premier Bulganin at Geneva 
last summer. 

Gromyko assailed the Bagh-| 
dad t as “notorious” and/| 
said the Arabs called it a “pris-| 
on for peoples.” | 

Djalal A‘ydoh, Iran, whose 
country is a member of the) 
Baghdad alliance, retorted that 
the pact is purely defensive, 
born out of “30 years of bitter 
experiences not unknown to 
Mr. Grom: oe.” 


Uranium Proving 
Gold Miners’ Bonanza | 


UNITED NATIONS N. Y.,| | 
July 12 “*—The raw material | 
of atomic bombs is proving a) 

old mine to gold miners. The! 

Inited Nations told the story) 
today in a report on “economic 
Developments in Africa—195¢ APPLE 
55.” l 

“Uranium as a by-product of | CIDER 
gold mining,” it said, “has as-| VINEGAR 


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s Blennd “="""". 2=- 55° 


Lemon Drink cans 
sumed increasing importance to} 
the gold miners of the Union) 
ef South Africa, enhancing the) 
value of the mines, and extend-| 
ing activities to mines previ- 
ously deemed marginal or sub- 
marginal in terms of gold) 
yield.” 


Standard Tomatoes 2==25* 
Ritter Pork & Beans 2°-- 29° 
Ideal Pork & Beans 2-23‘ 


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is first choice for quality and flavor with 

your {mends and neighbors. 

White House Vinegar is available = pints, 


MARYLAND 


to place your Edmonstor Ave and Riverdale Read. East Riverdale” 


weekend want ads 
in the vig 
Saturday and Sunday 
Classified Sections of 
The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234. 


a 


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gummer ccsserts 


NATIONAL FRUIT PRODUCT CO. INC, WINCHESTER, VIEGIMA 


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’ 
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* 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ay Friday, July 13, 1956 e+e 


Steel Talks Recess, Resume Today 


PITTSBURGH, July 12 Wyice’s three-man group sat in on, [Meanwhile Secretary of Com- 
Steel negotiators today resumed the meeting for only 45 min- merce Sinclair Weeks said in 
efforts to end the 12-day nation-| utes. They said they were leav- a press conference yesterday 
wide steel strike and recessed ing the two parties to bargain that he hoped the steel strike 
nearly two hours later without/in good faith. Joseph F. Finne- would be ended quickly, but if 
word of progress. Another ne-| gan, director of the Mediation it went on long enough the 
gotiating session was scheduled | Service said he felt a spirit of Government obviously would 
for Friday morning. collective bargaining was ee pry wl Bow 5 a sie 

The session appeared to end shown. The negotiation session | .ontroversies kept out of Wash- 
more amiably than was evident, was the first since the strike | ington and did not want to see 
before it began, when Union| of 650,000 steelworkers began the Government involved, but 


IKE—From Page I 


Nixon Is Still 
President’s Pick 


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Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Cir- 
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ington Post and Times Herald 
guaranteed home delivery. 


‘would be bigger than the one 
lin 1952, and that more South 
ern states would wind up in the 
|GOP column 
| “Which Democratic candi 
date do you think would be the 
| toughest to beat?” he was 
‘asked. 
| “Oh, I don't care which one 
iit is.” he replied scornfully. 
What Hall said today about 
fice President Nixon and the 
|'56 ticket was pretty much what 
ihe had said before, with this 
difference: He had just come 
from talking with President 
Eisenhower and in effect he 
put the Chief Executive's seal 
on his remarks 
| The exchange between 
reporters and Hall went | 
this 


Q 


’ he 


the 
ike 


“You say you discussed 
vice presidency with the 
President this morning. Did he 
reafiirm his desire to have 
Nixon as his running mate’” 

\ [. think perhaps in the 
near future | may have some 
announcement to make on 
ithat.” 

©. “Would that be as a result 
of your talk with the Presi 
dent this morning?” 

A. “In a sense, yes.” 

Q. “To remove any faint 
doubt on this, can't we say cor- 
rectly now that the President 
did reaffirm his desire to have 
Nixon. .. 7” 

A. “T have said all along, and 
I think the President himself 
said ... that he was pleased 
with the idea of Mr. Nixon 
being on the ticket. I think 
those were his words. And |! 
think it's Eisenhower and 
Nixon. That's it.” 

Q. “Did the President make 
it clear this morning that he 
would still be pleased?” 

A. “Absolutely.” 

Q. “Mr. Chairman, do you 
think anybody else will be put! 
in nomination for the No. 2 
spot on the ticket at San Fran- 
cisco”” 

A. “At the present time there 
is no indication of it...” 


Says Ike Looks Good 


Hall was asked how he 
thought President Eisenhower 
looked after his operation for 
an intestinal block, which came 
on top of his heart attack. 

“All right,” Hall said. “Good.” 

“Just all right?” said a re- 
porter. | 

“Good,” 

a” 


said Hall. “Very | 


He was asked how he planned 
to meet the “health issue” in 
the oncoming campaign. 

“Well,” said Hall, “that issue | 


the candor and frankness on 
the part of the President. The 
people of the United States. 
through the kindness of you 
gentiemen sitting here, and 
through the great services that 
Jim Hagerty has rendered. 
have been kept in touch daily 
with the President's health con- 
dition. 

“As I read some of the gen- 
tlemen in the opposition party 
—as they talk today, they too 
are disagreeing with Mr. But- 


‘ler (Democratic National Chair- 
man Paul M. Butler) and thase 
in their party who feel that 
they can make a real issue of 
ithe President's health. 

' 


is met and has been met bryiw#—A bottle cast 


“You can't. with the Ameri 
can people, beat frankness and 
candor. And they have got that. 
so far as the President's bealth 
is concerned 


Asked About Column 


Hall's attention was called to) 
a column by Walter Lippman 
in today’s editions of The Wash-/ 
ington Post and Times Herald’ 
which had this te say about the) 
President's heart attack and’ 
abdominal operation ; 

“The discussion of these things) 
isa horrid duty. Bat it is a duty 
imposed upen public men and 
upon the press by the Presi- 
dent's decision to seek another 
term. despite his ace and his 
serious ilinesses. To refrain 
from the discussion, oot te try 
to inform the discussion and to 
lead itt and te enlighten i 
would be to engage in a eenmth- 
mental conspiracy wience 
it would be to attempt te com 
duct a momentous national 
election without talking about 
the main issue whoch is in eveTy- 
body's mind. The result would 
be to make the election tare 
on a vast whispering campaign” 

Chairman Hall, asked to com- 
ment on Lippmann’s columm 
remarked that much had been 
said abowt the Presidents 
health, and the “biggest portion! 
of those comments has come’ 
from the White House iteell” 
He repeated his statement about 
the Presidents cander and 
frankness. aud said “nothing 
has been kept from the Amer? 
can people 

Hall emphasized that the Be 
publicans will use television to 
the utmost in the 36 campaign 
not only for the Presidents 
speeches but for speeches bs 
Nixon, Cabinet Officers and 
other party Orators 

He said 

“President Eisenhower, when 
he talks over television, will be 
talking to the biggest audience 
that any man has ever bad in 
the history of the country. That 
is television and radio 

“It is (believed) today that 
radio and television together 
reach well over 109 miles 
people in the United States 
We are told. too, that from 
1952 the number of television 
sete alone has risen from If 
million to 40 million. Se it 


of 


U. S. Judge's Bottle 


a beoth in the Gettysburg town square. 


will be a vicorous campaign.” James C. Hagerty announced 


Hall said he thought the an 
nouncement by Sen. William F 
Keowlend (8Calif) on Tues 
Gay that the President would 
So through with his intention 
te setk 2 second term. was 
“Tt —that mo further statement 
was required of the President 
hirnse lf 


White House Press Secretary 


later than Vice Presidcnt Nixon 
and Secretary of State John 
Foster Dulles would call on 
the President at his farm Fri- 
day. following a Cabinet meet 
ing in Washington. 

Hagerty also announced that 
the President plans to return 
to the White House either Mon- 
day or Tuesday. 


|President David J. McDonald July 1. 


_ said the industry “has no in-| 


The industry's 


nor union leaders had any fur-| 


i'ther comment. 


The exchange-of statements 
tention” to work out a new| by McDonald and Stephens 
‘wage contract “at this time.” (came shortly before the peace 
spokesman, talks began. Stephens in re- 
John A. Stephens, vice presi-/futing MeDonald’s 
\dent of the United States Steel| that the industry had no in- 
'Corp., immediately denied Mc-| tention of working out a con- 
| Donald's statement. When the|tract said: “I try—and I try 
|meeting ended neither industry | very » hard 


statement 


I can give 
» «+ Complete assurance I and 
my associates will do our ut-'so far in the third quarter of 
The Federal Mediation sery-' most to reach an agreement.” the year than he expected. 


if the strike affected the wel- 
fare of the people of the coun- 
try the Government would 
have to act. 

(He emphasized that he was 
not advocating at this time any 
use of a Yaft-Hartley injunc- 
tion or any other specific 
moves 

[Weeks sdid the economy of 
the country has held up better 


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PROVIDENCE, R.1. July 12 
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judge has been retrieved by «@ 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD RACIAL—From Page ‘I 
16 Friday, July 13, 1956 — | 


‘Court Breaks 


Va. Segregation 


and every school board in the,in violation of the 14th Amend-| 
Nation has had more than two/ ment. 

years to think about the change Judge Paul agreed with Rob- >a Se 2 

since the first desegregation de-|inson and pointed out he knew ’. > ? 
Icision was handed down by the of several members of the Vir- =, = ONS MORE = i |. ‘EMS= 3 “ 
Supreme Court in May of 1954.'ginia Legislature who were . &: e ° 


Ma ff | “I may be too frank,” he said,| recommending repeal of the 5 7 “t Ww 
iCARONI BE “but I would be closing my eyes law giving school boards cor- \MORE” “DA 'S. “A> EEK’ 
TOMATO SAU ito the facts if I didn’t realize; porate status as a good means <a 


that the state is pursuing a well|of fighting segregation cases 

‘conceived policy of delay.” "by probibiting them from 
The judge quickly knocked being sued. 

down an early state move to The case then was heard 

dismiss Superintendent Ellis as with introduction of evidence 


principal in the suit. The argu-| by the Negro attorneys that re- What more tangible evidence of iow prices can ros get products made by or especially for AaP: Ann Page Fine 


‘ment was that he was only an! quests for admission to. white 


‘administrative officer without! schools had been sought by than shiny cash right in your hand? And >ecaume pos get Foods. Jane Parker baked goods, Custom Ground AaP 


en a ~ gee A a ye Negro children and denied. more low prices... on more items more days 2 week at prenuunequality Coffees, and dozens of others. Youll get 
sides, he wasn't necessary to} NAA terneyvs also ; 
é the case. Judge Paul said it Py en, Guddiietendon hw A&P, you can really cut your totel food bill’ Chooser the dependably hgh quality at a low, low price! 

was common knowledge in the and James H. Michael Jr. a 

localities that the superintend-' ccehool board member. the ad 

ent is the power behind the mission that the board had i 

schools. made no formal plan looking omatoes OMA SED EIPE 


Chef Boy-Ar-Dee brings you a great new one-dish meal! ile ihe defense and quickly |e og titimate integration. 
; member 


point of the defense and quickly The board 
had it knocked down. This was school board. aha @ ~~ a 


it’s rich beef that the - _ board "— - per cent of its operating reve- 
Lots of juicy browned beef, agency of the state and the) nues from the state, did not 
tasty as pre oe state had not given its permis- feel it was proper to make such OMA cur 


sion to be sued a move in advance of state 
Battle granted that a Vir-|policy and guidance from Rich- 


ginia statute gives corporate | mond. Golden 
And tender meaceoroni status to school boards,with Judge Paul reminded counsel Corn — 2 
Fine Italian macaroni that the right to sue and be sued. for both sides a desegregation 


= 
melts in your mouth! |But he argued this right to be decree wouldn't mean all the Souce _ ? - 
sued covered only state courts.|doors of all schools would be a — 
—= 
Ramen 


He said the llth Amendment opened to anyone who wanted ™ 
And Italian-style sauce >) |to the Constitution limiting to get in. He said that while Grapefruit Hearts as camcy 2 
Saperb blend of tousatece. the power of Federal courts children could not be segre- 
4 and 6 7 ; ito intervene in slate cases cOv- gated because of race, there 
heese pecial spices: ered the case at point. were other factors that could 
Spottswood Robinson Ill, be considered. such as resi- 
You get meat, macaroni and Now at your grocer’s. Just try it! Richmond attorney for the dence, crowded conditions of 
tomato sauce with cheese al! in NAACP, said the case didn’t schools and student qualifica-' 


ene heppy-making dish — ready jinvolve a suit against the State tions. 

to nee Save Do try new CHEF BOY-AR-DEE. of Virginia. The suit, he said,| Thus, while ordering racial’ The fresher the coffee, the better the flavor ... and 

Beefaroni soon ‘was merely one to require the desegregation, he indicated! money buy finer freahe? coff oo inl he- 
school board and superintend-' school. authorities still could | = a) Ganew — . oe pre 

——— dent to cease refusing ad- retain quite a bit to say about | EIGHT bean AaP prenuume-quality Cofies. Never 

Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- mission of Negro children to which child should go to what ground, t's Custom Ground when you buy exactly 

ingten Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. certain schools because of race school. mght for your coffeemaker to give you fresh-es- 

i ———s _ a —— tomorrow coffee that's nefuraily “Alive with 

: Piewor.” Enjoy it ... hot or ced. 


RED CIRCLE 95- 


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Air Conditioned 
STA WARNER a oP ' 
she AIR CONDITIONED Por Information Call NO. 1-8000 || "STREETS OF 14 ap Coler) =  WSG8S55 a= wear 


—i—__- i}  Wiliees setéen Ma: nad Carey 
: : ; ' 15 
18th & Col de Big. RR HOWARD . | 7th & T St. NW yrs = 3 Suir a ouers BOKAR 

; : r yw + ’ ’ ; ; 4 rt weston at 10°58 

resory Peck tn Jobe “Wustor .* Agar «' Ae “Ww NISPERING r Cart ) 

8 * 1:36 3:30 5:50. 8:10 and | plor at ® 12:30 plus Lane Ladd, Brenda Marsha! 4 os ascotes = Se ae . Jame 52.91 
shew 30.38 ‘Tomorrow: Late Show nara Burton LAINE STREETS OF LA U-i) s6th -" B idee 


. 

; ‘ Cue : ; . m Hoiden. Me D id Care _— 
AVALON T° 3°", cifo8% Tx. on WITH FLAVOR! 
Ave Ww POREION, iN : vsuaaw. 
4 — A ' + 9-8322. John A LINCOLN VERNON OPEN. AIR ”-_-------— 
cheb 8 cube Mytch ; “Rstheun. 1 Ans Yr ’ {amie Van Doren STAR , 12:38 PA, 

y cur DUST Techniooior at 6.30, D 
a s) 


a a HEI OVER’ 
— — PAST#S4T GUN L. {ave with Olena 


“a PARKING u ~— 
Llee HORROW enOW TR68. John Pord, Jeanne C 
vi 


e . BETHESDA’ ne. "Vera Miles a ’ al 
eis 3. “PHA Ron | THE SEARCHERS” Tehovcolor st ||| REPUBLIC 2° You &. Nw. | | OF Lan i113 William Helder 
homovE. * 8 ; , Doors Open 12:30 P.M. & pas oe roeman Kiddies Pree—Pree 
czas —r — eT Late Ghee 1! 39, Ton ieht opy | | ent _Yereround 
PRES PARKING. WO CHEVERL UN. 4-0100. 2 Bcl- pick." Gregory Peck Richard Base: | | . 
mn “4 45 eal 70 : AIN "T WITHOUT ENT aeniinen 


“WORLD - = es! See ee mee Ra. —e 
maScope-Co 64 1433 Y Ss. NW. | “ yan 
“THE ATOMIC MAN” at BOOKER | T.. _ P, . HISPERING SM 

e =~ 9:05 and 12°44 pte — ao Pree. 
| man OF LAREDO.” 11-01 
. 
: 


f AVES 
en, ; 7 7 HOR > ba : 
ROR Pom “CAT ¥ re Oe) HELD : 
~~ s HYATTSVILLE °.* % VisteVision “THA 
1-45 it ; “THE " I with Pear) ley. Cartoon . 10:34 
. - — HE BEES ’ ; Hope. ve Marie Saint — 
—n , Barbara Stanwyck “THE MAVERIC SUPER CHIEF a ep 
cxNTRAL t s-2841. “2 SUEer" st 815 0 —, & Benn'g Od. NE. 1 | Guy miles from pC yr 
PAR Fr” ven, Joh anes Doors Open 248 Pa ne—Tenight Ouiy 


ee ake - ’ | . a. oe “THE SEARCHERS” bs Jonn CON! EB. GAYS 


_ Robertson. 1:05, 4°35. & a. HERS.” Techni a Wayne, Jeffrey Hunter. 
9:30 


:” orn and Count Jamboree, 
RA ¢-ce0e. epectat| |. — DUB HOWINGTON 
HOW ALL DAY. WE - _ and the TIN’ featurt 
cyhobcgt Fagad | VUERS MILL <0, ||| WINELAND THEATRES Reyer 
D “PRANKENSTEIN.” Bor-| | hobe ton a Dat Sr ‘pun’. color | | | ABC DRIVE-IN 710° 4. "4. My. | | Foctts parwest ouster Cousin. $61 tm 
DON.” Henry Hall 2:15 bd een. Fro. a , ic —- 
' At : tines Oven 7:30 >. m Kjed os Pree. Car- pi had : 5-10 
N-A-SCOPE 1 ‘ toons at 00 echnicolor Hits 12 40 KS ravior, * 
or Fa t 000 LEAGUES 1o- 40 


; ' Dean Mt rtin Levis in 


RE 
3 
a 
PL 
= Sa : 
: s 80 —— a _ — YOURE NEV TOO FOUNG.” at ‘. ly —Bonus Prore— 
= - _ —— SYLVAN BPémund — ‘nr . RODE W 7 
~~ . THE TROUBLE WitH HARRY ° = : 
PENN | | James Stewart in “PAR COUNTRY | ALMER | £7. 35188 Geo. Palmer 
mn" § 50 9 55 ’ : 2. 704). via 
PRISON.” ida Lupine. 1 430 05 ACADEMY 1 b-0836. ne Rus 7 te = ; Be. mide! ies | Pree 
' ; : in “THE CIEUT NA! : eo 4 LAN } , | 
voY se . - one a-08 wons Saints © 106 np : 9:14. “DA DAY THE | W ORLD 
KE Tie RED WITCH” J 
, N 


a > 
SENA omen eee THE wonLD ENDED.” st 10:53 ENDED” 
’ Wayne ma 11-30 
5 SEARCHERS” Jj am dles 1415 Good Hope id Kent Taylor 
: r Pec . Snancier in ‘ , , 
Ren Fockin ~ Bot’ Vancenier PGES iif ganee~" =| || ANACOSTIA‘ ¢os4,05 “PHANTOM FROM Stock your shelves with these flavor-rich spreads. They're 
ne coo rue | ATLAS ‘2, ©*988, James cas MATT A ner ber ts 10, 000 LEAGUES” greed om teest or hot biscuits, wonderful as dessert top- 

w - M St ancipne~ « Ten | BAD. Man: PY aneid “Denaine” ja 100. os 5. 120.930. ‘ peor pemge! Your feanly will agree .. . they've never tested finer 

ayne ; > ry : 5 ; . "he - 
NAVY.” Donald O'Connor, 8:10 aig Es eT on THE W Wwitst * - ae RIDE. \ AQU E RO 
: —_ F 


| BLACK SHIELD ; 2593 Pe. Ave. SE Robert Taylor. 12:50 
FREE PARKING. wi OF FAL. HIGHLAND > +. Giant Carteen Carnival 9:60 
1U__9-5390 — | me ruse = SPAMELE 


LU. 47311 


SILVER = _ | ; 
“THE SEARCHE ‘lyorK ® mer, dae ame || 1 738° 3 ri Wt | Beings Chins” ana “YOUNG at : Bees - 28¢ 


ery yazee Jeffrey Hunter. 1°35, 4.15. -. ib 
9.30. GOODMAN STOR 
> =a gees the CHIEP ORAZY HORSE —- earner 
Pree sriting . . —_— ——— 
re THE HARDER . THEY STRAND 7)?" Tae! | Ationtie St. 30. 3.5000 BRANCH DRIVE-IN =— oe 
ARDER *. . 
6:15. 9:35. “THE MAVERICK - vi FREE PARKINO ue wee gout R D. Fae 
" Barbera Stanwyck. 6:90 im. “GOLDEN MASK 5 cre 3 Sais Mies Qarnog i Pright- ins eg. —-_ - 
BIRI A - it omorrow. “THE MISSIN 
+e arnt poe | SEWELL © s2 ,%,, colon. af 628.0 6.40 Tyrone Power | | ABAD “am NISHINO BODY. wor c 
hy owont, D ' in ie SLAC’ ‘sw AN.” at® 00 . 


Douglas. I-y “ an ~ 
CRESS 2931 —< Ave. 6.2. , 
oo PF co Come early. stay Mv 
PRATT RFS At N —_— extra arge! 
john Warne Jettrer “en -» 


LAT 
- Show Only One-half Hour = id te : tn 
Deors Oven 12°45 NEIGHBORHOOD THE SEARCHERS.” Fechaleoter. at 
ta : ; D . 5 : 5 


tk - 


RDS AND HE ners and SGhirier 
of aree obel Mitzi _ a, Artinsten—Ffalis Charch co 50. 86-5151 Free Parking Alexandria. Kiddies 
pore onstmin Brae Be he hurch in ose Jefirey Munter in| | SATapaY Cine olor aol tap re 
= Chure Tie SEARCHERS * Technicolor. at | | To victure Srnest for delectable favor Serwe ws ss or 4 


6:50 : 
LOUIS BERNEEIMER 4 SD : ping ca oe i... aren 
BHOWANI JUPC or Leurel, Md. | Color Cartoon | —_ 
THEATRES me LAUREL wt."¢ || sma 
VILLAGE DU. 3-5258 WILSON Wilson Bivd. Robert Taylor, Richard Todd LEE HWY.-ARL. BLVD. Pies PHLAPPLE OF BLACERERE” 
JA. 7-1480 Wrnter in. 
JOHN W AY NE Ave sHowAsnt suNcrioN son: at is Cinemaeope. DRIVE-IN THEATRE + ann 
. . u . 
“THE SE ARCHE RS” CinemaScope - Color | | IE 35-9500. 2 miles weet of Pa White Bread roeree 
een 


UPTOWN " wo ee _-- Near park: ne THEATRES 4703 Martbore Pike, Md. | At Batleve Cress Road 
Brees.” } 


-_, rs aoe verry itol Heights, Md. 
Bakomt os rostuane ror! | BUCKINGHAM ™" fous CAPITOL <x! siote t., 
- = 
Robert Ta Pred MacMurray Dorothy Malone. 
7 On ard “D.DAY. THE Stee i JUNE” Ae By AT GUN or Lee Evy World's Largest | Screen. 
Denn ing, Day . wi Lp “END- Cu ,emaScope - O < in io 
% ~ : 10.000 | LEAGUES — sHT ING ANCE.” ab 6:15, om w * Natali ao. 
- nasemdasesdent ARLINGTON “>is, 7 S ohn Warne - Natalie Wood 
— ; : JA > 2999 ) “THE SEARCHERS 


| aE $2624, John Ager . 
~ THE : Jong, worpe “THE SEARCHERS Wide-screen - Color. 9:30 


to BAER’ seer ’ & ‘Pacts = ion — es oe ——— K-B THEATRES Thrilling Sciemce FPiction!! 
GLEBE 2130 No. Glebe Rd. Air Conditioned “WAR OF THE WORLDS” 


LA - stig. 18 Sear 
l Ave HE nes Ca , in Glorieys 


JESSE ‘ : 
nev UtE To A Bal > MAN Mariorie Main “THE KE $413 Mes A wo tr Laughs los 
ss bs ”D) - a= o , a} ve. . 
Ty ak? F as ANY-1 || nore catoun 8D BoRDOWN” APEX nn tiie || |CARTOON CARNIVAL, 8:50 dias 
: : | Open - 


jaune Ford aN SEARCH “y (tm color) Children Free Pilareround 
06. 5:20. 7 


rl. Bivd. nren- 00. , 5:20, 7 
ALEX -ARLINGTON, VA. JEFFERS se : os ~ ne || STANTON © &."onA~ NE 
|. 44588 


i} tr : nd it Ls ag” t 
rere ert areeet eee eeeanenns “Tampere STO | ‘ be MAN” oe GE, Ove & Univ. te. NORTHEAST AR TRE Sc OFF oa ~~~ 
CinemaSco; ° 6. 4-570 


1723 King St. -™ Dau condition C 
john Warne. Jeffrey Hunter ta a ; 44 J 
my oY BYRD CINEMA "Soc, ||| #2 ME Sete || GUINNESS SHOW OUR OWN TEA BAGS 


x = ang 


Seuaoeues at 1°00, 5:15 & 9.35 om 


KISMET py .* . — om . a peers hational Gamte Gusses 
“AD oe emaScope-Color 872 ower Ave. nal Was! ington ow ings 
Ann Biyth and Howard Kee FLO Free Parking. JU. 8-1666 ALEC GUINNESS TEA a6 
Richard Denning in “THE DAY THE 5 the Leader omur Cc 
EN Ln oll 7:00 N ER 


GEORGETOWN 12° Wixcesie Ave | oN ent Tavigr in THE PHANTOM “THE LAVE 


4-800 : 008 $20 pm " 
S'S King St. Washington's “Repertory. Cinems PROM 0 ‘ 1 AGUES. st HILL MOB’ 
x! , 6566 Sterts today—Limited engagement P 7:00, 9:50 


w ail . _ Ar tira tur Rank Dr esents one of his great- 28th and Ale. Ave. SE Pits 
ree De Dm ‘° ’ ; Be e- . ymedies eating Free Parking. UU. 2.4000 Al EC GUINNESS 


__"“Coatinus as ae SOUTH a THOUS a THE . $ Denning in Ta pay Bh a Grvat, Shue watts tavenset ee 
reeagaay SE” | Fens Rea” *=" | Conv tly Located A&P § Mark S 
CENTRE > sz om EE am fetes RA ci Lakovus onventently led . uper “arkets to Serve You 
soot hth, EO DIRK BOGARDE ——— ——\ THE FOLLOWING MARKETS ARE AIR CONDITIONED FOR FOR & STOPPING COMFORT” 
quuanedl — _— Murtel Peview and Kenneth More. ° * ROCKVILLE DRIVE- err "= coemr | Ge. Ave. *Viers Mill Rd. at Atlantic Ave. 
Srsrian S i excelient ent “—s YF 
SHIRLINGTON Cw. yh ~ - Times. Beat ture at 6:1 0. 8 00. 9.50. Pree UT. & Route 240—Rockville. Md. ad ~~ *1333 University Lane, Takeens Park 


: . at Wilkerson’s, 1229 Wisconsts leptone POpisr 2-6186 Den Dailey Cre 
. Ave Te . = - 
Las SEoas” Open ai 7 pm—Show at dust ay pty *7120 Arlington Read, Bethesda 
— VILLA, ROCKVILLE, MD. SHOCK "THRILLERS! | Color. 5:45. 7:45. 9-50 "155 Hillwood Ave. Falls Charck 
'4 Wis. Ay 2.957 ichard Dennir DAY TRE TTT 2 Sevenneah 

26. Doris Day and Howard Keel eNDED at 500 De Pius P ony agri “ 2-2233 "5452 Annapolis Road, Sladeassarg 

wy CALAMITY JANE Taylor : MTOM TIT “ 
; 650 ~- 9:05 0.000 LEAGUES” et 10:56 MIGHTY JOE YOUNG S Duke Street, Ajexandria 
in . 09:38 piug at 8:35 et or 1719 
Neen nn soon St. reas) AVENUE GRAND"; Sx **| (= 
<a be ~ FAIRFAX, V 
a ee Sali . as Pins san - eg 
‘ding at 6 st , Last yee . “ss . 6:35 ” sa nTRE MATERICE GUE 
aienite Show Set ' 2 vig Mis! ____ | CARVER 20 Weco Ave. 52 

Dale Robertson Day oe oF FURY.” 


a 
A 


: 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, July 13, 1956 17 


a 


COME SEE.. YOU'LL SAVE AT AaPi 


H 4n Suv PAN 


YOU CAN PUT YOUR TRUST IN “Super-Right” Quality* MEATS! 
Super-Right Quality Beef 


SIRLOIN STEAK 


CUSTOMERS’ 
CORNER! 


CUSTOMER RELATIONS DEPARTMENT 
A&P Food Stores 


420 Lexington Avenue, New York 17, NM. Y. 


Top Quality Seafood Buys! 
FRESH CHESAPEAKE BAY 


Crab Meat 


CLAW REG. WHITE 


15'|. 85° | 


Fresh Oroakers 


Fresh Porgies: 
Fresh Sea Bass 


Fancy Large Shrimp 10:15 COUNT 
Fancy Haddock Fillets 

Fancy Swordfish Steaks 
Grab Legs or Claws ss xn 
Fried Haddock 


You Are Sure of Fine 
Groceries at A&P! 


Hunt’s Catsup 
Del Monte Sitrrnun Drink 
Whole Irish Potatoes 


— 19 
9 <= Age 
2. ms ~ IT 


Kellogg’s Corn Flakes 
Grispo Cookies “Somme 
Club Crackers © «= 
Ritz Crackers <0 
Morton’s Salt rm» 0: cca 
Strained Baby Foods 
Granulated Sugar 
Camphell’s Soups vines 
Gum Candies vormmon 
Wright’s Silver Cream 


Hudson Paper Napkins 
Red Heart Dog Food 


eg aes ted PAN 


i Fryers or Broilers 2:2: 
i Freshly Ground Beef 
» fi Sliced Bacon «= 39° 
! Beltsville Turkeys #37" »51' 
Frankfurterss-er««s 2 77' 


ee spied es oc aed 
Lean Plate Beef wm. 15° 


» NONE PRICED HIGHER: == 


45 
2» 69’ 


| ONE PRICE. 


es 19: 
y eS 
2:27 

“= 31° 


Green Giant Peas 
Del Monte Corn s 
Ritters ": ~ Beans 
Tomato Niles HUNTS 
Cheerios ™ = 16° 
Tuna Fish 237 
Dole Pineapple Juice «: 2.5‘ 


Hawaiian Punch Sar 
Ajax Cleanser 2:21 


Scottissue ™= 2~ 21 
Cut-Rite Paper = 247: 


EATWELL LIGHT 
MEAT GRATED 


A Dependable Standard of Excellence 
AaP’s FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES! 


LARGE, RED RIPE 


Watermelons 
79° 


Cele 


CALIPORNIA SEEDLESS 


NONE C 
HIGHER th. 
JUMBO ICEBERG 


Lettuce 223° - 


FIRM RIPE 


NONE Collo C 
HIGHER ctn. 


EXTRA FANCY " 

NONE = 
Peaches:2: Duda : 
2» 4G 


Santa Rosa Plams sco: sz 


Bing Oherries were: © 
Cucumbers or Greon Poppers 


NONE HIGHER 


each 


HIGHER 


4 29° = 


yRozen | 


aa 


BANQUET PIES 


CHICKEN, TURKEY OR BEEF 
Ss 8 os. 9 < 


LIBBY SLICED 


STRAWBERRIES | 


THE Hee 
BEeeeez 


Dairy Department Values! 
SUNNYFIELD CREAMERY 


Butter =" 68° vm" 70° 


Fresh Milk cx cu, wus vse 


OVEN-BAKED 


Heinz Beans 


2. aie 


Racep! Bester Se 


ARMOUR’S STAR 


Corned Beef 
~ 45¢ 


Breasi-0’ Chicken 


wom ma . ‘ae 


wut TUNA wen OT! 


Heinz 
Pickle Spears 
~ aie 


Heinz 
Ketchup 


m 23¢ 


Strongheart 


DOG FOOD 


6.,99¢ 


Cheer 


FOR HARD JOB WASHING 


ne 32° SS TT 


Tide 


For Altormetic Washer 


ve 32° 5 TT 


dreft 


FOR LAUNDRY OR DISHES 


pe oa* fe TTS 


Joy 


FOR WASHING DISHES 


) a 


Spic & Span 


ae sn are 


For Cleaning Walls, Woodwork 


Dial Soap 


COMPLEXION SIZE 


2 w= 23¢ 


you cet MORE tow prices on MORE items. 


MORE pays oF 


THE WEEK... 


at A&P 4 


» 4° 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
18 Friday, July 18, 1956 ee 


9-Year Fight Fails to Save House 


By Tony Mason 
Stal! Reporwr 

Patricia Fahey yesterday 
ended a 5-year fight to save 
an old house at 1441 Girard 
st. ne. which has been con- 
demned as a health menace. 

District Sanitation labor- 
ers cleared the house yester- 
day of books, furniture and 
pictures — some almost a 
century old. Police picked 
items of value from the piles 
of rubble. These will be 
tagged and stored for the 
owners. 

The house will be demol- 
ished Monday. 

Miss Fahey, with tears 
and a temper, collected some 
items for herself from the 
antique glassware and furni- 
ture. She had harsh words 
for 12th Precinct police, say- 
ing the house had been 
vandalized just a few blocks 
from the police station. She 
asked Richard L. Mattingly, 
secretary of the Board for 
Condemnation of Insanitary 
Buildings, how he could 
“stand by and see something 
like this happen.” 

Miss Fahey, who had been 
nurse for three years to the 
late Cormelia Suikerbuik, 
former owner of the house, 
said that Mrs. Suikerbuik 
had given her the _house 
shortly before she died in 
1951. Legally it belongs to 
Mrs. Suikerbuik’s heirs in 
Holland. 

, The nowse was condemned Patricia Fahey, who waged a five-year fight te save her house from condem- 
n ause 0 mn ac- 

cumulation of combustible nation, stands with one of her four dogs among some furnishings. 

materials; it harbored rats 

and had weaknesses in the 

structure according to Mat- 

tingly. The Board of Con- >» t ae 
demnation lacked authority . _— so ~ nag my 
to demolish the house until + ee 
legisiation in 1954. Litiga- ; 
tion delayed the destruction -. ~ = 
of the house until now. a 

The only inhabitants of a ae 
the house were four dogs. “St. 1 
Three were taken to the city & ~~ 
pound Wednesday. A fourth ' <- 
was taken by Miss Fahey = 

A bulldozer cuts a path to a condemned house at 1441 Girard st. ne., yesterday to enable a yesterday. She declined to 
ie 4 give her address saying she 
truck to load furnishings. The house will be razed, starting Monday. lives “with friends.” 


- 
rr ee 


deo * 


~~ 


— 


~ , i 2 : . -_ 
yin . t..2*_—=. 
District Sanitation laborers It a dismantled bed from the eld house's perch. 


Uusted Press 
Among the vacationers on the road is Alde Abir, young Uruguayan student, who's 
shown in Minneapolis in his 1928 Pontiac. He's visited 12 countries. 


time ... and here are some of | 
the new wrinkles in travel in 
1956. Above, the five members 
of the Cecil Bradley family of 
Pomona, Calif., start a 4500- 
mile vacation trip to lowa, all 
riding the same motorcycle. 
Papa Bradley drives while his 
wife rides behind him and in 
the sidecar are Cecil Jr., 11: 
Fred, 5; and Jackie, 15. They 
carry cooking and camping 
equipment, too. 


All over America it’s vacation _....... mae | sities ' , enetcceennimatincetin ae 
; 


Sn of 


An old prairie schooner drawn 
by two white mules is carry- 
ing the Elfgren family of eight 
from East Killingly, Conn., to 
Lincoln, Neb. The family of 
Ernest Elfgren, 44, are shown 
as they passed through Han- . 
nibal, Mo., 400 miles from, 
their goal. Their vacation trip 
is a one-way jaunt for the y 

lan to make their home in 
Nebraska. 


Gen 


Ferris Keroney, 90-year-old 
peddler-farmer of Coffeyville, 

Kan., is going on a vacation 

trip to his native Syria but not 

with this baby-buggy cart, 
which is a familiar sight in ~ 

the Kansas town. Coffeyville 
residents collected a fund suf- ¢ __. 
ficient to pay for an airline 
ticket for Keroney to Damas- 

cus and he'll leave Sunday. 


aie RE gg G wiP ~“ Ps 


a 


_ THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
ae Friday, July 13, 1956 19 


Everyday LOW, LOW PRICES—KING KORN STAMPS 
redeemable for valuable FREE GIFTS... PLUS— 


SSBONUS SPECIALS 
meet SE 


Se Ae Ai A A A A A A A OPEN DAILY 
wwwwwvwwwowwwwwwww = 9 


a 
ro oy 
e "% 

ae 


WE APOLOGIZE! 


1}\ Due to the tremendous response, some of our customers were unable to pur- 

J chase crabs during our sale last week. Therefore, we offer these tasty, spiced 

hard-shell crabs again for this week end and assure our many friends of ode- 
quate supplies. 


Chesapeake Bay 
Steamed & Spiced 


HARD-SHELL 


ee ee ee 

<a a ae a ee a a ee ee eae ae 
Ne 6 Ea ee A ee eee 

; ~ —=S wwe ew wow weer ire 


STOCK YOUR FREEZER! 


This U.S.D.A. PRIME or 

Choice Round is Abso- 

lutely the Finest Quality 

Obtainable. So for a Real if 

Treat Take Advantage of fh oF 46 oz. can 

This Low, Low Price and —— SENSATIONAL LOW PRICE! 


; 
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4 
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Stock Up Now! 


ae +i 
BS FREESTONE PEAGHES "v= 


FROZEN FOODS oa 


.| 4= 35° 
Gorton’s Fillets of MEADOW GOLD b.3 Gg C y a 3 5 cern — 
HADDOCK Ib. $ 00 ICE CREAM _ .,, sis wie 
or pkgs. 


CALIFORNIA 7 4r=" 23° 
ICEBERG LETTUCE 2%29:|/——=- 


Realemon Q 97: BLUEBERRIES ~35-| 4235: 


Lemonade se SENSATIONAL SPECIAL PURCHASE! OXYDOL 
s 89 - ee and other famous te 33° 


Devil's Food Cake *1te@) "1D h* SPIC & SPAN 


Morton's 
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YOUR KING KORN GIFT IS SPECIAL oe, 25: 


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} 


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; AS 
Cheese Whiz tox WTS \\\ The FREE KING KORN GIFT of your choice will| CAMERA 
Vv | BY NOOO be delivered and await you on your next shopping | For Just One WISHBONE ITALIAN 
Kraft De Luxe American, Pimento, Swiss or Muenstor WA Bs rues KING SALAD DRESSING 


¥\\ \AA AY oar Saver 
8 oz. NAY ! As long 
: Cheese Slices pkg. 3 1 . WY > wt fi as Quantity Lasts! 


Simply present your stamp-filled saver book at your MARK Xil C 
“19 


> iis ae yore ee 


ae ee Oe OO OM OD @ ™ @ OM *® & 
"~wwwwwawwowvrweeowewewewwewewweweuewoeweoww 


MARYLAND VIRGINIA» 


: CHASE,MD. *% CHILLUM, MARYLAND % ALEXANDRIA, VA. FALISC 


~ 


i FAIRFAX, VA. 
Jet. U. 5. 50 ond Rte. 123 = 


‘*  EASTOVER SHOPPING 
ed 3733 Kensington- Wheaton Rood indion Heed Rood ot D.C. Line 


ween ne: 


# 
c 


‘> 
eD 


EUGENE MEYER. Cheirman of the Board 
JAMES RUGEELL WIGCINS, Vice President and Erecutive Editor 
K 


Secretary 
JOHN 86 BAYES ” President Broadcest Divtsos 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER tins 


FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1956 


Fear and Security 


It is scarcely conceivable that President Eisen- 
hower has considered the full implications of .the 
effort in Congress, with Administration support, to 
nullify a major Supreme Court decision on the 
Federal security program. The Court's decision 
in the case of Kendrick M. Cole was compatible 
with sentiments often applauded by the President. 
It said in effect that the security program ought to 
be limited to genuinely sensitive positions in the 
Government rather than applied as a blanket to all 
positions in the civil service. This is also one of 
the recommendations of a group of some of the 
country’s best lawyers in the admirable study of 
the security program conducted by the Association 
of the Bar of the City of New York. 

That the President may not have had an oppor- 
tunity to review the Supreme Court decision and 
the subsequent actions of his subordinates is under- 
standable. Mr. Eisenhower was stricken with ileitis 
the morning of June 8. The Supreme Court deci 
sion was not handed down until June 11, when Mr. 
Eisenhower was in the hospital. Introduction of 
the Walter bill classifying all Federal jobs as 
involving “national security,” and the indorsement 
of it by Attorney General Brownell and Chairman 
Young of the Civil Service Commission, all occurred 
during the President's absence. As far as can be 
ascertained, he has not talked to either Mr. Brownell 
or Mr. Young. Yet as Mr. Eisenhower completes 
his convalescence he is confronted by a full-blown 
effort to reimpose one of the worst facets of a 
system for which the Administration has been 
repeatedly criticized 

Mr. Eisenhower has often spoken of his desire 
to safeguard the security program against unfair- 
ness and abuse. In his 1955 State of the Union mes- 
sage he pledged: “We shall, in the process, fully 
preserve our traditions and the basic rights of our 
citizens ...” Previously he had extolled the tradi- 
tional right of Americans to meet their accusers 
“face to face.” Just before his recent ilfhess he 
reportedly asked former Sen. Harry Cain to prepare 
& memorandum on the operations of the security 
system after the latter had given him case histories 
of some of the most flagrant abuses. These are 
the comments and actions of a man of conscience 
who is seeking to do the right thing. 

Should the President not then take a careful look 
at what his suberdinates are attempting to do 
through the Walter bill to negate the Supreme 
Court decision? Is it not time to place genuine 
security requirements in perspective, to face up to 
the fact that a fear psychosis has been dominating 
the program? The report of the New York bar~ 
recommends that the program be delimited to cover 
some 1.5 million persons in really sensitive posts 
, instead of the 6 mi lion persons who have been 
* covered by this and allied programs. This is the 
advice of disinterested top-notch legal experts who 
have studied the problem with no partisan purpose 
but with the view of evolving a program that will 
really protect both national security and individual 
security. 

Does the President not sense the opportunity now 
to revise the program and make procedural im- 
provements-that will relate to real needs, instead 
of ritualistically accepting the plea of fearful men 
who have learned nothing from the excesses and 
insecurity of the past? Will not Mr. Eisenhower, if 
he reads the New York bar report and heeds his 
own sensible instincts, conclude that the Walter 
bill is a monstrosity and that the security program 
ought to be limited and refined, not expanded? 


Quenstedt as a Candidate 


Tenth District Virginia voters have chosen an 
able congressional nominee in Warren D. Quen- 
stedt. Mr. Quenstedt will face the two-term Repub- 
lican incumbent, Rep. Joel T. Broyhill, in Novem- 
ber. A Fairfax County attorney who also practices 
in Washington, Mr. Quenstedt has a long record of 
effective civic leadership. He won the Evening Star 
trophy for his work last year in helping put across 
the Fairfax school bond issue 

Undoubtedly the similarity between the views of 
the two leading Democratic contenders had a bear- 
ing on the apathetic campaigning and small vote 
in Tuesday's primary. What the lack of apparent 
division among the Democrats may mean for party 
unity in November remains to be seen; defections 
of Democrats have had considerable influence on 
the outcome of recent elections. If Mr. Quenstedt 
asserts himself he can hardly avoid alienating some 
members of the conservative faction who may 
prefer Mr. Broyhill anyhow. Mr. Broyhill is a 
formidable opponent who is amply financed and 
has received President Eisenhower's blessing in 
the past. Mr. Quenstedt’s best chance seemingly 
will lie in developing strong Issues in respect of 
Mr. Broyhill’s record, including such things as his 
support of the Southern Manifesto and his devotion 
to the Capital Transit Co 


Half Way on Small Loans 


Approval of the pawnbroker bill by Senator 
Beall’s District Subcommittee suggests that the 
roadblock may at last be broken in regard to at 
least one phase of the small-loan legislation so 
urgently needed in this Capital City. Last year the 
House passed a bill for the regulation of ordinary 
email loans and the business of pawnbroking. On 
the Senate side it met with stonewall opposition 
from Senator Bea!! and others apparently interested 
in reserving the small-loan business for the numer- 
ous operators serving District residents in nearby 
Maryland and Virginia. The blocks remain in 
effect against the small-loans section of the bill, 
but the chance of enacting the other half of it has 
markedly improved. 

Licensed pawnbrokers operated in the District 
for many years until 1913. In that year Congress 
passed the notorious Loan Shark Law reducing the 
lawful rate of interest on all small loans to 1 per 
cent a month. The Court of Appeals held that this 
act repealed by implication the law under which the 
pawnbrokers had previously charged up to 3 per 
cent a month; so they all went out of business. In 
recent years one pawnbroker has been licensed 
under the 1913 act, but many District residents in 
desperate need of money go to unlicensed lenders 
or to second-hand dealers who claim to be pawn- 
brokers without being licensed. The failure of 
Congress to clear up these abuses is one of the 


most serious indictments of its stewardship in the 
District of Columbia. 

Admittedly, the pawnbroker bill is only half a 
loaf. But it is a half loaf that willbe gladly 
accepted. Passage of this apparently noncontro- 
versial part of the bill is the least that ought to be 
expected from the Senate to help repair its neglect 
of four decades. Then the fight for an adequate 
small-loans bill can go forward at the next session 


of Congress. 


Educating Mr. Arens 


The highly offensive questioning of John Cogley 
by the House Un-American Activities Committee 
reached something of a climax of absurdity in the 
remarks of Committee Counsel Arens. Mr. Cogley, 
former editor of the Catholic magazine Common- 
weal, was called to account for his report on black- 
listing in the entertainment industry published by 
the Fund for the Republic. Mr. Arens displayed 
little interest in blacklisting, but he seemingly was 
anxious to prove an altogether alien point that 
socialism is equivalent to communism. 

It is apparent that Mr. Arens needs to catch up 
with the facts. Much of the most effective work 
against communism is done by persons and groups 
of Socialist persuasion—by Norman Thomas and the 
New Leader in the United States; by the Social Dem- 
ocratic Parties in Europe which are mortal foes 
of communism and have done an important job in 
aiding refugees from Soviet terror. Mr. Arens 
evidently would regard as enemies and cast into 
limbo members of the opposition party in England 
which may form the next British government, as 
well as the government in France and several gov- 
ernments in Scandinavia. The inquiry may not have 
disclosed much about blacklisting, but it disclosed 
a good deal about the thinking process of some of 
the investigators. 


Responsibility on Aid 


Members of the House who lopped one third off 
the foreign aid appropriation requested by Presi- 
dent Eisenhower seem to have devised a new game 
called “abandon the leader.” Republicans in the 
House who joined irresponsibly in the stampede 
are particularly to blame. Here is a group of men 
who profess to like Ike and expect to ride to victory 
on his coattails, yet vote to eviscerate a program in 
which the President says the country’s vital in- 
terests are involved. How can anyone view this as 
an argument for a Republican Congress? 

When this is said, it must be acknowledged that 
the Administration also is remiss. Mr. Eisenhower 
has spoken and pleaded on foreign aid a good many 
times. But he has done very little to exercise the 
powers available to the President, to make it clear 
to defecting members that he regarded this as a 
crucial test of {heir support. Furthermore, too often 
the Administration position has been one of asking 
Congress to accept the foreign aid request on faith 
with little recognition of valid criticisms. 

Yet the effect of the cuts can be very serious, 
particularly as they involve NATO. The German 
Bundestag, at the prodding of Chancellor Adenauer, 
has just voted to conscript recruits for the German 
army; but the bill has not yet passed the upper 
house, and a meaningful German military con- 
tingent is far off. All over Europe there is clamor 
to reduce the term of conscription and pare defense 
spending. The British government, struggling with 
budgetary problems, is under pressure to cut ex- 
penditures and reduce the size of forces in 
Germany. 

The result of a big slash in American aid is alto- 
gether likely to be an acceleration of this process. 
It will tell the Europeans, not that they must con- 
tinue to_be vigilant, but that it is safe to relax in 
the face of the Khrushchev and Bulganin smiles 
since the United States is reducing its own expendi- 
tures. This can be a very expensive saving indeed, 
and can jeopardize the billions of dollars already 
invested, if it abets the Russian purpose of weak- 
ening NATO—which is in trouble enough already 
betause of the failure to make necessary strategic 
reassessments. 

This newspaper sympathizes with some of the 
misgivings over the scope and technique of a few of 
the individual aid efforts, particularly in Asia. But 
the way to resolve these questions is not by blind 
slashes that would cripple the program elsewhere, 
but by an exhaustive study that will provide in- 
telligent recommendations in time for considera- 
tion next year. It is a challenge to responsible 
members of the Senate to pick up the pieces and 
attempt to put the program back together—and 
here the President, if he wants to rescue a project 
dear to his heart, will have to demonstrate a kind 
of leadership in his own party that so far he has 
been curiously reluctant to exert. 


Alfred McCormack 


The irénic aspect of the task Alfred McCormack 
performed in wartime Washington was that its value 
was measurable in inverse ratio to public knowledge 
of it. His death this week in Connecticut recalls to 
those who worked with him his singular accom- 
plishment in an area as secret as it was crucial to 
the war effort. More than any other man, it was he 
who made a smooth, coordinated intelligence opera- 
tion out of what had been a jerry-built shami#es of 
military information. Commanders from the man 
in the White House down to the platoon leader stood 
in his debt, whether they knew it or not, for that 
rare and useful tool of war, knowledge of the enemy. 

In peacetime and as a private citizen, Mr. Mc- 
Cormack refused to live in comfortable detachment 
from the pressing issues of his profession and his 
community. As a distinguished New York lawyer 
and as a citizen, he set an example of dedication 
to work undertaken not for money or prestige but 
for the world around him. That example remains 
as the true portrait of the man. 


eee 


FREE SPEECH 


I have always been among those who believed that 
the greatest freedom of speech was the greatest 
safety, because if a man is a fool the best thing to 
do is to encourage him to advertise the fact by 
speaking. — Woodrow Wilson. 


. j 


“Fellows, I'm Neutral” 


@ es THe vA seuvieroa Petr ce. 


Letters to the Editor 


“Sponsored News Leaks’ 


Thanks for an unexpected 
laugh. I always turn through 
the acres of advertisements on 
your pages to get to Herblock, 
knowing I'll smile at his sar- 
donic, incisive cartoons. Then 
I look left at the editorials ex- 
pecting something more seri- 
ous. 

But on July 6 I was unex- 
pectedly amused to see your 
editorial indignation over At- 
torney Genera! Brownell's press 
conference on TV. News being 
made in another medium ... 
and it was commercial too! 
Surely this was satire. You 
couldn't be serious. 

It was instructive to see such 
a press conference first hand 
and get news direct without 
having it filtered through the 
heads of reporters and editors. 
It seems obvious a public offi- 
cial serves the public interest 
best when he makes his state- 
ments directly to the widest 
possible audience. 

What made your satire 
especially effective, I thought, 
was the fact that the commer- 
cial time used on “Press Con- 
ference” was far less in propor- 
tion than the advertising space 
The Post carries on its est 
days. 

This mock indignation is very 
funny and I want you to know 

enjoy these editorials in the 
light vein. I know it was pure 
satire because if you were real- 
ly worried about “Press Con- 
ference” commercializing the 
news you would publish with- 
out a single advertisement. 

BETTY SURACL 
Washington. 


Editor's Note: The editorial 
mcde no objicction to the com- 
mercial contert of the Attorney 
General's announcement: it ob- 
jected only to the withholding 
of news from the public to suit 
@ commercial sponsor's schedule. 


cos 


The Administration has seen 
fit to disclose exclusively to one 
favored newspaperman confi- 
dential minutes of Cabinet 
meetings, although congres 
sional committees have been 
refused similar information. 
This has been labeled by James 
Reston as “un hypoc- 
risy.” 

Now we have the Attorney 
General releasing an important 
news announcement exclusively 
on a commercial television pro- 
gram. 

As newspapers all over the 
U. S&S. A. have been more than 
fair to the Eisenhower govern- 
ment, should they not recipro- 
cate by playing fair with the 
press? 

ERNEST W. MANDEVILLE. 

Allenhurst, N. J. 

ow 


TI understand there is a rumor 
that Attorney General Brownell 
cant make up his mind 
whether to make his next im- 
portant announcement on the 
Ed Sullivan television show or 
take a chance with the new 
Steve Allen program at the 
same hour. Hope one of your 
readers with “inside informa- 
tion” will throw some light on 
the subject. The suspense is 
terrible. DAN E. LEAVER. 


New York. 


‘Juvenile Marriage’ 
In her letter of July 6, on 


the authors clearly show the 
origin of the “ideal pian” and 
unhesitatingly name a large 
number of people who were in- 
strumental in its development. 
In addition, the function of the 
home (or rather, the usurpation 
of the home by the school) as 
conceived by this particular 
philosophy of education is 
clearly indicated. 

Not only Miss Rogers but 
all who are concerned with (or 
about) public education should 
be familiar with the contents 
of this publication. 

R. M. JOHNSTON. 

West River, Md. 


Adams for Veep 


I believe the time has come 
to think seriously of a candi- 
date for the Vice Presidency. 
I admire Mr. Nixon, but believe 
there are other men that would 
appeal more to the electorate 
and would strengthen the 
ticket. 

I am suggesting Mr. Sherman 
Adams, who has all the quali- 
fications of a President if it 
becomes necessary for him to 
act in that capacity. 

A very prominent Virginia 
Democrat has stated that he 
would be pleased to see such 
a man nominated, and if 
elected, it would assure all of 
the people that the Govern- 
ment was still in good hands. 

Why not make sure of the 
strongest ticket possible, and 
assure the people that the 
Republican Party will present 
men who know how to repre- 
sent all of the people? 

B. B. CLOVER. 

Charlottesville, Va. 


‘Cive Em Hell’ 


If the Democrats are not 
going to blow the election by 
default, they ought to stop 
being sucked into the subtle 
GOP trap of arguing about 
whether Ike's tummy problems 
will recur. Clearly all such 
talk simply builds up the false 
assumption that Ike's the best 
man for the job and the only 
question is whether he is physi- 
cally up to it. That is no con- 
cession for a real Democrat to 
grant. As Truman points out, 
the right party position should 
be that this Republican Admin- 
istration ought to be defeated 
on its record, Ike or no Ike, sick 
or well. 

It is downright pathetic to see 
the Pearsons and the Fleesons 
beating the bushes, turning 
over rocks, and digging in the 
ash cans of medical literature 
in hope of finding some stray 
doctor’s opinion to give support 
to the phony idea that Ike's 
state of health is really all that 
matters. If it keeps up, the 
average voter is going to get 


' the impression that nobody is 


running against Ike except 
lleitis (whoever he is’). Thus 
the real issues can be sub 
merged and so will Stevenson, 
or any other Democrat, be sub- 
merged unless these politically 
ambulance chasers lay off. 

What the Democrats really 
need is more faith in them- 
selves, a positive approach and 
a good old-fashioned “give ‘em 
hell” campaign. 

MILDRED BARNES. 
Washington. 


Rock ’n’ Roll Debate 


May I compliment The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald 
on its excellent series on rock 
‘n’ roll music and its appeal 
to the younger generation. It 
was the first analysis on the 
subject that did not attempt to 
picture our teen-agers as out 
of focus or weird. 

Your series also helped me 
with my work. You see, I'm a 
dise jockey with a teen-age 
audience. I feature rock ‘n’ 
roll, and the experts who do 
the surveying (Pulse, Hooper, 
Nielson, etc.) say that a lot of 
kids listen to me and my rec- 
ords on a day-to-day basis. 

I'm also an ex-cop. I pounded 
a beat around Thomas Circle 
and drove a squad car through- 
out the District of Columbia 
for quite a few years. I learned 
about crime the hard way—not 
from sociological textbooks. 

When all this fuss about rock 
"n’ roll hit its peak I was caught 
in the switches. As a radio disc 
jockey, catering to teen-age 
tastes, I was featuring the stuff 
over the air. And, on the other 
hand, a lot of hysterical people 
were claiming that the music 
with the beat was causing juve- 
nile crime. 

Actually, I never bought, and 
still will not buy, the over- 
simplification that “kids plus 
rock ‘mn’ roll equal crime.” 
While on the police force I 
helped apprehend a number of 
criminals. Not one ever claimed 
that he “did it because of the 
music.” 

I do, however, have a pet 
theory on the attraction of 
rock ‘n’ roll to youngsters. It 
stems from the current low ebb 
in popular music. 

There are so many musical 
“turkeys” being published to- 
day that the kids are turning 
to the beat of rock “n’ roll as 
an escape. Too many song- 


morrow. They are settling for 
the rock ‘n’ roll beat because 
the other stuff they hear doesn’t 
make sense to them. 
JACK ROWZIE. 
Washington. 


ows 


After reading Michael Rohr’s 
letter re “rock ‘n’ roll,” I felt 
compelled to “take pen in 
hand” in defense against said 
subject. Young Mr. Rohr (he 
says he is a teen-ager) is un- 
doubtedly at the age at which 
emotions make up a large part 
of his thinking. I am certainly 
not an “old fudfly-duddy” at the 
age of 23 (at least, I hope not). 
However, I would like to de- 
bate one or two of his state- 
ments. 

First, Mr. Rohr mentions that 
rock ‘n’ roll has a “technical 
and esthetic place in music.” 
Technical—yes. Esthetic—def- 
initely no. The dictionary def- 
inition of esthetic is “pertain- 
ing to the beautiful,” and if 
there is one thing rock ‘n’ roll 
is not, that is—beautiful. Un- 
less, of course, one thinks noise 
is beautiful. 

Second, the young man states 
that this type of music (7) 
evokes emotion. Since emotion 
is a factor, or product, of 
the mind and/or brain, I be- 
lieve Mr. Rohr should have 
used the word “instincts.” It 
undoubtedly evokes a response 
to one’s baser instincts. It is 
that type of response which is 
one of the world’s worst char- 
acter destroyers. Too often 
people lose themselves in this 
type of-animalism and this is 
the reason that intelligent, 
thinking persons who are able 
to suppress their baser in- 
stincts (certainly we all have 
them) dislike rock ‘n’ roll so 
intensely. 

However, there is hope for 
Mr. Rohr. He is obviously a 
well-educated young man, and 
as long as hig mind can appre- 
ciate the beauty of Beethoven 
and Brahms, as he grows more 
mature perhaps he will be able 
to rise above the animalism of 


GOP Peace Slogan 
Spurs Complacency’ 


By Marquis Childs 


ONE YEAR/ago the heads of state of 
Great Britain, France, the United States 
and the Soviet Union were preparing to 
meet in Geneva, Switzerland, for the most 
momentous—and the 
most intensively publi- geo, 
cized—conference since 4 
the end of World War II. ~ 
An American President — 
would for the first time . 
in peace sit down across — 
the conference table | 
from the masters of the 
Communist half of the 
world. 

Never before had such 
a battery of press, radio, 
television and newsreel specialists gathered 
to record a single event. The outward and 
visible evidence of the good will generated 
at Geneva was projected to the farthest 
corners of the earth. 

Buf the debate has gone on ever since as 
to what this vastly publicized meeting real- 
ly signified. It has been dismissed as an ad 
man’s dream of glory generating a false 
and, therefore, a dangerous sense of har- 
mony. Certainly in the campaign this fall 
the Republicans will pull out all the stops 
on the theme of an Eisenhower peace 
linked to Republican prosperity. 

os 

AS WAS QUICKLY proved when the 
foreign ministers met in October, under in- 
structions from the heads of state, not one 
of the outstanding differences between 
East and West had been resolved. The Com- 
munists and the Western powers were just 
as far apart as they ever had been on Ger- 
man reunification and disarmament. Al- 
though they had some advance word of it, 
the Western powers did not even bring up 
at the summit conference the proposed 
Communist arms deal with Egypt, and in 
retrospect, with war threatening in the 
Middle East, this may seem to have been 
the most glaring failure of the Geneva 
meeting. 

On two points, however, there is wide 
agreement that the conference did produce 
positive results. 

First, President Eisenhower ¢dnvinced 
world opinion that the United States 
wanted peace, counteracting a widely held 
view of this country as a warmonger trig- 
gering the hydrogen bomb. Neutral leaders 
such as Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru 
of India were deeply impressed. Even 
those most critical agree that this was a 
positive achievement. 

Second, the conference helped to “relax 
tensions” on both sides of the Iron Curtain. 
But it is just on this point that the critics 
are fearful of the consequences. A powerful 
case can be made that in the West the re- 
laxation is real and that it will become 
total relaxation. In the Communist sphere, 
the relaxation is more apparent than real, 
more nearly a propaganda show than a fact. 

ow 


THE CONSEQUENCE, In the pessimistic 
view, is that even with a degree of real re- 
laxation in the Communist world, the 
Soviet curve of productive strength will go 
up steadily until at some point between 
1965 and 1975 Soviet production will exceed 
Western production. 

This is the view expressed by former 
Secretary of State Dean Acheson when, 
in a recent speech, he pointed to the fact 
that out of Russia's total production 20 per 
cent is going for the military and 40 per 
cent into investment for the future with 
only 40 per cent for civilian consumption. 
In the West, up to 73 per cent of what is 
produced is consumed by the civilian popu- 
lation. 

So much must be weighed in trying to 
forsee the future balance of power. The 
number of jet bombers on each side is 
merely one obvious element. 

Deep divisions at home and abroad make 
for damaging conflict in the free society of 
the West. If Americans are so divided they 
cannot agree on a way for the Federal Gov- 
ernment to help public schools, then the 
American ¢ducational system will con- 
tinue to deteriorate and Russia will con- 
tinue to turn out more and better trained 
scientists and technicians. 

What has happened in the year that has 
passed is surely no reason for the smug- 
ness and complacency too often voiced 
here. The tangibles and intangibles to be 
weighed on the great scales of the future 
should give pause even to the headiest opti- 
mist. 

—_—————— re 


For a true writer each book should be a 
new beginning where he tries again for 
something that is beyond attainment. He 
should always try for something that hag 
never been done or that others have tried 
and failed. Then, sometimes, with good 
luck, he will succeed... It is because we 
have had such great writers in the past that 
@ writer is driven out past where he can go 
—out to where no one can help him.— 
Ernest Hemingway in his speech accepting 


the Nobel Prize for Literature, 1954. 
Times Berald | 


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t . 


Pee Oe ee, gk sey tome Aloe 
The Historic Event at Glatfelter Hall 


GETTYSBURG—There oc- 
eurred here this week an event 


as historic in its way as the 
battle which is Re caning 
chief indus 

try. The event 

didn’t look 

historic, be- 

cause it was 

carefully plan- 

ned not to. 

Even so, it is 

worth recall. 

ing what hap- @& 

pened, as it = 

ap pear oe Fe: 

through the 
eyes of this Stewart Alsop 
reporter, who was present by 
chance, wher it was an 
nounced that Dwight D. Eisen- 
hower would again be a candi- 
date for the Presidency. 

The whole thing was rather 
like a brief, three-scene play. 
But it was different from most 
plays, in that every effort was 
made to make sure that its 
drama would seem undramat- 
i¢, and its climax anti-limac- 
tic 

Scene One was the arrival 
of the President to confer with 
the Republican congressional 
leaders. The place chosen for 
the meeting was Glatfelter 
Hall, a gingerbread Victorian 
building on a local college 
campus. As a small crowd of 
onlookers watched. the Presi- 
dent stepped from his lim- 
ousine, waved his familiar 
brown felt hat, and grinned 
his familiar grin 

He was visibly thinner. and 
as one onlooker whispered, 
“You can see he's been 
through something.” But his 
color was ruddy, and his whole 
manner as cheerful and casual 
as his tweedy, country squire 
attire. He stepped into Glat- 
felter Hall, and that was the 
end of Scene One. 


SCENE TWO was the reap- 
pearance of the President, this 
time with the congressional 


leaders (who crowded hungrily 
close to him, for the benefit 
of the cameras) on the steps 
of Glatfelter Hall. Still cheer- 
ful, still casual (but was he not 
a little pale?) the President 
waved his hat again, grinned 
again, laughingly refused a 
boy's request for an autograph, 
climbed carefully into the 
limousine and disappeared 
from public view. 

Scene Three took place in 
the sparsely furnished office 
of the college president, oc- 
cupied by a dozen or so re 
porters, looking professionally 
bored, and the congressional 
leaders, looking smug. In his 
inimitably earnest manner, 
Senate Minority Leader Know- 
land ticked off a whole roster 
of legislation which the Presi- 
dent still hoped to get through 
Congress. 

At last, there came the anti- 
climactic climax—in answer to 
the inevitable question, Know- 
land announced the Presi- 
dent's intention to run. The 
wire service reporters rushed 
for the telephones, and so 
ended the historic event at 
Glatfelter Hall 

It was a brilliant perform- 
ance in its way. The choice 
of the locale, the occasion—a 
routine meeting with the con- 
gressional leaders—the casual 
manner of the participants, 
the fact that Knowland rather 
than the President himself 
made the announcement. all 
this was designed to one end. 
It was designed to suggest that 
the President's second illness 
had nothing in common with 
his first: and that the decision 
was not really a decision at all, 
but a simple routine, and inev- 
itable reaffirmation of a 
choice long since made. 


EVERYTHING that went be- 
fore was also designed to take 
the drama out of the three- 
scene play at Glatfelter Hall. 
First, there was the annource- 


ment that Sherman Adams had | 
discussed the convention ar- | 
rangements with the Presi- | 
dent in the hospital—arrange- | 

ments based squarely on the | 
assumption that the President | 
would run 

Then there were the broad 
smiles of Press Secretary 
James Hagerty, when he vo_un- 
teered that he had discussed 
politics with the President 
And there was the announce- | 
ment that the President him- | 
self had persuaded John Sher- 
man Cooper to run for the 
Senate in Kentucky, with the | 
obvious implication that he 
had promised Cooper that he 
himself would run. And so on 

The performance was not 
only brilliantly planned and 
timed, it was also entirely 
legitimate. In the current sés- 
sion of Congress the Adminis- 
tration has shrewdly aborted 
every really major Democratic 
vote-getting issue. The Demo- 
erats are therefore banking 
everything or almost every- 
thing. on the issue of the 
President's health. Muting or 
aborting the opposition’s main | 
issue is a legitimate and neces- 
sary practice in American poli- | 
Lics. 

One further point is eats 
noting. The details of the per- 
formance which culminated in 
the carefully undramatic event 
at Gliatfelter Hall were no 
doubt planned and arranged 
by Hagerty and Adams. But 
they were certainly approved | 
by the President, and the 
President certainiy set the | 
tone of the public handling of 
his second iliness. This sug- 
gests—as many shrewd ob- 
servers have been coming to 
believe—that the President has 
the most faultiess political in- 
stincts of this generation. It 
also stiggests that all his 
doubts are stilled, and that he | 
is not only willing to run again, 
but very eager to win 


(Copyright. 19664. © Y Herald 
Tribune. inc.' 


Washington [er Si 


GOP’S Fine, Italian Hand 


PETER W. Rodino Jr 
Hugh J. Addonizio are two 
first generation Italian- Amer- 
icans who represent adjoining 
c o ngressional ” 
districts in PP 
New Jersey. 
They. are in- 
separabdie, 
even to shar- 
ing an apart- 
ment here, 
while their 
families re- 
main home in 
Newark. 

They are a 
latter day Da- Dixon 
mon and Pythias, if these 
Italian boys will pardon me 
ringing. in a couple of Greeks. 
They both come from around 
Naples, and had the same 
kind of upbringing in their 
new and beloved America, 
even to joining the Kuights 
of Columbus. 

Both went inte the second 
World War as privates, came 
out as captains. They deckied 
they were Democrats, ail- 
though all of Addonizio’s 
folks were Republicans, and 
jumped into ward politics. 
Both ran for Congress as 
Democrats and were elected 
the same day, Nov. 2, 1948; 
and have worked together, 


and 


By George Dixon 


played together, and voted to- 
gether, ever since 

There's probably never 
been a congressional entry 
like them before. They even 
have adjoining offices in the 
new House Office Building— 
Addonizio, room 1606; Rodino, 
1607. They take turns paying 
the hack fare to and from 
their elegant apartment house 
at 1500 Massachusetts ave 

All this will help you to ap- 
preciate Addonizio’s chagrin 
and embarrassment. The Re- 
publicans have dug up one of 
his relatives to run against 
his roommate! 

The GOP has nominated G. 
George Addonizio, a Newark 
lawyer. This Addonizio says 
he's going to fix things so next 
years entry from Jersey's 
10th and llth Congressional 
Districts won't be Rodino & 
Addonizio, but Addonizio & 
Addonizio. 

Representative Rodino pro- 
fesses not to be excited, but 
Representative Addonizio is 
burned up. 

“It's $underhanded’” he 
fumes. “The Republicans 
would never have thought of 
nominating my cousin, except 
that his name's Addonizio.” 

“Then he is your cousin?” 

“Yes—about six times re- 
moved. But I'm going to try 
to remove him farther!” 


REP. (R- 


alluring 


Harold Ostertag. 
N. Y.) that an 
and.alarming siren song is 
being heard in Congress 
these days: Assurance from 
a lobbyist that a given mea- 
sure is ‘just a harmless little 
bill.” The siren song of the 
lobbyist stirs reminiscence. 
When Kenneth McKellar of 
Tennessee was chairman of | 
the Senate Appropriations 
Committee, it was all his 
beautiful secretary, Mrs. Doro- 
thy Bailey Walsh, could do to 
keep this irascible old gen- 
tleman from spontaneous 
combustion. 

One time her soothing min- 
istrations failed entirely. 

Senator McKellar came 


says 


By Lichty: 


| 


| 


“Otis doesn’t exactly approve of YOU either, » father 


but he } didn’ tas ask | me 


: 


to give you up! 


House Raises Payments © 
For 2 Million Veterans 


Associated Press 


Over Administration pro- 
tests, the House unanimously 
voted yesterday. for a general 
increase of about 10 per cent in 
payments to some two million 
veterans disabled by their mil- 
itary service. 

The roll<all vote of 391 to 0 
passed the compensation bill 
and sent it to the Senate, where 
it faces an uncertain future so 
late in the session. 

Offered by Chairman Olin E. 
Teague (D-Tex.) of the Veterans 
Affairs Committee, the meas. 
ure would add an estimated 
Siv2 million the first year to 
Veterans Administration com 
pensation payments. These now 
run about $18 billion a yeat 
The costs would decrease in 
later years 

The VA and the Bureau of 
the Budget, representing the 
White House, said the bill was 
not needed because the cost of 
living has gone up only one 
half of one per cent since Con- 
gress in 1954, voted for vet- 
erans’ cOmpensation increases. 


That 
year. 

The Teague bill for the serv- 
ice-<dlisabled was passed 
10 minutes’ debate. Last 
the House battled over a broad- 
er, more expensive measure 
providing increased payments 
for ee not disabled 
servic 

The latter bill, as sent to the 
Senate, would grant a $00 a 
month pension to any World 
War I veteran at age 65 whose 
income falls below certain 
limits 

Committee officials estimate 
that the Teague bill will affect 
all but about 20,000 of the 2,.- 
064,230 veterans now drawing 
VA compensation for service- 
connetced disability 

The raise of 10 per cent in 
present compensation pay- 


was also in an election 


ments involves amounts rang- made * 


ing from $17 a month for 
per cent disability 
month for 90 per cent disabil- 


10 


service-disabled would get 
about a 24 per cent increase, 
from $181 to $225 a month. 


The Day in 


TODAY 


‘ 
arene 


“Tons 


storming out of his pe. 


sanctum. “I have just 
learned,” he thundered .“that | 
you took it upon yourself to | 


write a letter committing me ges wy hee vate te te 


Interior | 7 a & | 


oe Supe $0-and-so's Blasted | 

Mrs. Walsh, who talks more | 
Southern than Tennessee | 
Ernie Ford, stared at the law- | 
maker with a wide-eyed in- 
nocence that drove him nuts, 
and protested archly: 

“Why, Senator, how you do | 


take on! It was just a li'l ol’ Exes 


letter!” 
(Coorright. 19584. K Features 
Byadicate. = ; 


terior + Pe 
a consider Ket commitien | 


i 
of Chicago 


Heh Fe 


’ 


Congress | 


Merchant 
mm. @nec 
aw 


Marine and Fisheries. * ge 
ubemie. On tis 
2. on pendine dills TS 


ry " ae 4 . Spee R. 4! 2 
4719. Heli . yon 


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tied of = 
ne | 
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mL 
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are. | 


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from 
per- 


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certain eaaitional _ orien use 
the yr on 

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tol 


not 


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to $163 a count and reasoned 


,and summa cum lauda 


. raids, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
=e Friday, July 13, 1956 A | 


’ 
: 


| 
BLACKLIST—Fr. P. I 


| Blacklist Witness Gives | 
Rates for “Red Rundowns’ 


and the livelihood of a good 


‘many of its performers. 


The report said the radio-TV 
industries look to Hartnett as 
“the judge of what is and is 
‘anti<communist.’” It de- 
scribed him as “the most pro- 
fessional of all... he makes 


‘a full-time occupation out of 


what for others is merely a 
sideline.” 


Hartnett 


Communist Influence in Radio 
and Television,” a dossier of 
some 151 artists published in 
June, 1950, by “Counterattack, 
the Newsletter of Facts on 
Communism.’ 

Yesterday, Hartnett declared 
the Fund report “accuses me 
of theatrical ransom tactics. It's 
an outrageous falsification.” . 

He explained: “My present 
— was not of my choice 

1 was a radio producer... 
I began to be deluged with 
phone calls. They became so 
great that I finally, in self-pro- 
eee nee, weet to charge very 


Lists ns » amest 


He explained his clients are 
organizations, not individuals, 
and he charges $5 “for my first 
research,” $2 “if the name is 
repeated,” $20 
an extensive report” and “more 
than $30" for his report on 

ywright Arthur Miller be- 
cause “it took me about two 
weeks (and) was 33 pages.” 

He explained that actress 
Kim Hunter's West Coast pub- 
icist, Arthur Jacobs, had 
sought his advice in countering 
Communist allegations alleged- 
ly involving the prominent mo- 
tion picture star. 

In this case, Harnett said, 
the fee would have been $200 
and taken three days of work 
had his offer been accepted 


is the author of, 
“Red Channels, the Report of) 


“if the report is; 


Hartnett explained: “If the} 
actress really wished to cor- 
rect her past mistakes, it would) 
be necessary for her to review | 
her entire record . 

Hartnett estimated Jacobs 
‘five G's a year” 


Hunter's public relations 


on Miss| 
ac-| 
“I would! 


be a complete ass if I did it! 
ity. Veterans rated 100 per cent (her file) for nothing.” 


Hartnett did not explain why) 
the transaction was not com- 
pleted 

Hartnett said he was a trained 
researcher, “magna cum lauda 
, and de- 
pended for source material on 
theatrical literature, magazines, 
“actual eyewitness reports of 
Communist front meetings and 
" and “as one point of in- 
formation I try to make it a 
‘point to photograph the May 
Day parade in New York City 
‘each year.” 

He said he thought he spotted 
‘Ac tor Leslie Barrett in his 
snapshot of the 1952 affair and 
wrote Barrett: 

“If I do not hear from you, 
‘Tt must conclude that your 
marching in the 1952 May Day 
parade is still an accurate in- 
dex of your position and sym- 


Servicers. © a. mm. Rive 
‘Gubemie on scquisition ead 4 acquis Von pathies... 


Public Som 
pen — 
on . Lake \gan 
Sees, ke ore : 
a . Noon 
© hear Arther W oung 


mancte! sdvieor to the Chinese 
ent some 
u diary 457 
Acriceltare and = 4%, 

committee business 


? =m. Exec. Mark 
up mutual sosarity aggcepetations F- a | ' 


© Bids 


These Days °e © «© « « « « By George et a "rie 
A Matter of Definition 


IT USED to be that when 
men were uncertain as to 
where they wanted to go, they 
said that they walked in the 


middie of 
the road. As 


width of the 

road, it was 

impossible by © 

logic, caleu- | 

lus or loge 

rithms to de 

termine 

where the 

precise mid- 

die was. Prior 

to this fanciful term there 
was one that described the 
leftofecenter or rightof-cen- 
ter. But as the center was 
doubtful, it was altogether 
impossible to know precisely 
what was meant. 

Assumediy, if a person said 
that he was left-ofcenter, he 
meant that his leanings were 
toward Karl Marx in some 
matters, 
nomic. But in religion, he 
might be # Calvinist or a high 
church E ian, and in 
manners he ht be a fol- 
lower of Lord Chesterfield. 


NOW WE 
term which takes on several 
forms: Moderate, moderation, 
moderate conservative. The 
term has little meaning be- 
cause a moderate conserva- 
tive is a person who is a con- 
servative but prefers to be 
regarded as not altogether | 
one. It would seem that those 
who so describe themselves 
are dodging the old label, Re- 
publican, from which they 
eannot quite free themselves | 
because it is on the ballot. 
They do not eare to call them- 
selves Democrats, because 


that would involve them in. 


rcumstances that might re- 
sult in defeat. So they have 
adopted the term, moderate 
conservative, and go in for 
wishful thinking that no one 
would take the trouble to in- 
quire into what their mod | 

to. 
“A conser, one whe 
that als 

ponte of civilization, the risks 
and gains in history have pro- 
duced a body 
ra oo = ewe to de- 


. 


rly the eco-. 


> 


HAVE a new 


part rapidly. He therefore 
conserves the best product of 
human experience, not ex- 
pecting that the world can be 
changed in a lifetime. He is 
not a preserver of ancient 
forms but a conservator of 
that which has worked out to 
be beneficial. Generally he 
accepts certain absolutes: in 
religion, for instance: God; in 
biology: that man is a created 
being; in philosophy: he ac 
cepts free will; in economics: 
capitalism; in politics; he be- 
lieves in the right of 4 peo- 
ple to choose their own gov- 
ernment but he does not be- 
lieve that government is all- 
wise, all-competent or should 
be all-powerful. 


NOW WHAT does a mod- 
erate conservative believe to 
be true’? I do not know. I do 
know how to distinguish a 
moderate conservative from 
any other kind of conserva- 
tive. Both President Elsen- 
hower and candidate Steven- 
son have hooked on to this 
term; therefore we are likely 
to hear much about moder- 
ates and moderation during 
the next few months, but it 
is too much to anticipate 


that anyone will bother to 
provide an analyzable defini- 
tion. Politicians are not sup 
posed to be definers and do 
not hire speechwriters with 
such qualifications. 

Another term often used to 
describe a conservative is de 
featist. If, for instance, one is 
shocked that so competent |> 
and knowledgeable a person | 
as Gen. Nathan Twining |& 
should say that Soviet Rus |‘ 
sia, which manufactured no 
military airplanes of interna- 
tional recognition in 1938, has, 
by 1956, done as well as or | 
better than the United States 
which in 1938 was the prin- 
cipal manufacturer of this | 
commodity, he is likely to be 
called a defeatist. 

Actually the defeatist, if 
one can define such a term, is 
the person who takes what 
comes. The American who lets 
out a rip-roaring howl when- 
ever he encounters official 
incompetence is not a defeat- 
ist but an incorrigible opti- 
mist who still believes in the 
power of the people and that 
they will right all wrongs if 
only they possess the facts, 


(Covrright pee. pe Peatures 
Syndicate. 


Johnson Orders 


Senate Speedup 
Associated Preas 

Majority Leader Lyndon B 
Johnson (D-Tex.) put the Sen- 
late on an adjournment sched- 
ule yesterday with a program 
to “start early and stay liate 
and meet Saturdays.” 

Johnson, who has refused to 
predict when Congress will end 
this session, had reminded Sen- 
ators the Democratic National 
Convention opens Aug. 13. 

He began the Senate session 
l vesterday at 10:30 a. m. E.D.T.. 
an hour and a half early, and 
announced the Senate would 
meet late each evening in order 
to clear the final mass of legis- 
lation. 

Sen. A. Willis Robertson (D- 

Va.) urged Johnson to try to get 
the Senate to quit next week. 
| Johnson, in reply, denied he 
hed set J 14 or any other|to 

“target date” and said several 


of experience |important bills still must re- objection can keep a commit- 


quire action. 


Lehman Scores 


Rights Bill Delay 


The Senate Judiciary Com- 


mittee yesterday again delayed 
a hearing at which Sen. Her- 
bert H. Lehman (DN. J.) 
planned to urge speedy action 
on civil rights bills. 

Lehman told the Senate the 
committee postponed the hear- 
ing until Monday. He said his 


| ae for 


Takes 

mone on —— 4 

‘-T. ward Curti«, & 

‘ ins presser om ar 
be hear 


Sy eae b sire. 10 8. mm. 
poem ie on various Indias 


2 plliog vaunplemental ‘apprey 
| eetbon 


= | 5 oom estate pro 


313-A. 

m.. open. Hebert 
specia) investigating © sabe mittee on ' 
commiiilee reports ; 

YESTERDAY 
Senate 
Met at 10:30 6. m 
our 


resolutions aimed 
Soras i interaetiona] ireffic a 


~/ in 


he House bit th 
pis 


the development 


cserscet. tnt % Bz ft aetper. | 


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Geopte ns 
= 
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inereasre te veterans disebied in 
militery service 
Ad@jouroeed at 5:40 ©. ma. 


Ha 
1324 


ports 
in 


suocm 


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enopoly rt bot oe on ee 


$5.4 od 
Commi scion. . aoe + vcc 0 
questionir 
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praster 

7 Old 
Fianeries, 0 
near 


we 


a ex 
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conveyance wi i 


a 


in 
to the United Bistes 


n eoetnas | 


| Embassy. 


Leader of Peronista 


Revolt Goes to Exile 


BUENOS AIRES, July 12 
Gen. Raul Tanco, a leader of 
the abortive Peronista revolt 
that failed June 10 at a cost of | 
perhaps 100 lives, headed to 
day for exile in Venezuela. 

The Argentine Government 
—_- Tanco safe-conduct for 

flight out aboard a Pan 
American Airways liner with 
‘seven others who, with him, 
y had taken refuge in the Haitian 


: 


*Black—for a 
hundred evenings 


All silk, all tucked, 
all-perfect for now and 

now on... this dress 
in silk organza lined 
with rayon taffeta. 


$49.99 


The French Room, 


appearance had been postponed 
for three weeks previously “for'| 
one reason or another.” ) 

Chairman James O. Eastland! 
(D-Miss.), outspoken foe of civil 
rights legisiation, has been hold- 
ing sporadic hearings on the 
subject, mostly to hear south- 
ern Congressmen. 


staff told him a Senator would 
committee tried 


object if the 
to meet during the Senate ses 


sion. Under Senate rules, such 


Lehman said the committee) 


Jellett's, Second Floor 


F Street end Shirlington aS 


‘tee from meeting. 


Frunh Rfeliff- 


oye? eet ClO Mirtite te MEesd Ce onf 


Admits Using Trick 


Hartnett said he enclosed a 
three<cent stamp for Barrett's | 
reply, explaining, “I've been! 
: trying to give people a hearing 
and has my head been beaten 
Hartnett then said the man 
in the photograph had not been | 


Barrett and he had never really | 


been sure anyway: “I wanted) 
to ascertain if this was he... 
Admittedly it’s a trick. It's 
strategy in interrogation pro- 
‘cedure.” 

Hartnett charged the Fund 
| report was nothing more than 
“the W hite Paper on Commu- 
nism.” Referring to Editor 
John Cogley, he apostrophized: | 
“How that man <ogley can get 
this facts crooked! Whoo 


| 


’ 


Policy Foe Recalled 


For Algerian Service 
Reuters 

PARIS, July 12 — Jean- 
Jacques Servan-Schreiber, 32, 
editor of the left-wing Radical 
— Express and an oppo- 

of the French Govern- 

ene" s Algerian policy, has 

Committee: “Pardon me while been recalled as a reservist for 
I calm myself.” army service in Algeria. 

Hartnett said a big danger in| Servan-Schreiber, in an arti- 
Communist infiltration into en-' cle in this week's issue, said he 
tertainment is “parallelism.” had refused an official request 
By illustration, he said the asking if he was. prepared to 
film “Oxbow Incident” has a volunteer, and has now been 
lynching scene which “can be mobilized. Servan-Schreiber 
used by Communists to show has made a nation-wide reputa- 
that. the wrong individuals tion as a political journalist. He 
have been persecuted.” ‘escaped fro om ao 

France in 1943 and was a 
Explains Parallelism fighter pilot in the Free French 

Similarly, Hartnett said, the forces. 
vehicle “Tragedy in a Tempo- 
rary Town” has a brutal beating, 
of a young Puerto Rican and|Communists in the entertain- 
talk “about the committee of ment industry have been wun- 
three stupid men.” covered.” 

“That's us.” interrupted Rep.|; An afternoon witness, Roy 
Gordon H. Scherer (R-Ohio) in M. Brewer, former Hollywood 
mock reference to himself and screen labor leader and now an 
his colleagues on the bench, executive for Allied Artists 
Reps. Francis E. Walter (D-Pa.) Pictures Corp., said the Fund 
and Harold H. Velde (R-I11.) report tried to make him the 

Hartnett said he kaw of on- “Supreme Sultanic Majesty” of 
ly “a few isolated inStances of movie blacklisting. 
confusion of identity” in the' He denied this and said his 
Communist charges and esti- main concern was helping peo- 
mated “not more than five per\ple “see how they had made 
cent of the past and present their mistake.” 


ee _— 


7 


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Every pair is full fashioned, with elasticized 
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smart solid shades and a full range of sizes. 


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Then he exclaimed to the | i te de dh en en ee ie i ee 


7 


PONTIAC 
WRAPS IT UP! 


ECONOMY CHAMP SETS NEW MARK FOR ENDURANCE, SPEED 
AND SAFETY! NEVER BEFORE HAS ONE CAR HELD BOTH RECORDS! 
TODAY'S STOCK-MODEL PONTIAC, ALREADY MOBILGAS ECON- 
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SEE YOUR PONTIAC DEALER 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Friday, July 13, 1956 


CS Health Retirements Upheld 


job with the Army Map Serv-,Brocard represented Elimore.| 


By Morrey Dunie 
Stat! Reporter 

In two decisions yesterday 
the United States Court of Ap 
peals held that a Government 
worker “involuntarily” retired 
for physical disabilities does 
not have a right to a hearing 
nor to examine the medical 
evidence. 

The same panel of judges— 
Wilbur K. Miller, Charlies Fahy 
and John .A. 


Danaher—ren- 


dered the unanimous ruling in 
each case 

One case involved John J 
Murphy, 34, retired from his 
$3500-a-year timekeeper’s job 
at the New York Port of Em- 
barkation. who based his claim 
for reinstatement on the Vet- 
erans Preference Act 

The second case involved 
Winant S. Elimore, 33, of Alex- 
andria, Va.. who was retired 
September 1954 front-his $4830 


ice. 


statement rested on the Lioyd.-' 


LaFollette Act—the basic Civil 
Service law 

In each case the appellate 
tribunal said the retired em- 
ploye sought a hearing in ac- 
cordance with regulations gov- 
erning firing or suspensions for 
disciplinary reasons 

Danaher. who wrote both 
‘opinions, said that retirement 
“is not to be equated with re- 
imoval from the classified Civil 
Service for cause....”~ 

He said in the Elimore de- 
‘cision that ‘it is enough to say 
ithat Congress has not required 
| disclosure of the medical basis 
‘for retirement.” He added that 
|\Elimore “has had the benefits 
\of the procedures” prescribed 
‘in the Civil Service Retirement 
\Act. which covers retirement 
and not disciplinary firif®gs 
| The Civil Service Commis- 
i'sion’s medical files, he wrote. 
‘are “‘deemed confidential and 


Elimore’s claim for rein-|They were not available for) 


comment. 

Assistant United States At- 
torneys Milton Eisenberg, Joseph} 
M. F. Ryan and Lewis Carroll 
represented the Government in 
both cases. 


18-Year-Old Robbery | 
Conviction Upheld | 


The United States Court of 
Appeals said yesterday Dis 
trict. Court acted properly in 
refusing to set aside the Si-to- 
68-year prison term imposed on | 
a confessed robber in February, 
1938 . 

Solomon McNair, 38, who 
pleaded guilty to 16 charges of 
robbery and one charge of as- 
sault with intent to kill, claimed 
he was without counsel at his 
arraignment, was not advised 
of his right to legal help. and 
did not waive his rig to 
counse! 

Judges E. Barrett Prettyman 


Appeals Court Denies Rehearing in Duckpin Murder Case 


A Government request that; down yesterday. the 1953 duckpin slaying of| that police infringed u 
the United States Court of Ap-| Early in May the appellate|Alyce O. T 45, in her/| son's constitutional 
peals rehear the Clarence E.|court reversed Watson's con-|room at Scott's Hotel. necessarily delaying 
Watson Jr. case was turnediviction and death sentence in| The Court at that time said'raignment. 


Wat 
by ut 
his at 


you break or bite — 
an Esskay Frank. 


and Walter M. Bastian said 
McNair had the burden of prov- 
ing that he did not waive his 
right to counsel. Furthermore, 
the majority stated that 
McNair himself swore he con- 
ferred with a lawyer prior to 
being sentenced. 

Chief Judge Henry W. Edger- 
ton dissented. Edgerton wrote 
that the record does not con-’ 
tradict the crucial statements 
made by McNair and that the 
defendant proved he did not 
waive his right to an attorney 


iprivileged’™ and are not to be 
\disclosed except under special 
conditions 
| Danaher said in the Murphy 
case that the worker's demand 
that he be permitted to examine 
ithe medical evidence “is re 
lated solely to his claim of a 
right to a hearing, which .. 
he was not entitled to receive.” 
Attorney Claude L. Dawson 
who represented Murphy. said 
he will ask the Supreme Court 
to review the case. Attorney 
Lowry N. Coe and James 5 


Coll NA. 8.4868 
for nome of 


Justice Dept. Is Asked 


To Probe Jury ‘Bugging’ nay 


ee 


| International News Service 
Senate investigators asked'juries in five or six Federal 


the Justice Department yester- court cases in Wichita as part 
day to determine whether Fed- of a study of how juries operate 
eral laws were violated in the!) 


“bugging” of 
jury rooms in 
: 


Wichita, Kans.. 
two years ago. 

The Senate 
Internal Secur- 
ity Subcommit- 
tee made the 
request in a re-5 
port on its in- 
vestigation into 
recording of 
jury delibera- 
tions by a Uni- Eastland 
versity of Chicago faculty team 
financed by the Ford Founda-' 
jtion 
| The Senate group also pro 
|posed that the Internal Revenue 
‘Service “determine if use of 
funds for an interference with 
‘jury functions is compatible! 
with the conditions under which’) 
an organization such as the) 
\Ford Foundation receives ex-! 
jompcten from taxes.” 

At the same time, the sub 
committee called for destruc- 
tion of “all recording tapes, in- 
cluding copies, and all tran- 
scriptions” obtained in the 
study and for legislation to 
“prevent future violations of the 
sanctity of the Federal jury! 
rooms.” 
| A measure approved by the! 
Senate last March 26, which’ 
would carry out the latter rec-| 
ommendation, is pending in the 
House Judiciary Committee. 
| The subcommittee, headed by’ 
Sen. James O. Eastland (D-| 
Miss.) held public hearings last 
October on the use of hidden 
tape-recorders to “snoop” on! 


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THE W ASHINGTON POST and TIMES BERALD 


SMITH'S Dis 
PEAS 


and 


A hearing before the Subver- 
sive Activities Control Board 


BEANS yesterday produced this coun- 
trys first legal collision over 


LARGE LIMA BEAN 


e impact of the new inter- 


ar ,2aic¢ national Red line proclaiming 


the independence of Communist 


BLACKEYE PEAS a © 1 S¢ fl parties 


NORTHERN BEAN 
RED KIDNEY BEANS © 


Recent criticism of some So- 
viet policies by non-Russian 
 - 6< Communist leaders “completely 

explodes” the claim that the 
._ o le Communist Party here is Mos 
cow-controlied, the Party's at 


POMPEIAN OLIVE OIL ta 


torneys argued 
vote 25e Nonsense, countered attor- 
nevs for the Justice Depart 


BRIcE TUNA 


ment. What the world is seeing, 
STAR KIST they argued. is merely another 


« ut 


FISH tactical maneuver,’ uw) the ar- 
Marxism-Leninism.” 


srnai of 


Converted Lone Gren Chunk Style The encounter marked a new 


G woranteed Fiyéty 


- y _ . . more han-six vear- 
ag 26° ; ¢ iT witie te force the Commu 
pkg. con ni ‘arty to register under the 


950 Subversive ( trel Act as 


OIL = 


a tool of the Aremiimn 


PLANTER’S HI-HAT ~ Im 1953 the Control Board 


jid rule the Party wes con. 
PEANUT trelied and dominated by Ru 


sa, and therefore must comply 


c with the stringest registration 
standards of the 1950 law. The 


case is now Dbaeck on a Supreme 


Court decision in April which 
called for weighing the Com- 
munist Party claim that “taint- 
ed evidettce” from three Gov- 
ernment witnesses was used 
against 1. 

Justice Department Attor- 
nevs Joseph Alderman and 
lames T. Devine said that is 
the only issue before the board 


Called Immaterial 


Referring to the rush of 
events in the Communist world 
since Soviet Party Chief Nikita 


~ 
PARION § 
suds rT 


Khrushchev denounced Stalin- 
ism lest February, Alderman 
said that “evidence of some- 


OLD VIRGINIA STRAWBERRY PRESERVES 


'? os thing thet has transpired in 
= 29¢ 1956 cannot possibly be mate- 


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thio race 
ne 


Party has maintair 
glong—that it is inde- 
odent of Russia John J 
Abt and Joseph Forer argued 
w the Party that the Board 
consider them 
said Communist parties 
m Italy France, Ene 
and elsewhere “have re 
une J ’ ated past policies and ac 
h flowed from their 


cceptance of cer 


= tte FACIAL SOAP - Bo ive sage iews and acts” of the 


Soviet Linion. “and have, in a 


. 


BAP 


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gbobupetidhamenanGrdnentsintidietiadmenatedlie of the Soviet Union... 


Abt noted the Justice Depart- 


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the credulity of the.most gul- 
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cl 


: 


at 


PALMOLIVE SUPER SAE Fa ccent that, said Abs 


would be “to downgrade the 
statesmen of the world, includ- 
ne Dulles... as gullible 
Secretary of state John 
Poster Dulles has seen major 
significance im the Soviet 
switch. without referring how- 
ever. to the Communist Party 
in this country. On Wednes 
day Dulles said, “That does not 
mean that will happen today 
or tomorrow but that in this 
decade “we can really hope 
fully look forward to a trans 


Cashmere Bouquet formation of the international 


scene. } 


= 
a BY 2s 25 esa 3 me 25 | te rs oncom 


munist parties of all countries 
stand on “an equal feoting, 


_ and “have been and remain 


Call RE. 7-1234. ask fer Cireulation, and erder The Wash perfectly free to adopt and 
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By Murrey Marder 


Stet! Reoorter 


bepping mad because thouw- 
~ Sands of American Army and 


= he om HERE'S BIG NEWS 
selves.” 


“These are merely tactical 
maneuvers,” countered Alder- 


man for the Government. | 
The “successors to Stalin,” F R p PLE G 
he said, “have stated that the | 


goals have not ehanged and 
will not change | ‘until shrimps 


a ? 
ah + DELICIOUS COFFEE 
“Breryene in the United 


States except the Communist 
Party.”. Alderman said, knew 


without waiting for Khruschev : i 
to admit it, “that Stalin was a A B > 
ruthless dictator with the blood 
of millions on his hends.” 

“When the Soviet Union| 
piped its tune” of self-excoria-' 
tion, said Alderman, “the Com- 
munist Party danced.” 


Question Evidence 


Forer argued for the Com 
munist Party that the Board 
must examine “tainted evi- 
derce” of other witnesses in 
addition to the three referred 
for consideration under the 
Supreme Court order—Harvey 
Matusow, Manning Johnson. 
and the late Paul Crouch 

There was “perjury,” Forer 
contended, in the testimony of 
other Government witnesses, | 
inciuding Mrs. Mary Stalcup 
Markward and Louis F. Budenz. 
rhe Government, replied De-| 
vine, “ungualifiedly denies the| 
existence of perjury in any of 
ihe witnesses’ testimony.” 

Devine said to accept the | 
Part y's position on reexamin- ) ANOTHER FINE PROOUCT OF BTANDARO GRANDS INC, 
ing other testimony would pro- 
duce an unending “legal mon- 
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Reuters ; 
KRAISERSLAGTERN, Ger- 
many, July 12.—The city fa 
thers of Kaiserslautern are 


Alr Force men here are wear 
shirts embroidered with 
words “Malsereautere—| 

ty of sin.” 


t him to sell) 
any more of the shirts. which | 


A merchant who speculated 
om American taste has sold! IANT 
large numbers of the shirts g 
over the last few weeks. Police 
aid their hands on him yes- 0Z J 
erday and forbade hi 


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Kaiserslautern, a city with 
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U. S. to Receive 225 German Scholarships 


BONN, July 12 —West Ger-; Seventy-five students will be! 


| . many will grant scholarships to|invited to study at universities three following — 

| \ J \225 American students in recog-|in West Germany and West Ber-|Germany wil? oes 

| e ea S ere in es ‘nition of United States aid to|lin in the 1956-57 school year. | travel ee eee o- 
: A ‘Fifty students will receive’ ($642) for the yom: 


\Germany since the war. 


KILL ROACHES 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD |The Gallup Poll 
“4 Prides, July 13, 1956 ~~ * . 


_ Today's trial heat emphasizes|candidate better known to the 
‘again the great strength which yoters of the country. 


President Eisenhower has with) 4. institute survey in mid- 


) ters of the ; 
| PRINCETON, N. J. July 12 ee oe his ability to Jume found that while 51 per 


President Eisenhower defeats .1..-+ @ sizeable vote from the cent of the voters questioned | 


By George Gallup 


Directer. American Tastitute of 
Pubiic Opinion 


an? 


ipres i dential 
“trial heat” 
conducted by 
the Institute. 
' | Voters in this 
» 'test poll were 
asked by Insti- 
tute interview- 
ers how they 
would. vote if 
™ the two men 
wiwere running 
against each 
other for Presi- 


Ar? 2A AP oO bleetet tta) 


- 


/ |New York's Gov. Averell Har- 
iriman by a 2+to1 margin in a 


a = 
Gallup 


ranks of Democratic 
members. 


Here is the vote of Independ 


ents in today’s survey: 
INDEPENDENTS ONLY 


By way of comparison, in an 
Eisenhower vs. Stevenson con- pen 


Party could correctly identify Harri-| 


man, only 25 per cent could) 
recognize his picture. 


’ 


| ‘Trial heats, such as those re) 


ported today, are a measure- 
ment of the relative popularity 
of the various candidates at a 


| given point of time. A trial heat} 


survey cannot be considered as 
a “prediction” of what may hap- 
less than 


test, 73 per cent of Indepen- away. 


dents voted for Eisenhower, 22 


If Harriman wins the nomi- 


| 


per cent for Stevenson, while nation at Chicago, his vote in| 
a trial heat measurement after | 


5 per cent were undecided 


AND MANY OTHER CRAWLING INSECTS 


dent in an election today, a3 In today’s race against Harri-|the convention might change 
follows: man. President Fisenhower SUbstantially. The attendant| 
. Suppose the presidential polls slightly more than one publicity and the hardening of 
election were being held today.| out of every three Democratic party lines which normally fol- 
If President Eisenhower were! votes, or 35 per cent, compared lows a nominating convention 
the Republicen candidate anditg 28 per cent when he is could have an important influ- 

Averell Harriman were the Dem atch inst Stevenson. ence. 
S locratic candidate. which would —— amare classify- Today's trial heat. a 
President | 


Here is the result: in today’s trial heat: Eisenhower, is the second one 


: conducted by the Institute 
IKE vs. HARRIMAN DEMOCRATS ONLY since the New York Governor's 
Eisenhower . &% announcement that he is an 
Harriman ........... 3 , OE AbD “active” candidate. 
| Undecided ‘ | Undecided | san | Im the first one, reported 
| Running against Adiai Ste In the test poll against Ste-\earlier this week, Vice Presi. 
-ivenson, his 1952 opponent, venson, Eisenhower polled 28 dent Nixon ran neck-and-neck 
President Eisenhower came Out per cent of the Democratic/sith Harriman, as the follow 
ot by a Sto-3 rs m 2 vote, compabed to 69 per cent ing table shows 
similar survey reported in late for Stevenson, while 3 per t) 
June. The figures were: were met cs ycdiar ¢ . NEXON vs. HARRIMAN 
IKE vs. STEVENSON | One problem facing the back- 
‘ers of Governor Harriman for 
the Democratic presidential | 
nomination is how to get their 


& a’ 
as 


’ of 
® 
2 FN 


ot Pe Melee he A He 8 AFe a a 
a - 


ha 
a 


e 


+e 174+ vee ct’t om. > 


rom 
i 


BUG KILLER 
contains AROMIN. 


‘SY 

ee 
>. rd - 

Ped ines 


Copyright. 1954 
Amertean Institute of Pyoewice Ovinica 


v4 


“ow 

Pe ee 
, — 

a ON 


, 


- 
~~ 


‘'Area Events And Service Activities 


’ 


e “Bug-Preofs” for weeks! 
Leaves a residual film that “bag-procfs” 


wk; 


L% 


t. 


P t . & ref ww. 4&4 7s 'orem epee . im > " " 
Events scheduled for today : oe a and reshmer 4 } aw — poy mers). 60 cents ‘= -s on kill wherever it's applied! 
(asterisk denotes event is OPEN Armed Forces Center an be 7 aq fg 
rto the public): + a : : ardag might canteen record dance, 7 30- +o Kilts roaches, ants, spiders, silverfish, 

. | LUNCEEOW “ 


Senéas |  Bineree Service Leunce. 823 Lith ot carpet beetles, mosquitoes, flies, wasps, 
aS. Almas Temple. 1315 K st, > 


Or e408 ee ee hele oe 
_ 


“Quick, Henry, the FLITI” 
Another Dependable Esse Prodect 


ve! 


Penthouse YWCA. co-e@ besketbellice osen 6 to 1! 
Se volley ball. Sunday: supper. 7:30 Sanneker Community Center. 2500 many other household insects. 


m Sunéay Georgia games. dance 
m@. Prides: 10 ©. m. Friday: epen }- 


Central YMCA. chess. 7 
Internetiona; Cross Breakfast Sa‘turdar 


- 8 
SPECIAL EVENTS 


Feast. Order af 
' 3 Club 


S. a... 
we mm.) 


~ » 


| PPR TRE Vere eet oe AO Ory vy oe 


“ere vem 
‘4 


ay sr. 


"Concert. U8 Arey Band. Beet 
Place. Capitel Belldine. ©:98 ©. @ 
*archery instruction. 16) end Kee- 
igedy ote oe. & © @ 
| “elk Deectes. Reesevelt Genter. 6:0 
.. = 
. “Community Night. Benneher Center. 
> = 


7; o-mZ ”" @ & 


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*Ballreee ¢aenctne end testruction 
| Care so Center &§ = 

** Preach for Pun.” 
volt Center. 7 & @ 

* erce ‘7 7v = Cw TMCA. . _ 2 

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| Clem 7N ft. a 
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Beneeker Community 


CONVENTIONS 
7 of the Third Infantry Divisior 
a. Hotel. *‘threugh July i4). 


Weekend Calendar 
For Service Personnel 


| The Armed Forces Hospital- 
ity Committee has listed the 
following weekend activities) 
for servicemen: 
. GECHESTEA DANCES 


: 


—_ oo -—_ | 
, ao? ©.” Pe eee See al 


*y 


A 


“@ tenet 8 


ee 6, 
wee CORES Fee Fee Beas = oe ee oo * 


One wet 


Central YMCA. 17h end CO ot. BF. 
Co-ed Clad dames. § w 12 & m@. Pride 
| St Matihew’s Cathedral Cle 1814 
" ot. oe. dance. 5 we i2 BP. mM. 

urdey uniform ef eset re 


coe 
- 
weer ee CO 


re hee Cre fre we GO e eee ©. Gee e FO tome « 


ore’ 8 Oeoeee 


[Be oe9 9 


USO Lefarette Seusre Cluk. TIS Mad- 

ieee ot. oe. ©3230 © mm Gaterdas. 
Penthouse YWCA 7. oa KE ot 

of. inetrection. 7-4 vm. Game, 


ee 7 


: 
F 
; 
: 


> AW “ 


: 
Mount Vernen Pace Methodist Cherch. 
"Ghirch Doar Canteen, a 
urch -— iwery 

tit Cherch. Sth — | ss. oF. ret 
te 11.358 = m. Saterday 

&. Matthew's Cathedral Cheb. 8 o. =@& 
Buncayr 
| OFEN HOUSE VARIETY FROOEAMS 

St Martie’s Cethetie Church, 16013 
Captte: of recera cGaace. &-i2 &. @& 
Sea urcey 

Calvary Baptist Cherch. 6 and FF 
os. oe 


‘ ow > 


BEST FRIEND“ 


of San Giorgio Macaroni ie in our Gemetli—the firmness that 
means so much when you save some for tomorrow's lunch! The 
Ce cous ference « that Germe!!: s tested macaron: strands hold 
more San Gorge sauce! Watch ‘em go for San Giorgio Gemeil | 


Presbr - 
$e. mm.) 


- > te : 
} Lat tte “are Cub. 8:50 ij 
7 4a Sunde, 
ru ets m-12 S. mi Variety anew. | 
_ - | 
Servicemen's Leange end Inf 
Center receré dance. gemes. 32 te b ° 
> mm. Prides end Sunday , 
Jewtch Community Center. desed after 
F 


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GENERAL NEWS—NITE CLURS 2 THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
— eesti > 


Friday, July 13, 1956 2h 


SHOP TONIGHT TO 9...SATURDAYS TO 6... FREE PARKING! 


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‘Interest Conflict’ Is Raised Over A-Aide #ouse Committee Votes 


Flood Insurance Plan 


Cisler, president'the project will meet AEC safe- 
of the Detroit Edison Co. and ty_ standards 
lity facturing Roth legislators took AEC 

head of a utility-manufac Chairman Lewis L. Strauss to 
combine which plans to bulld y..b for not keeping Congress 
an atomic better informed. 
power plant, Cisler heads the Power Re- 
has received actor Development Co., whose 
strong critt- 44 members represent 32 utili- 
cism from Con- ties in a dozen states These 
gress include the Potomac Electric 

Sen. Clinton Power Co. and such 
P. Anderson firms as the Ford Motor Co., 
(D-N M .) General Motors and Allis-Chal- 
chairman ol mers. 

Joint Cor 
aaatos ot Several Posts Held 
Atomic Energy, The group last year applied 
has questioned to the AEC to build a 100,000 
whether Cisler isnt kilowatt, fas t-breeder-type 
“conflict-of-interest situation 
in being the Government offi-| #tomic powel plant in Monroe, 
cial power consultant” abroad oo a Son go into opera 
‘ : 

* a: = _— he - *' Companies in Cisler’s group 
eading utility official at home.|,.. aise expected to sell 

Rep. Clarence ( ant on (D- atomic products for’ domestic 
Mo.). chairman of the House and overseas consumption 
Appropriations Committee, has In addition to heading the 
questioned how the Atomic) pRpC, Cisler is the Interna- 
Energy ‘ could |tional Cooperation Admisistra 
point to Cisier’s project a8 ON€ tion's chief power consultant 
of the forward steps in Amer-|\and represents ICA, AEC and 
ican nuciear power when the) State Department Coordination 
AEC’s Reactor Safeguard Com-\in the Organization for Eu- 
mittee has “grave doubt” that ropean Economic Cooperation 


( SEARS 


ROEBUCK AND CO. 


Walker L 


Cisler 


facing a 


OMMISsio! 


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By 


A wonderful selection 


industrial 


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One of his main functions is to 
inform the Government of 
atomic power progress abroad 

The Joint Committee has 
held a series of hearings in the 
past few months to see if the 
Government should step in and 
build commercial-scale atomic 
power plants to help this coun- 
try compete with Russia and 
Britain 

Strauss and Cisler repeatedly 
have testified that private in- 
dustry needs no Government 
assistance in maintaining what 
they considered to be America’s 
atomic-power lead 

In testimony before an ex- 
ecutive session June 28, which 
now has been released, Chair- 
man Anderson of the Joint 
Atomic Energy Committee 
asked Strauss 

“Do you think... there is 
any possibility of what is 
called a conflict of interest by 
having Mr. Cisler, who is in 
the power business in the 
United States and is vitally 
interested in whether or not 
that power develops abroad, be 
the official power consultant 
to the ICA?” 

Strauss replied: “I know too 
little about this situation, Mr 


Chairman, to risk a comment.! proposed by the Detroit group 
I feel I should be better in- will work In a satiSfactory and 
formed.” safe manner... 

Anderson then asked why the’ “The Committee believes that 
AEC hadn't kept itself in- there is insufficient information 
formed about Cisler’s con- available at this time to give 
sultant job. jneourenes that the PRDC reac- 


Safety Factor Discussed tor can be operated at this site 


without public hazard.” 

Strauss: “Because we have Strauss immediately ex- 
no responsibility for it what- plained that Cisler’s proposal 
ever, and | assume that you had not been turned down 
would not care to have us run “The Commission has taken no 
a clipping service.” action,” he said. 

The safety factor on Cisler’s 
praposed plant was brought 
out before the House Appro- 
priations Committee in execu- 
live session testimony two 


weeks ago. The transcript has) HEIDELBERG. Germany. 
not yet been made public 


a July 12 (INS)}—Four American 
At the hearing, Strauss testi- : 
fied that Cisler’s group had al- soldiers were reported today to 
ready spent $8 million of the|have been arrested on charges 
plant's $54 million cost and that they committed a mass attack 
another $5 million would be on a 20-year-old German girl in 
contributed by the Government!a forest near Regensburg, Ba- 
for research varia 
The day after Strauss’ ap-| This was the second report 
pearance, AEC Commissioner) of an alleged GI rape of a Ger 
Thomas E. Murray testified that man girl in 24 hours and United 
the AEC’s Reactor Safeguard States Army headquarters at 
Committee reported on June 6:| Heidelberg called a special staff 
“There is grave doubt ... that|meeting to consider steps to 
the present design as presently| halt the alleged sex rampage. 


Four Gls Accused 


Of Rape in Bavaria 


By 


The House Banking Commit- 
tee yesterday approved a bill 
to establish a $3 billion, five- 
year experimental Government 
program of flood insurance 

Under the measure, the Gov- 
ernment would be authorized 
to pay whatever would be nec 
eessary to subsidize flood insur 
ance on homes and to pay up 


ito 40 per cent of the premiums 


on policies covering . business 


‘establishments 


The bill would establish en 
insurance ceiling of $250,000 for 
any individual and $10,000 for 
any home. The President would 
be authorized to increase the 
spending authorization to $5 bil- 
lion, if necessary, to meet the 


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Friday, July 13, 1996 
eeeen a 


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4 Dock Workers Invoke ‘Sth’ | gay] PPR $17,200 Verdict Upset | SS si BM 


- ' —~ istrict Cou udge J rown 
United Prées Hed Gohals Tateradd Secutity!to give’ his cecupetive ox say| iE <= Distric rt Judge Joseph plaint by Margaret B and 
Four witnesses, including an|s io 7) = 8 |C. McGarraghy set aside aMrs. Coates concerned the 
; : ubcommittee, investigating re--whether he had been organiz- J Saas, 
official of Harry Bridges’ Long-'| ‘ : ) j . a $17,200 jury verdict yesterday sale of their former home at 
shoremen’s Union, refused to | Ports of communism in New/ing Brooklyn longshoremen. | — against Sidney J. Brown and 602 U st. nw. and the purch | SO MERCURY 
tell Senate investigators yes-| York harbor, questioned Irving! Keith, of New York, refused) | ; a 4 ‘Sarah Brown, of 3125 Beech of the Webster po mer Sosliten. ; 
terday whether they were Charles Velson, Abraham to say whether he had been ex-| get ee ist. nw. | Under yesterday's ruling, | 
aie ee or did any organi-| Joseph Bershad, Charles Keith pelled from the Communist! t P | A jury made the award June there will be a new trial. "| PHAE | ONS 
oleae. on the New York! and Sam Madell. All invoked Party in 1946 or whether he had| oe pie are oye 
the Fifth Amendment against rejoined later. | nee oA iranehetion wiih irewe Birds Fenced In 
possible self-incrimination. All Both Keith and Madell, also ‘They are Margaret FE. Brown WARWICK, England, July 12 =REE 
Case Vewem serEeee te om Se tad Yo "hed seat 3 fis an¢ her daughter, Marion E. %\—The Earl of Warwick today| | 
swer most questons. , veo | Bs ‘ - ‘Coates, both of 333 Webster said he has strung a ic | 
Velson, of Brooklyn, a repre- Soman iar to cay aaitiine alae 4 = ist. nw. barrier around ay wells of tae Se VANS 
sentative of the International) \“*’: ut) ; Fg ' a : | The verdict consisted @ castle. No fear of or li | 
Longshoremen’s and. Ware- wong stems Madell, a car-| £2 1/8 ts  |$9200 compensatory damages ting in. He just wants wy hone *425,000 MERCURY CONTEST 
housemen's Union, said he kept Pe had he my he say whether| e - * against both defendants and his pet peacocks from getting JUNE 11th—AUGUST 4th 
Bridges informed on develop- de ad been editor of Shapeup, | Pe | $8000 punitive damages against out. 
ments in New York but did not a by the Subcommittee | | ~~ 4 ‘Brown alone. : | 
organize dock workers. as bli ot waterfront) | 2 | MeGearraghy ruled yesterday 10 EACH WEEK IN 8 WEEKLY CONTESTS 
Velson refused to comment "Wee toh nf al ; that the verdict was excessive 
on testimony given in 1951 by! e Subcommittee recesse ‘and was not supported by the IZE: LAIR PHAETON each week 
Louis Budenz. who said Vel-|its hearing indefinitely. Madell Bersned ‘evidence in the case. The com- aie neha p ree 
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(Budenz, a former managing setts doesn't need a theme song , , | ' | S 
editor of the Communist Daily|The House Ways and Means ®#2istan’s Prime Minister, Every tep MERCURY CAR BUYERS DURING CONTEST 
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You Can't Lose . ee 


THE WASHINGTON POST and. TIMES HERALD 


28 Friday, July 13, 1936 eer 


stand on the Potomac River... |and Paul Bronte do exhibition 
The sisters, who switched | dances on Friday night at 10:30. 


Then members of the audience) 
from nursing to singing, will ‘are invited to dance with the | 
be aboard the local cruise (team, with the winning dance 


ship when it sails to Marshall | couple getting a bottle of cham- 


ek Sore 
‘Pat’ Evans to Retir c By Paul Herron —" OC |e 


| FOOD FOR THOUGHT—An!| PUPPET shows for the chil-' The Rainbow Record artists) 
As Press Counsel 


|extra treat is in store for those! dren will be given on the play-- were brought to Washington Polo fans are in for a treat 
iwho .visit the Sheraton Park's round at Normandy Farm ev: from New York's Copacabana. | on Sunday at Hall's Restaw- 
‘Town Room coffee shop and|® THERE'S A champagne hour! rant. A polo team from Ft. 
‘that is ‘Nonie’—a dispenser of @ry Thursday afternoon at 3 st the Hotel 2400 every Friday| Monroe breakfasts with a” 
Deep South plantation hospi-| p.m. from now through Aug. 23. night and the management isn't} Washington team prior to an | 
Peyton R. (Pat) Evans will,ton Daily News and The Wash- 
close out 16 years as executive 'mgton Post and Times Herald, 
tary 4 e sel to the said Evans, whose offices are in 
as on oe the American Building, 1317 F 
Washington Publishers Asso «¢ nw. will continue to be sub- 
ciation with his , 


tality Yvonne Verilaine. a talent- kidding. Dancers Lili Cortez’ afternoon match. (VELA ATES 
ject to call in an advisory ca 
| retirement at 


Nonie’s task, apparently, is  eq@ creator of puppets and - SE NLS Se aera Tee Se ee 
to see that the guests are | co ae “The Turkish Delight” 
> oo R 
A # antiliy re PLUS a fabulous new revue 
pacity 
» the end of this As its legal adviser on mat- 
. year, the Asso- 


terally stuffed with fresh | Marionettes, will present, the 
coffee, hot rolls, jellies and | Shows. Headline puppet at- 
_ , <p | | p ‘ oi = i: 
Affair | Ladies’ nite Monday night 
ters in. which the publishers = 
ciation an- have a community of interest, ’ 
nourtced yester- A Circle of 


pastries. | tractions include “Two-Gun © 
In her flouncy red dress.) Wilbur,” “Punch and Judy,” 
Evans has been chief negotia- z 
day. a tor for the Association with Contentment! 


white apron and bandanna, a “Little Red Riding Hood,” 
nie takes her job seriously an and “Jack and the Bean- 

The 63-year- the Typographical, Pressmen's 
old attorney Stereotypers, Photoengravers 


woe be the fellow who stops 
at one cup of coffee or one help-| stalk.” 
ing of butter. Generally, and This is the second year for 
because the extras she serves the Normandy Farm children’s 
are without charge, she is kept summer shows. They were quite 
said he plans and Mailers’ Unions. 
some writing, 4 native of Amherst, Va 
nunting, fish Evans took his law degree from at the restaurant for their little 
ing and prob- Peyton Evans |the University of Virginia in general counsel from 1935 to folks. 
ably a little 1915 and the next year returned | 1940 for the Farm Credit Ad 


understandably busy. successful last year when many 
mothers banded together and 

legal work for those who M&ay ». the school’s football coach.| ministration with which he had/| ons 

want me and can find me He 


He also starred four ‘years on been associated in other legal} THREE ATTRACTIVE and 
plans to retire to his Virginia tne baseball team at Virginia|capacities since 1933. He also) talented young ladies, the Bon 
farm adjoining Crater Battle polytechnic Institute where he served as one of the legal ad- nie Sisters, are throwing super- 
Park in Prince George County. studied engineering from 1909-\visers to President Roosevelt’,|stition to the wind and w ill 

The Association, comprising 13 Committee on the Reorganiza show up aboard the 5. 5. Mt 
the Washington Star, Washing-' A served as tion of the Government. ‘Vernon tonight for a two-night | 


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$2.29, new-—1.97. 


eet 
Searsa 4 Stores Sears 4 Stores 


x 


Save $3.62! Ball-bearing 
16-Inch Lawn Mower 
@ Regularly $23.50 


9 
® Adjustable Cut 


This sturdy mower has 5 carbon steel blades, 
and tubular stee! handle. Easy to handle with 
ball-bearing reel, cutting height is adjustable. 
Rubber tired wheels. 


Seart 4 Stores 


iste ae Kee ot 
Motorized Brazier Ready 
For Outdoor Eating Fun! 


6* 


This portable electric, motorized 24-inch 
steel brazier will make delicious outdoor 
cooking easy fun! Hand crank adjusts grill, 
black steel hood and detachable legs. 


Seart ¢ Stores 


a © Specially Priced 
® $3 Down-$5 Monthly 


Electric Trimmer amburger 
Cuts Hedges Fast! Broiler 
Reg. $3.25 .. 2.88 


"Easy to Adjust 
24-In. Brazier 
Reg. $17.9815.88 
Adjustable grill, wheel- 
barrow type handle. Rub- 
ber-tired , 


Sears « Stores 


Fain tes. Salitffaclion guananited or you money back” SEARS 


4 7 ; os ' / 


20-Piece Colored 
Plastic Picnic Set 


6-In. 3 for $1.00 
Salad Bowls 
Plastic .. 4 for $1 


Cuts Thick Grass 
Easily! Save 27c 


Reg. $1.49 .. 1.22 
Grass shears with 6-inch 
forged steel blades. Coil 
spring. Dunlap 


. pink, coral 
Sears é Stores 


7 . 
Sears 4 Stores Sears 4 Stores Sears 4 Stores Sears « Stores 


911 Sledensburg Rd. N.E. (2) 

Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarle (16)... . 

2800 Wilson Bivd., Arlington 

5455 Colesville Rd., Sliver Spring .... JUniper 9.9010 


[ew DC, Bniride Cases Increase ee Sime en Pas Coes ee | ee 


Lutheran leader today proposediexecutive secretary of the 


; Spt Sa eo, ea ceciee some tive 
Criminal homicide and suto 912 for the year ending last)cline from 42.1 per cent during Seaiale dak oanke deo Gensel! abe uae ph the changing our cultural pattern) picking 
thefts showed sharp increases | month. the 1955 fiscal year to 362 per'as much right as men to ask United Lutheran Church, cited '° 


in the District doring the last} But if assaults were tallied|ccnt during the year just end-|for dates or propose marriage.|the problem of “mismatched 

fiscal year but overall serious|in the previous manner, the/ed. This figure. however. is not 
ijcrime figures remained almost figures would show an 0.8 perjfinal because police still a.. 
R i static. , cent increase. closing many offenses commit- 
Homicide, which includes} The figures for offenses|ted during the past year. x TODAY'S FAMILY DINNER 


murder, manslaughter and neg-|cleared by police show a de. | 
ligent homicide, Wes up 21 per ~ Choice of Cup of Soup dv Jour, Tomote, Grepefruit er Orange Juice 


tS cent over the previous year ETT AR 7A4 ee: Soke serv | BEACH JOHNSON Baked Stuffed 


THE MAQNIFICENT VolcE 6 and auto thefts showed a 26 per 


cent increase. | COOKED AT YOUR TABLE . we “DOLLS & GUYS” 
ENZO a irre) Beir. | (oa Fillet of Haddock 


STUARTI “Both robbery” and. house te bn Tria in S 5-10 © Tomato Sauce © Whipped Potatoes © Buttered Carrots © 
FEATURED STAR OF THE breaking were down by 4 ‘per non | . 


ED SULLIVAN SHOW = bie a , | | | oa one “rn Soecial = 
= att Cites e big drop was in aggra- 2 rs 
a Pee \voted assaults, but this was FLOOR SHOW © Baked Indian g with kee 2 wer 


Shows 8:30—10:36—10:90 the result of a change in the | NIGHTLY EXCEPT SUN « Gelatin with. Whipped Cream =e Ice Cream or Sherbe! | 
Completely crime classification system. o Hot Coffee © Pot of Tes © Orange Drink 
Air Conditionea [| The system now excludes many The Bright Spet tn Town NO COVER 


family fights that formerly Now Appearing AMPLE PARKING 


were counted. Dancing Nightly te TODAY AT YOuR NEAREST 


It is because of this classifi-| . : 
suien, pangs nat Pouce. vet Bill Beach Combo HOWARD JOHNS 
\‘Robert V. Murray's fiscal year ; 


report shows an overall de- Finest Food & Drinks 5 PPO igh SHAS it one 

|crease of 6.7 per cent in serious “i7ral WASHING FON — 9900 e tafign (East- 

r comer & ona (Deatrict Line); ALEXANORTA—O25 fe eer age & 

14th & H Sts. NW. WA. 8.7700 ||¢rime. In all, there were 19,195 |f 3102 Mf. Pleasant St. N.W. 3) 7 //MAMMasggs et Sry Ut ye 
‘such offenses during the year) (Corner of Irving St.) (ct. US. Rts. 50 & 29), 


| ending June 30, 1955, and 17,-| HO. 32-8943 2400 SIXTEENTH ST NOW 


STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday, 10 to 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 to 9. 


i 


Siti Ra er gee wssring, slow to show soil .. . and sale pr 
| HURRY TO-SEARS 2 4 

| FOR OUTSTANDING | 

bee _ VALUES NOW 
side , wee _— > 3 iit Ss om — ar 9 oe Siedi;> <7 5 » haan 


ROEBUCK AND CO. 


Arlington 


ie silver Spring 


Wisconsin a. 


carpet rayon 


‘ 4 72 
Enamel Surface Sestial Surface and nylon 
Wallcovering Floorcovering e., 


Lin. Pe. .. — 


54-in. wide, resists spots, 
grease. ideal for bath, 
kitchen. Easy to install. 
Sears 4 Stores Sears 4 Stores 


FREE! Shop-at-Home 


with Sears Harmony House 
Custom Services! 


Everything for the home... from 
ceiling to floor . . . many outside 
services too! 


Let one of Sears home consultants 
call on you in the comfort and con- 
venience of your own home. He 
will show you samples on whatever 
your needs . . . make all necessary 
measurements and give estimates. 
All with no obligation. 


Phone Sears Today! ; A Bde) | Seren tne 
. Ths) 


9x12 


with wool and 
carpet rayon 


fA eo 9x10 
: Free Carpet Consultation and |Siasecars ee. “a 
Estimate Service! Call Today! |R@ar means | | 12x15 119.80 12x15 1s740 


Siagh! e@€stiorei Che’ge tor Denerng 


4-Star Quality Wool ond’ 
Nylon Blankets! 


Regularly $12.95 


10" 4 


A blanket of 

warmth, easy = 
ability and long weer. 
Launderite-treated, #0 


shrinkage is greatly 
reduced. Nylon bind- 
ing guaranteed § te | 
wear the life of the ee 
blenket. 80% wool, " A, i 
Sears Biadensbdure = . AWNINGS i} i i i i] tl it 


pereee on are : ; : it cif J5 Ly ut u i if (i 
including Bl. 
Casement Awnings! 


Limited Quantities, 
Various Sizes—Hurry! 


Hurry in now and take advantage of 
Blankets oe this big Y-price reduction while 
Res. $12.95 . VF limited stocks last. You'll find sev- Call nearest Sears store with 
Whie-ttitchea, C72! different types and colors of your measurements. 
Stripes in 3 coler combi- Harmony House quality cloth awn- 
nations. ing .. . they will go fast so hurry First Come-First 


¢ Bledensds i otar? Bladensbare, in sal . 
= Seer ory wines one Arhagten econsin end Arlington Served-Limited Stocks! 
tscon gin Seart Bledensurs, Wisconsin end Arliectos 


mingnrsee Salitfaction gumantied o1 yous monty back” SEARS 


You Can’t Lese . 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
20 Friday, July 18, 1956 eece 


Rap Bae Accenes Aislin ot Poor Sctuies! 


(ye have to lay off peo 
paeecinset Pm strate why ee Melieors hace te Gambreit of Eastern, told the for the. New York Miamt run. 


Mine Impartiality 


Nan, sy way to ake 
this famous cocktail ! 


Reflecting oppositien from 
jsome metals miming groups 
‘western senaters drew from 
Warling J. Ankeny yesterday; 
a promise that 
tihe “will met 

show partiality 
3 jto the coal im 
. @ustry” if con 
. firmed as head 


nominated 
the S4300 «@ 
year job by 
President Asheny 
Eisenhower, has been salets 
director for the Bituminous 
Coal Opersters Assecizties 
since 1952. Nearly all of his 37 
vears of mining experenre_ 2D 
cluding 24 years with the 
mines bureau, has been oeee 
cuted with coal mining 

At yesterdays hearse be 
fore the Senate Interier Com 
Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- mitice telegrams opposing Am 


imgten Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. kenys appointment were reed 


BACARD! COCKTAM—put 2 teaspoons of frozen @ 
limeade or lemonade in shaker or pitc cher. Add one F 
of Bacardi and a dash or two of grenadine. 

e@ or stir well with ice. Serve in cocktail glass 
or “on the rocks.” And remember—"A Bacard 
Cocktail must be made with Bacardi Rum.”* 

De soon of the a’. tims Supreme COe—~S 


the lieht. Gry Ram that 
beads the world in sales 
~ : » Mn ~~ y 


a 


4 


al 


Bacardi: Imports, Inc., 
595 Madison Avenue, 3 
N. Y.C. 86 proof rum. 


«<> oa -_ 
: 


—_—_— 


Pledged by 7 


free the Nerthwest Mining A+ 


sotstion Sooksane. Wash... and 
“ate mining associations m 
=—w amt Oregon. 

Bat Sem Richard Newberger 
Dire) sahi be mevertibeiess 
vote af went Tuesday $ 


te help overcome 

the @ofirames sow aliecting 
Sesterr wWiruiNtg 

Sen. Beary NM. Jackson (D 

Sash) told Ankeny. “all that 


sierudit oe weil cuabfied ~ ‘He 
sie be wae got eware of the 
woes bette the Northeast 
Meg Associations eppesi 
Ligh 


Menzel, Get Bases 
runes 
LOXNDOX. July 12—The Se 
‘eet geeerucnent Sa5.made “s 
mndest go.” of WD buses te the 
Memgoiaa republic. WNoescow 


Rep Perkins Bass (&-%. Fl.) need for mere ar secure Som Beerd that if any new line is CAB Examiner Thomas 


te the 


‘compiained 
Civil Aeronautics Board (CAB) 


that National Airlines grave his 


family extremely poor service 
\om a recent trip to Florida. 


whether a new line should com. 
pete with National and Eastern 
om the New York-Miemi run 
Bass said ome National ager 
in Flertda “acted im a trucuient 
war” when be tried to make 
arrangements te get back to 
Washington. 

National feel! he said. 
“yrnored compietely my com 
piaiet™” after he ieter wrote 
the company for an explanation 

Bass told the story to demon. 


Way to Relieve 
itch of 

When your skin is irritated 
with pimpies, red bictches and 
ether skin Dlemishes. ond 
youre crazy with Mching ter 
ture. bere’s fast relict. Get o 
Se box of Peterson's Ointment 
at your druggist and apply this 
scothing balm. Promptly re 
eves smarting end itching 
Your skin feels better. Monty 
back i: not delighted 


adie? t the East Coast run, 
Eastern will “lose 
—" ant “if we i 


Wrenp has recom 


New York t» Maem, and mate cur pret ‘ta Air Lines. CAB C 
G 


a2 strong giles Theat Wortiteost 
Arines of Wew Engiiend be 
given the route. 

Netieond!s lesser Jk W 
Cress, leaped Ge fie Geet after 
Bass spoke anti tenant? the 
night te Investumte Beer em 
plant and said te wilt “nate 


70 Feared Drowned 


CALCUTTA, India, July 12 
Wore than 70 persons are miss 
mg, fared. drowned. after « 
terryheat capsized in the river 
legal obyectuun’ 2 the were aul Coxsave. near Binpur, en Mon- 
permitted day, according to a report reach-|_ 

_ On another tepir E. ~ Somptiee | ing here today. 


= ~- 
-PIANOS 
> 


TJORDAN'SE 


oat ts. KM Sill Ge Ave 
s SA iin QeT a Gs 


Sierlmg 3 


STORE HOURS: foresas Te Wednesday and Saturday, 10 to 6; Tiasaday and Feidey, hashes 


te) 4:iilg @.\ lege) 


Isegnsin AVE: 
By 


Si 
4denshurg Rd.* 


= — = 


dese: on » Quality 
Set of 5 Irons 
Rep. $21.75 19.88 


J. © Higgins’ chrome- 
plated shafts, heads. 2, 
5, 7, 9 irons plus putter. 


Sears 4 Stores 


Set of 3 Woods! Bost Cushion 
Persimmons Heads 


nes. 31750 15.88 neg sae .. 


Handy —— | 
Golf Cart 


Res. 39.95 ...7.99 


Lightweight with big 
suebber tired wheels. 
Helds complete golf bag. 


Sears é Stores 


Save on this 19-In. Sains 
Nylon Pool--Fun for All! 


® Regularly $39.95 3 6** 


® $7.50 Down 
$5 Monthly 
lasting fun for kids with Sears 
x19-inch deep pool of nylon with 
1 plastic coating to resist rotting, mildew 
and tearing for years! Easy to store, too. 
Save $3.07. 


72x 


Sears «4 Stores 


a 
A: 
» iw 


SS aS 


“~ 


yr Aw 


ex 


~* 
: 


9x9-FT. LAWN HOUSE 


Seer ss $199 


eutdoor pleasure and comtort this summer!! 
You! heve ne worries with bugs either as 
this lewn house ic bug-proof. Sturdy and 
eee aluminum frame with tine mesh 

sleminum screening. Hurry in now and save 
$25.50t $20.50 Down ae —— 
on 
— a 


Res. $249.50, 9x12-ft. size 229.00 


Sears 4 Stores 


Easy Terms on Purchases of $20 or More 


Prices De Wot Include D.C. or M4. Seles Tas 


You Can't Lose... 


A Satety “Mest™ 
299 


4. C. Higgins. Chrome Bost cushee @ Seen~ 


; 


*19.95 Aluminum Ice Chest 


vos Famiy ceftestment center, Handles swing up tor easy 

enryieg. Toor adinete & mele meniee ose of spece. End 

fer, Surtte aperer. 
Regular 69c Magic Cold 
Use @ ever and cover again. Three 49° 
quarts keep the above ice chest 
cetreshingly coid. Buy yours now. 

qt. size 


Court Clears 14: Interns 


Fourteen foreign interns and 
residents at Alexandria Hospi 
freed 
of practicing 


fal were vesterday of 


charges medicine 
without a Virginia business li 
cense 

Alexandria Police 
Judge James ‘VN. Colasanto dis 
missed the charges after the 
courtroom took on the appear 
ance of a United Nations meet 
ing 

Attorney Glenn U. Richard 
counsel for the defendants. ar 
gued that the foreign interns 


DURON 
PAINTS 


{ “ ir? 


METROPOLITAN 


PAINT COMPANY 
qr 

WwW. 710 N Glebe Re 

CO. 5-0396 JA. 71-7055 


1823 14th 


and residents are merely, 
trainees at the hospital under 
a State good-will 


They 


Department 


excnange program are 
not licensed to practice medi 
cine by the State Board of 
Medical Examiners and are not 
practicing physicians, he said 

| can't help but wonder the 
reaction of the embassies rep 
resenting these boys. If some 
of the countries that are not 
favorable to the United States 
hould get wind of this arbi 
trary capricious unfounded 

Richard sputtered 

When Richard sat down 
Commonwealth Attorney Eari 
Wagner aligned himself on the 
side of international good will 
and the interns. “My sympathy 


jLemeo, a doctor's antiseptic, 
promptly relieves itching, stops 
scratching and so helps heal and 


v 


is with the hospital on the 


thing.” said Wagner. 

At this point, State Tax Ex- 
aminer A. C. Engram 
tained the warrant tor the in 
terns jumped to his own de- 
fense. “You'd think I was about 
war.” he said 

Engram argued that. regard 
less of international good will 
the interns are practicing 
sicians as well as trainees 

“They are studying in such 
a Way (Dal ibev are practicing 
They are 
being.” he argued 

Engram originally obtained 
warrants against 15 interns and 
residents last menth. but 
was later found that one 
previously left the country 

Engram finally found himself 
opposed by a triple alliance ves 
terday when Judge Colasanto 
upheld the arguments of Ric! 
ard and the opinion of Wagner 

in my opinion. these men 
are not practicing medicine in 
the sense of the requirements 
of the revenue law.” Judge 
Colasanto said 


who ob 


to Siari anoiner 


ne 
phy 


had 


practicing on a human ~ 


, ieestrtuste 


$4452 in Tax Reliet 
Asked by 2 D.C. Groups 


Two District 
yesterday took their fight for 
$4452 in tax exemptions to a 
Senate District subcommittee 


The American Institute of 
Architects asked Chairman 
Alan Bible (D-Nev.) for $3613 
in property tax relief on the 
histerical Octagon House, 18th 
and “New York ave. nw 

eadquarters for the In- 
house was Hutlt 
The House of Rep 
approved the ex 
request becatise the 
s old stable. now a ti 
brary. and its peried furnish 
ngs are open to the public 

The National Association of 
Colored Womens Clubs, 1601 
R st. nw... browght a new re- 
quest for exemption from $839 

real estate taxes on their 
building. Ruby M. Kendrick 


\ow 
tute the 
about 190 
resenmiatives 
empt on 


organizations gro communities 
Assessor 


opposed both 


474 per cent of the District 


_ ~ry is taxable now, Mar- mier Georgi M. Malenkov were || 
in Sa 


James lL 


Snowba 


¢@ 


\Shah and Queen 


Leave Moscow 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
eeee Friday, July 13, 1956 31 


| airport to say goodby to ps Ghee Baghdad pact, 
MOSCOW, July 12 ®—The Reza Pahilevi and Queen Sa-\thanked his hosts for their 
Shah and Queen of Iran left,"#¥* “warm reception” and said: 
dhe testified. by plane for home today after! cgi ttry "ene pana cyhaee ae can be very good friends 
Martin a 9-day state visit to Russia. | ; | RA RETRY f 


Only|_ Seviet Premier Nikolai A. > Web SRE 5. ris OE BRR ? Nae ee ee 


Bulganin, President Klimenti 4 
CORRECTION 


requests. 


ling €X€MP-\among the dignitaries at the 


tions will only obligate the Fed- 


eral 
more 
(ity 


Bible. a 


Wheat Pact Approved | 

rOKYO, July 12 #—The Jap-| 
anese Cabinet today approved 
international 
agreement signed in Washing-' 


the 


C,overnment 
to support the Capital 


he said 


1956 


ton May 15 


\ssociation public relations di- | 


rector. said her group serves 


the public by setting up setile- | 


meni houses and schools for 


SHERWIN-WILLIAMS 


supporter of an in-| 
creased Federal payment, said 
he hoped the $3 million denied | 
by the House in Federal aid to) 
the District would be restored 


more and 


Voroshilov and Deputy Pre- 
There was an error in the Kay Franc 
“Trade In Watch Sale” ad that ran in The 
Washington Post and Times-Herald 
Thursday, July 12. 
The heading should have read: 


UP TO $25 FOR YOUR OLD WATCH 


We regret that this error occurred and hope it has not caused 
“ you any inconvenience. 
Mw eat) 


ee ee ee a ae. 


: 


, 
: 


| ij ) 11 STORES TO SERVE YOU 


clear surface rashes. Buy Exrtre 
Strength Zemo for 
stubborn cases! 


* GE to sm 
27531 Emnelis Avenue 


4 
i 
i 

FREE PARKING AT ALL 3 STORES 


' 
Engram. unbowed. noted his the blind and the handicapped. |; RUCKER LUMBER 
own appeal, picked up his copy The Associations aim i to] 


of the Virginia Code and ieft raise living “standards in Ne-'| 1308 Wien Bird. JAckson 412% 


ppgnicindensal J ae 


SHOP TONIGHT TO 9... SATURDAYS TO 6... FREE PARKING 


STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday, 10 to 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 to 9 


_—- 


Sears ansuvts Your 


HOME IMPROVEMENT NEEDS 


\ (Semen Oe ® Roof To Basement ¢ Font To Rear @ Inside and Out 


7 


hoe )) SEARS WILL ARRANGE FOR INSTALLATION 
As 


” ; 


oe ' OR YOU CAN DO-IT-YOURSELF. ... 
SF = 


No Money Down! Up to 36 Months to Pay 
mpaeS 


on Sears Modernization Plan! 


ROEBUCK AND CO. 


. "© ATIINgton FF 
oe Aye silver Spring 7 — 
ens hure : 4 
$%} 


W 
* Regularly $169.95 ... Now Reduced $30.95! 


3-PC. BATHROOM ENSEMBLE 


Includes 5-Ft. Recessed Tub, Lavatory and Closet! 


@ 5-Ft. Cast Iron Recessed 
Tub, with Snow-White 
Vitreous Enamel 


® Washdown Closet Combi- 
nation; White Seat 


® Vitreous China 
Lavatory 

® Non-Tarnish Chrome-Plate 
Fittings 


Sears é Storce 


Tub enclosure .... .49.95 
Wall cabinet ......59.95 
Accessory set..... . 19.95 


SAVE $30.95 


I-h.p. Multi- Modern Recessed : | 7 
Stage Deep Pump Wall Cabinet | * 
Res. 179.951 39.88 Res. $8.89 6.88 , oe . 
Guaranteed higher pres- Mas 2 shelves and glam | ~ > 
sures and greater depths, mirror. White beked-co a fe ts 
so. gore . 


$+) 


Sears 6 Stores 


Regularly $184.95! Modernly Styled Homart 


3-PC. BATHROOM OUTFIT 


, ~~) <i ik 
Exhausts 650 CFM ee ag % | | “ SAVE $25.95 


a aa 
7h 
1-year g<uarantee on motor. Fits windows 24-37 -inches ) A 1 ‘ = | car 
wide. Sturdy with neutral finish, wire guard Galvanized ls 7 Ts 7 $ 
. . Sears «€ Stores : ; 7. 2 
: —. ; : = = 
$2 ; > wee oS 


Regularly $214.95! Beautiful 3-Piece Homart 


BATHROOM IN COLOR: 


SAVE $45.95 


Lightweight and Portable 


2s 


wl 


_* 


' Nj}. 
line 


lh 


i 


$16.50 Down, $12 Monthly 


@ 5-Fe. Recessed Tub, cast 
iron vitreous enamel. 
© Viterous China Lavatory 


tw 


"me 


$17.50 Down, $11 Monthly 


5-ft. Recessed Tub, acid-resist 
enamel finish 


Stainproof Vitreous Enamel 
Lavatory 


, |! ™N LA: 
Breeze-Cool with 20-in. 83 
3-Speed Homart Fan 

Regularly $39.95 

Handsome designed fan fits windows 21-37'4 inches 


wide. Motor guaranteed 5 years. Moves 3,000 CFM. 
Easy to install, instructions included. Easy terms. 


wars € 5 res 


ha! 
© Vitreous China Reverse 
Trap Closet Combination 


® Modern Design, Chrome- 
Plate Fittings 


Sears @¢ Stores 


Reverse Trap Closet Combina- 
tion, plastic covered seat 


Available in Sunshine yellow, 
Dawn gray, Shell pink, Horizon 
blue, Mint green. 


Sears @ Stores 


Provides Cool, Refreshing Breezes! 


HOMART 20-IN. 
HOME COOLER 


495 


$7 Down, $6 Monthly on Sears Easy Payment Plan 


@ tes reversible and has built-in timer! i 
Jost set timer . . . fon will shut off automatically’ 
@ Meves 4600 Cm. by Sears’ The Sines? 


. . sheclutely 
fan for the money! Famous 4-Star Feature will cool everege 5-room 
heousee in less than tee minutes! 


@ Hes 2-cpced moter, smart, moders design with easy , Push-Button 
controls! Horry in meow te Sears for comforts sake! 


Sears 4 Stores 


10-YEAR GUARANTEE ON 
HOMART GLASS-LINED TANK! 


. 
mA mee 242A 


: 


> 


~~ 


HOMART AUTOMATIC 
GAS WATER HEATER 


Save $12.07 
Regularly $99.95 


30-Gallon Size with 100% Safety Pilot Cut-Off! 
AGA Approved. 

Adjusts 90° to 160° Fahrenheit. 

Modern, Streamlined Design. 

Sears Can Arrange Low-Cost Installation. 


ie \ Seare 4 Stores 


ov your money back” SENRK 


~ 


At Sears Regular 
Low, Low Price 


“a, ode Ob, ee 


te Sate 


? 


911 BSledensburg B4. WE. (2) .... 
Wisconsin Ave. ot Albemarie (16) . .. 
8455 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring... JUniper 9-9018 


Easy Terms on Purchases of $20 or More! 


Prices Do Not Include D.C. or Md. Sales Teas 


You Can't Lose... 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Friday, July 13, 1956 7 , 


‘ OPEN TONIGHT TO 9... SATURDAYS TO 6... FREE PARKING 


STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday, 10 to 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 to 9 


Follow the crowds to Sears for Savings Specials...We have 


NED SALE. Sener Zon 


: . ATIINGton 
pyseonsin Ne silve Spring 
Ns 


30% TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE ON ALLSTATE PREMIUM TIRES 


For miles of trouble-free driving trade in your old tires on 


—— = | a) |} ° 

——— meee Allstate Premium Blackwalls 
> HANDso SY ne ener! ® Reg. No-Trade-in Price O02 
; PATTERNe Ws \ SAU tT i each $25.75 T 8 


_ (A = - laa, plus Fed. tax 
wy fh , a - , , Size 6.70x15 rack 


ASYTO 2 : Y Be ® 24-Month Guarantee and old ire 


CLEAN WITH € 
SOAP AND ii | : / ‘ Allstate Premiums are built with 35% deeper tread than 
. most first quality tires . . . with aff rayon cord body . . . 
| ; anchored te weven steel beads fer super-strength, extra 
safe sig-teg tread has maximum X-41 cold rubber in # 
tor long mileage. 


NN 


Me Trede-in | Trade-in Price Each 
.¢ sizt Price Each Allowance | Ples Fed. Tax 
/ Plus Fed. Tax on Old Tire and Old Tire 


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Conferees Re-Draft © 
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Chalk Sure He’lh 


Cure Transit Ills 


WOMEN’S NEWS 
LASSIFIED 


(ype 
eee ity Lifelie” 


TV-RADIO 


Burke Fate 
Now Rests 
In Hands 
Of Senate 


Proponents Still 
Battle for Funds 
Although House 
Hearings Ended 


Fate of a request for) 
funds for an airport at 
Burke, Va., was put up to} House-Senate District 
the Senate yesterday by Rep. | transit conferees, seeking to 


FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1956 


Showdown Coming 
On Liberalizing CS 


Retirement Benefits Plans Discussed 


For Avoiding Tieup 
If Chalk Deal Isn’t 
Completed Aug. 15 


\ BITTER FIGHT over the 
drive to liberalize Civil Service 
retirement benefits looms to-| 
day as the House Post Office &| 
Civil Service Committee nears 
a showdown on the issue. 

Committee members and ob-| 
servers alike differed over pos 
sible effects of the battle. 


Reps. Charlies 8. Gubser (R- 
Calif.) and Elford A. Cederberg 
(R-Mich.) joined in predicting 
no retirement bill would be 
enacted inte law this year un- 
less the Committee follows its 
regular precedure and works 
on a bill that could be ap- 
proved. 

Others went even further and 
expressed the fear that the 
fight would result in blocking 
any retirement bill, the Presi- 
dent's major medical plan and 
other Federal] employe reforms. 

On the other hand, Reps. 
Robert Corbett (R-Pa.), John 
Lesinski (D-Mich.), George 
Rhodes (D-Pa.) and others ex- 
plained that_they were merely 
trying to.epeed up Committee 
actiog’ on CSR. They suspect 
that action on CSR is being de- 
layed in an effort to kill it 

The fight broke out rather 
unexpectedly during testimony 
opposing the Senate-approved 
Johnston CSR bill by Chairman 
Philip Young of the Civil Serv- 
ice Commission. Corbett inter- 
rupted to say that the Congress 
was near adjournment and that 
no CSR bill would be approved 
if the hearings dragged on 
much longer 

The immediate result was a 
Lesinski-Corbett motion to 
continue hearings that after- 
noon and for the Committee to 
go into executive session at 10 
a.m. today to consider approval 
of a bill. The motion carried 13 
to 10. Later. Rep. A. L. Miller 
(R-Neb.) objected and the 
House refused to allow the 
Committee to meet during the 
afternoon 

Still later, Chairman Tom 
Murray (D-Tenn.) sent each of 
his 24 colleagues a polite but 
firm note in which he said the 
next Committee meeting would 
be Tuesday. Some of the mem- 
bers, however, indicated they 
might try to hold a meeting any- 
war. 

Significantly, the Committee 
“revolt” occurred during Mur- 
rays absence and when Rep 
James Morrison (D-La.) was act- 
ing chairman. Murray will be 
present at Tuesday's session. 

Reportedly, several members 
are considering the possibility 
of filing a petition aimed at get- 
ting the Senate's CSR bill be 
fore the House. The petition 
would require 218 signatures. 
a majority of the House mem- 
ber« 

Meanwhile, the Senate PO & 
CS Committee completed hear- 
ings yesterday on bills to boost 
the pay of Federal executives 
and to create more than 600 top- 
pay jobs in Government. 
score of employe leaders urged 
the Committee to amend the 
bill to provide a general pay 
raise for both classified and 
postal workers. The Committee 
has approved 

S. 3725, to increase the bene- 
fits of the 300,000 CS retirees 
and survivors of Federal em- 
ployes; 5S. 3593, to require Fed. 
eral agency heads to recognize 
and to deal with employes 
unions, and S&S. 3465, to make 
wage board salary increases ret- 
reactive to the date the wage 
survey was ordered. None of 
the bills stand much chance 
to be enacted inte law this 
year. 


PAY BOOST: The Public 
Printer has offered the 1300 
GPO printers a 6cent an hour 
pay boost, from $2.93 to $2.99 
an hour. The printers are ex- 
pected to appeal. Both the 
bookbinders and pressmen have 
appealed similar wage boost 
proposals to the Joint Congres- 
sional Committee on Printing 


Andrews Unit to Begin | 


Parachute Program 


A newly activated detach- 
ment of the 4602d Air Intelli- 
gence Service Squadron at An- 
drews Air Force Base will begin 
a program Monday to perfect 
parachute techniques near 
Brandywine, Md. 

The squadron, a unit of the 
Continental 
mand, has the mission of han- 
dling enemy aircraft, person- 
nel and equipment that might 
be downed over the continental 
United States 


Mighty fine 
products: 


A | 


Air Defense Com-' 


|] Chief Millard H. Sutton. a | 
Ii The association acted in an|*#0™ president, said in 95 per) 


iadvisory capacity; its recom-| 


ii Chief Sutton. 


: 


| ; 


Br Vic Casementec Stal! Photoesrapher 
Tornado fiyer James M. Cook leans from the cockpit of his specially rigged PSI. 


Pilot Has Netted $45,000 Since April 


Tall Texan Takes to Plane 
To Trace Trail of Twisters 


and 


a radio altimeter;companied by tornadoes 


The in- others are not. 
worth Cook uses a tape recorder to 
record what he sees during a 
tornado flight and a movie camera whirs 
at the same time 
“This is the most interesting 
job I've ever had.” Cook said. 
although he was quick to ex- 
When the tenter receives plain that he does not fly into 
word of a possible tornado area. the heart of the violent wind 
Cook takes off. His mission is to funnels 
study what goes on around a 
twister—what keeps i alive 
what makes it grow 
Meteorologisis admit that 
technically they know ities 
about tornadoes than they have 
learned about hurricanes. For ing World War Il. 
example, they dont know why His sideline is “busting hail 
some thunderstorms are ac- storms.” 


struments. 
and a movie camera 
struments alone are 


$25,000 

Cook begins his 
chases from Kansas City, home 
base for the Weather Bureau's 
severe local storm forecasting 
center. 


Pilot James M. Cook, a 6 
foot 3-inch Texan, sizes up his 
job in simple terms 

“I'm in charge of the care 
and feeding of tornadoes.” 

This odd occupation—primar- 
ily one of dodging in and out 
of storm clouds—is lucrative 
Under contract with the Na 
tional Weather Bureau, Cook. 
34, has netted $45,000 since 
April for a total of 60 filghts. 

Cook Operates a war surplus 
P51, painted red and white 
The instrument panel of his 
old Mustang fighter has more 
dials and indicators than many 
a late-model plane. 

The tiny cockpit is* rigged 
with 500 pounds of weather in- 


of 13. “bunting cows and 
eagles” in Texas. Since then he 
has done almost every kind of 
commercial fying and was an 
Army Air Corps instructor dur- 


| Crackdown 
D. C. Settles 
Old Tickets 
For $500 


The police department con- 


Md. Roads Body to Freeze 
Land Values for Rt. 240 | 


was enacted following disclo 
sure of scandals involved in 


land acquisition for new State tinued its crackdown on traffic 
roads in suburban Maryland. 


Moser said today’s action will V'lations yesterday, issui as 
affect some 73 properties along "early $500 worth of “invita 
the highway which the Com- tions” to setile up old parking 
mission values at $636,000 tickets to five persons. 
ys 5 a “Yy — John Gleason, 45, a cashier, 

of 1414 Zist st. nw... won a Mu- 


Washington National Pike 

where it joins Route 240 at nicipal Court reduction of the 
Grosvenor lane. Moser said the $159 collateral he posted on 15 
warrants. The court ordered 


Commission is buying that land 
$100 of it returned to him. 


to avoid having to negotiate 
twice with the same owner 
Already acquired before the) ©#rmello Intellisano, 2, a 
, construction worker of 1314 
15th st. nw.. chose to forfeit the 


new law went into effect were 
rt ta st . 
<S properties at & cost of SEB058,)- 105 he posted on 10 warrants. 
An underwriter, Fred Byers, 25, 


Moser s 

Ph save a y Rive deny + of 1839 R st. nw., followed the 

the Commission said a six-'*#™e course with the $120 he 

month negotiation period is Posted om a dozen violation 

provided to iron out differences ®©\C€S- F 

‘in land value estimates between| Howard K. Travers, 58, a 

‘the Commission and property State Department employe. of 

owners. After that, disagree- 1828 Connecticut ave. nw., for- 
feited $25 on five warrants, but 
Eugene W. Hyde, 56, an attor- 


ments will be taken to the 
wy, crested os Step ney, of Kensington, Md., elected 
to go to court next Wednesday 


erty Review, and eventually to 
COS & pacceneny. about the $100 he posted on 
jnine tickets. 


Today’s Chuckle 


-—— 


The Maryland State Roads 
Commission will make its first 
use of a new law to curb road 
right-of-way land speculation 
today when it files in Rockville 
Circuit Court to freeze values 
on land needed for widening 
of Route 240 from Rockville 
to Bethesda. 

By filing a right-of-way plat 
in the court, the Commission 
will take immediate right of 
possesion to the land at its 
present value. The Commis 
sion will deposit with the court 
a sum equal to its apraisal of 
ithe land. 

The Route 240 project con- 
sists of widening the present 
threedane road into a fourdane 
dual highway from Rock Creek 
Parkway to Rockvile. Contracts 
on the project will be adver- 
tised as soon as the land ic ac- 
quired, according to LeRoy C. 
Moser, right of way engineer. 

The new land acquisition law, 
which went into effect Jane 1, 
is designed to keep speculators 
from boosting prices on land 
needed for future highways. It 


Association Action 


Psychiatrist 
When did you first discover 


Firemen Back Promotion 32.7%. 2": 


Clarence Cannon (D-Mo.). 


tee, said his group has 


bills 


One of these, a supplemental 
appropriations bill, was passed 
by the House yesterday and 
now goes to the Senate. 
‘other, the final supplemental 
lappropriations bill, is still in 
ithe making in Cannon's com- 
mittee. 

The Senate Appropriations 
Committee has before it a re- 
quest for $34.7 million for 
Burke construction with which 
it could amend the bill passed 
by the House yesterday. 

President Eisenhower sent 
the request to the Senate Com- 
mittee after the bill had been 
reported by the Cannon Com- 
mittee. No request has been 
sent to the House Committee 

The Senate Committee's sched- 
ule, however, appears to pre- 
clude any amendment to incor- 
porate Burke funds into the 


appropriations bill. The Com- 
mittee yesterday was reported 
planning to have the measure 
ready to report on Saturday, 


}and it was indicated that a hear-! 
ing on the Burke request would 
ibe held next week 


This would be done with a 
view to amending the final 
supplemental bill now before 
the House Appropriations Com- 
mittee. Cannon said this meas- 
ure could not reach the floor of 
the House until the latter part 
of next week at the earliest 
This will be the last action of 
his committee, he said, and it 
would be “awfully late” for the 
Senate to put in the Burke 
amendment. 

Advocates of Burke airport, 
however, said they hoped to 


Cook began flying at the age amend the final supplemental 


bill in committee after the 
House approves it. If they are 
not successful, they said, they 
would seek to amend it on the 
Senate floor. House advocates 
also were considering offering 
an amendment to the final bill 
when it cOmés to the floor. 

Rep. Daniel J. Flood (D-Pa.) 
longtime advocate of Burke and 
a member of the House Appro- 
priations Committee, was pre- 
pared to offer an amendment 
to the first supplemental! bill 
when it was before the House 
yesterday. He did not do so, 
for “strategic reasons,” but he 
indicated he would continue 
the fight to obtain funds this 
session. If the Senate amends 
either of the supplemental bills, 
‘the measure would go to con- 
‘ference and esch chamber 
iwould vote on the conference 
| report. 

Flood yesterday made a plea 
for Burke funds, telling the 
House that National Airport 
wes a “death trap.” His speech 
drew a reply from Rep. Rich- 
ard E. Lankford (D-Md.), who 
said there already were half 
a doten major airports in the 
Washington area and he 
doubted if Burke would relieve 
the congestion 

Rep. Joel T. Broyhill (R-Va.) 
also spoke against Burke. He 
said he realized National Air- 
port was crowded, but that 
other alternatives should 
explored. He said Burke would 
be in a “ec fire” between 
twe major aber. 

Later, at a press conference, 
Secretary of Commerce Sin- 
clair Weeks said there did not 
seem to be any assurance 
Burke funds could be obtained 
this session. Asked about re- 
quests by Sens. John Marshall 
Butler and J. Glenn Beall of 
Maryland that Friendship be 
designated a coterminal for 
\Washington, Weeks said he 
istood on his original proposal 
ithat it be named an alternate 


| while Burke was being built. 


An alternate is defined as an 


to patient: airport a pilot selects for land-| 


ing if for some reason it seems 
inadvisable to end his flight at 
the originally designated field. 


~~ - 


come tax 
Ch Sought by Chief | 
ali2es ug y 1eT | LF 

Members of the District Fire- mediate superiors before rec- Fr 
men's Association yesterday'ommending promotion to . 
approved proposed changes in Sutton 7 
the Fire Department's promo-| Members 
tion system which would abol- plan with the following sug- 
ish the present rating pro-'gested revisions 
cedure. | © Noncompetitive promo 

They accepted, with some re-| tions should be abolished, thus 
visions, a new system of pro-|making all promotions subject 
motions recommended to Dis-\to a competitive examination 
trict Commissioners by Fire/|for those qualified. . 
© Capt. G. E. Tacey, Associa 


approved Sutton's 


» 4 


by ey | [ f 
‘a /, y 


£ 
b 


ait 


"@ 7 
¥! ¥ imate “* 
al 4 
: . 4 
7 A 4 . ) 
‘ ,f 


~ 


cent of cases, high marks on 
os |the examination should be tan-| 
mendations are not binding on|tamount te promotion when! 
ivacancies exist. He added that’ 
About 125 members attended|@ction by the in 
'VFW Club, 1809 Rhode Island\ ? Saees. | 
‘ ® The same basic values that) 
ave. ne. to discuss the prO/now exist for seniority should 
| posals. ibe retained. 
| Sutton and an Association’ * An independent appeals 
study committee had agreed body should be established to 
that the present promotional hear complaints from firemen 
methods, under which only 10 who feel they have not been 
per cent of the men who make given proper consideration for 
top ratings on promotional | promotion. 
exams receive adequate consid-| It would consist of a 
eration for promotion, should!sentative of the Fire | 
be abolished. ; 
Sutton’s main recomm 
jtion would set up a qualifying 
\examination. Candidates who 
\passed it then would go before 
a three-member board of high-/li 
/ranking fire officials. 
| The new' board would ‘inter- 
‘view candidates and their im- 


* 
AE 


: Oo 


x * 


By Charlies Del Vecchio. Staff Photosrapher 


New Hoopoes at Zoo 


An-| 


rush completion of plans for 


Cannon, chairman of the granting a 20-year franchise 
House Appropriations Commit- 
con- 
cluded hearings on all money 


to O. Roy Chalk, concen- 
trated yesterday on trying 
jto clear the tracks of any 
stumbling blocks which 
might lie ahead. 

meeting discussing how to plug 
up loopholes in the proposed 
‘transfer of the Capital Transit 
Co. franchise to a private buy- 
er before CTC’s franchise ex 
pires on Aug. 14 


| They will meet again at 2:30 


p.m. today in their fourth 
session this week to try to [in- 
ish action on the franchise bill 
‘Legislation proposed by Dis- 
trict Commissioners would 
igrant Chalk, New York airline 
jexecutive, a 20-year franchise. 
| Conferees raised the question 


\yesterday of what would hap-' 


ipen if Congress decided to can- 
‘cel the franchise before ter- 
mination of the 20 years. 

| This sentlawy 
around drafting an 
new language. The draft tenta- 
tively approved provided that 
if the franchise were canceled 
within seven years, Chalk could 
sue the Government for profits 
he would expect to earn in the 
remainder of the seven-year 


riod. 
It also provided that if the 
company were taken over by the 


Wolfsons Earn $500 
During CTC Sale 


In the midst of negotia- 


tions to sell Capital Transit | 


| Co., Board Chairman Louis 
E. Wolfson and his wife 
added slightly to their CTC 
stock. holdings. 

A Securities and Exchange 
Commission report yesterday 
showed that Mrs. Wolfson 
bought 1000 CTC shares on 
June 18, when market price 
was $12.50 a share. On June 
28, Wolfson added 100 shares 
| when market price wes 
' $12.62%.. 
| Total cost: about $13,763 
plus brokers’ commissions. 
The bid of O. Roy Chalk and 
associates figures to little 
more than $)]4 a share so the 
| Wolfsons 


' 


their latest CTC 


deal. 


Government, its purchase value 
would be that of a “going con- 
cern,” rather than simply col- 
lection of equipmert. 

During the last few minutes 
of their meeting, the conferees 
discussed possible ways of 
keeping transit running if 
CTC’s stockholders should turn 
down Chalk’s $13.5 million offer 
to buy the company. or if he 
were unable to take over by 
Aug. 15 

Rep. Oren Harris (D-Ark 
ranking House conferee, said 
the conferees discussed letting 
the Commissioners grant a tem- 
porary permit if the transfer 


required more time. They also ; 


discussed, he said, letting the 
Commissioners issue Chalk’s 
rmit to another operator if 
halk’s bid to buy the company 
falls through. California East 
ern Airways, Inc.. of Washing 
ton is stil] in the market to buy 


Cc 


Such an arrangement would 
bypass the controversial ques- 
tion of a public authority. The 
Commissioners had recom- 
mended creating a standby au- 
thority to run transit if Chalk 
could not buy the company 

Senate conferees would ap- 
prove this, but every House 
conferee is opposed to creating 
a public authority even though 
it might never be put into op 
eration. 


Trade Board Names 
2 Unit Chairmen 


Francis J. Kane, president 
jot the Kane Transfer Co., and 
i\Rufus King, local attorney, 
‘have been appointed chairmen 
of two committees of the 
Washington Board of Trade 

Kane succeeds Harry L. Met 
rick as chairman of the Co- 
ordinating Committee on the 
Future of Washington. King 
succeeds Maj. H. M. T. Cun- 
ningham as head the Disaster 
Protection Committee. 


They spent most of a 4-hour 


rs dashing 
redrafting 


may make about | 


oe 


. has to walk long distances 


lof coming to town to go apart 


| By Richard L. Lyons 

Stati Resor 

(for Oscar) Roy Chalk,;age of 3. He took a law degre 
from New York University i) 
1931 and made a career of prac- 
ticing law and buying real e- 
tate until 1945 when hh? 
founded Trans Caribbean Ai:- 
ways, Inc. which is now, Bi; 
principal business. He sald avi. 
ation has been a lifelong hobb: . 
He is not a licensed pilot. 

Trans Caribbean started fr 
an irregular airline with tw: 
twin-engined planes. It now Ra 
seven planes, Chalk said, aii 
four more 104-passenger fou 
engined planes on order. It i 
now listed as a supplements! 
air carrier, which means it ¢an 
make up to 10 flights a month 
between any two points. Most 
‘of its commercial flights are be- 
tween New York and Puerto 
Rico and the Virgin Islands 
The bulk of its business now i) 
transporting troops under con- 
tract for the armed forces, 
i\Chalk said. 

He said he started out charg- 
ing $135 for a one-way trip be- 
tween New York and Puerto 
Rico and worked his way down 
: in a competitive market to $4 
| | tHe has carried a lot of Foe 
| 3 ‘Ricans to New York. He L 

‘his line has never had a sefi- 
| ‘ |Ous accident. : 
| ‘Korean War Helped 

Chalk said he got into the 
‘military transport business d@r- 
‘ing the Korean war when be 
founded and became first pres- 
‘ident of the Independent Mi)- 
jitary Air Transport Associatien. 

“Il found that Congress hid 
appropriated $200 million 4o 
carry troops by private trais- 
iportation.” he said. “We wee 
‘where service and patronage setting none of it because the 
‘have dropped as cars, conges- Government contracts with as- 
tion, costs and fares have spi-/S0ciations, not with individys' 
raled upward during the post-|c@rriers.” He said he brought 
war decade other irregular airlines togeth 

“My motto.” said Chalk. “is|¢T into an association which got 
that good business follows good contracts totaling $50 million.a 


service at a fair price. One | Y®**. | 
thing I've been aeee for in| Chalk is apparently a multi- 


llionaire. He neither denies 
aviation is rendering better ™ 
servite at a lower price. I'd ae Ore . or 4 
rather take a low price on a|/™*™c, Ds a ngs 


Trans Caribbean are a 
filled seat than a high price on 
an empty seat.” ‘present stock market v 


t 
}more than $5.5 million; he . 
Likes “Lost Causes” ihe owns eee pa 

0 vs 7) in New York, including 

I like a challenge,” said tate 

‘Chalk. “What seems to be a lost| /@story apartment 4 
icause is where I begin. I did it ys aoe car ial ta hin with 
‘on buying Capital Transit when " C nA x4 Board 
looked as though National ‘“¢ “'v" Aeronautics 

Cit¥ Lines had got it. We will three years ago said Chalk or 
de tt on operating the com- companies with which he was 
pany. Washington is growing mate yee yer eR ay 
There is a future need for more *® aes ue 


transit. | see no reason why the An Elsenhower Democrat 


number of employes of the (41 says he has been a 
transit company should not be ..-\ tered Democrat most of 
: »+ 

doubled in the future. his life but voted for Presidept 

We will start with the pres- picenhower in 1952 and would 
ent level of service, looking for again. He says he knows the 
chances to expand. I want to ex President. but says the White 
pand transit eons Rew ry House was not involved in his 
that are underserviced and re- »\4 for Capital Transit. Mrs. 
route lines where the public Eisenhower's brother - in - law, 


All George Gordon Moore Jr., has 
new cquipment will be air-con- worked for Chalk 


ence. . ‘ Chalk also answers with a 
é want ow pe ym \ fast “no” when asked if he is 
public, the loca govern. coming in here to make a fast 

*nt and our employes. We)... “and get out. Capital 

\\ wal cooperate | a —_ Transit has a fat $7 million cash 

Semen, | can get along WIth! acount in the bank which 
abor Chalk conceivably could use 
Chalk said he believed in with a mortgage on company 

arbitrating labor disputes .uinment to make up most or 
under conditions fair to both 4)) of his offered $9.6 million 

sides.” Capital Transit labor) gow, payment 

leaders are not sure what he, wphere not the way I do 

means by that and he did not arithmetic.” said Chalk. “I'm 

explain paying $9.6 million in w 

Plans to Live Here = gs Add a A 

. an ou get 4 million, 
Chalk’s talk is that of a man...» 5 gpeanater or a specu 

who has made his way in the py, in this as a long range 

expanding competitive aviation! po csnent ” ~, 

business. Whether it goes a8|° why i 

y is he trying to buy 
well in what has been 4 COM-'. hot has many earmarks 
tracting monopoly will be 


: ” 
learned if Congress gives Chalk sick industry 


a franchise and Capita! Transit ¢ looked into it and t t 
) ransit' 
stockholders accept his offer of it had potential to develop into 


_* a good thing,” he said. “I think 
$13,540,000 for their company we can do something here prof- 
Chalk is sufficiently confident jtable for the public and for 


| oO. 
who seems likely to become the 
District's new transit operator, 
is a little man who talks big. 

Some people who have 
known him as a New York law- 
yer, real estate investor and 
airline operator say he has a 
habit of living up to his talk. 

He is certain he can cure 
transit’s ills and make it a good 
thing for himself and the pub- 
| 


ic , 

He thinks he can do it by 
expanding service and holding 
the line on fares. This would 
be a neat trick in a business 


Btal! Phote 
O. ROY CHALA 
.». begins at “lost cause 


the 


. 

When Chalk says “we” he 
includes Morris Fox, Washing- 
ton trucker. who got Chalk in- 
terested in the CTC deal. Chalk 

putting up the money, but 
said Fox will have a “continu. 
ing interest” in the new com- 
pany. 


ment hunting this week with his 
wife. He said he plans to live 
here and spend “an awtul jot 
of my time with the company” 
He said he would be board 
chairman of his D. C. Transit 
System, Inc. and would put in 
a new president in place of J. A 
B. Broadwater 

Every other Capital Transit 
employe “is under serious con-| 
sideration to be continued,” he 
said 

Chalk is 49, a small dapper / 
man. born in London but a @ 
resident of New York since the 


Enforcement Tightened 


Conferees in 


House-Senate conferees 
reached agreement yesterday 
on a bil) to strengthen enforce- 
\ment of District drug laws 
| They settled their two major 
differences this way: 
|.» The law permitting Dis 
'triet addicts to be treated at the 
Federal hospital at Lexington, 
Ky., would be extended two 
years from last June 30 as the 
Senate 


had voted, instead of in- 
as the House had pro- 


definitely 
vided in its bill. 

® District pharmacists’ drug 
records would be exempt from 


, 


On Stricter Drug Laws 


At Every Price Level 
NEW DESIGNS | 
© NEW MATERIALS | 
© NEW COLORS 


Old Blinds Renovated 
Phone 


Agreement 


inspection by Federal Food and 
Drug inspectors. They could be 
inspected by District police and 
Federal narcotics agents. This 
was the House measure. ) 

The bill must be approved by 
both the House and the Senate 

The bill aiso would add bar- 
biturates and amphetamines 
(sleeping pills and pep pills) to 
the controlled list of drugs. It 
would permit police to hold 
addicts until they have been 
committed for treatment and 
would simplify the police job 
of search and seizure in drug 
cases. 


A 


or 
PARK FREE 
at Showroom, 
open 6 to 5:30 (Sat. 8 te 1) ff 


The Shade 


end APPILIATEO 


THE WASHINGTON POS] and TIMES HERALD . | D R B an | Dird 
34 Friday, July 13, 1956 - . e Cc, Prayer for Today SP ae “ 
3 e 6 Our Father in heaven. as || the "Sher sone } ou of 
k ) Ex-Official we ook ot the Celts growing || trae eet nn ae 
1 of thy HARMON. BLANCHE A. 
rs, asterna ul ! , m sunshine and rain, may we at. hw, BLANCHE Mos 
4 fi lk [not forget our own spiritual! eigves oo Tyee “hei - 
Q) ue rin growth. Let the Holy Spirit A er of 
'|permeate our souls so that 
Dorsey Richard Beane, re-jour lives may be fruitful 
tired vice president of Griffith |in building the kingdom of 


| oe Consumers Co., died Tuesday) | heaven. Grant that when the 
(Bertie) Sperling Pas-'Pasternak would have cctle sates gaa ae =, \at his home, 3608 Alton pl. nw.,.|Gardener of our very soul 


. who with her hus-\brated her Soth wedding an a 7 .. : .. ra ~ aw a, jafter a heart attack. He was jexamines wus, he may find 
founded Pasternak's niv - Y +. y hans . _ was 2 > vs © dein Pee. '67 years old. — \ifruit, and we may finally 
onnecticut ave. which has courted in 1899 by ax Paster © "abi —_ > er ish} P28 tive oO onigome ow 
the quintessen nak on Dupont Circle near the ey, I ) ae. County, Mr. Beane pores the heer him say, wen Cone, 
fashion in Washington site of the store, 1219 Connecti ; ee” oe Sie Pe 7.4 'U. S. Postal Service before ||thou good and faithful io a. @ (ren 
vears. died vesterday : : nw. which they wer ' . oe oe ‘World War I. He rose to su servant”; in Christ's name. pBvited. interment Fort Ldmeows Come- 
Hospital afte: heart uild togethe In those ea | . jie iperintendent of the Chevy! / amen. HUTTON. ETH WATS eas July 
days you would ;: on the > a ae . z ‘eer si iit ‘Chase Postal Station and later, | oe, eS S STSEL T, t H 

Paternak \ wa | wi see all the famous 3 ' ie ss Tenge ‘examiner of postal stations in —Roy H. Stetler, Harrisburg . 
her friends as Me f Washington pass by.” Max | | | ." ithe District of Columbia Pa., publishing agent, Evan- 
her hu ‘ba id build Pasternak once recalled | | | After World War I he joined gelical United Brethren 

t g b A A — . . wrifith Coal Cor now ‘ 

Ress into one ol W: ashington Charity Worker 7 : ~ Oe : Gen ¢ re Be "Go Mr Church. 


Ty's sior 


: active in charky Work, 5 2 3 il , , Beane organized the new fuel | _ (Capryrahe eo ee x. 43} Geores 
Pasternak is said to have made oh ® ‘oil department to keep up with Mounctl of the Chusehes of Chris eve ne. on Saturday. suly is at 
many anonymous gilt one “a? | the transition from coal to fuel|/|** ™* ©*4/ ters interment Congressional Crme- 
was especiaily interested in (the : . : : oil in the heating industry here KASTLE oo GONAS 
mearow Same Fer She Agee | eS | He was named vice president | mat, 0, 
Mrs. Pasternak leaves her - , ‘of Griffith Consumers after! : 
husband. Max. of the home ad _- = | \World War UU In 1951 poor Bird | 
dress, her son, Alired, 4501 291! ‘ 2 i Aan , health forced him to retire ABELL. STEWART G. On Wednesda: 
st. nw., and two grandchildren a Mr. Beane leaves his widow aR. erin, Wa, ere’ 
Five sisters and two brothers : the former Julia Gaskins of 
also survive. They are: Esthet ee ', |Washington, whom he married oek. ;, el on Friday, Jul om. 
Symonds, 5740 Colorado ave : jin 1913; five daughters, Sister); Ae) oe ing! nterment Aruneién National Ceme- 
M Philip Sures, 172 ) i Pe Mary of the Religious Sisters ’ : 
ng st. ow.. Mrs. Wolf Sulski i ‘ of Mercy; Alma Haardt, Dis 
wesburg. South Africa , a y ' jtrict Heights, Md., Genevieve ye 
re Robert Golden and | | = i\Flynn, Needham, Mass., Lucille sit : Sandy 
Newman te n both of ne  & » iL Ecuyer, Long Island, N. Y. | awpemson. “ae. On Te 
York City, Harry Sperling | ‘ . | and Harriet Beane, of the home| 583, °$ AROERGON sh. pow r 
ington, and Charies Speri c.g . ee |address: two sons. D. Richard fove ' ot -" reen wre inet train leaving 
Muceon. Arivons ; at Jr. 3811 Yuma st. nw and Wil- oo. x 3 +s Se ini Boween 
ral services will ‘ ‘liam F., Fort Lee, N. J+ 11 of the in Se 
D. m. today | grandchildren, and two broth et. i Ay, “Interment Goneres- 
Danzansky funeral 4 jers, Eugene and Roger, both! <sicwal Cemeters 
14th «st. nw Rurial - of Montgomery Cn | BARRY ANNA M. On Toe Ses July 10 rm Pugic s 
in Adas Israel Ceme- . | Requiem mass will be offered! }9%, st, Providence Mospival. aunal 7S. MMrorce Walls 
The family requests that ' jat 10 a.m. Saturday in St. Ann’s| deushte of the date Frome and use, eet of, Se ie Fee 
BERTHA PASTERNAK contributions be sent to the By Joe Heiberser. Staff Photographer Catholic Church. Burial will be} ‘ 


Heart Fund or Children’s Hos in Mt. Olivet Cemetery. 
Satstanding women's specialty 
es. She lived at 4102 Harr! 


pital, instead of flowers. - A Washington Landmark Disappears ' se cteeg ot Biiree’s, Tekour| Mienel Meant 
ae on . 7. The old brick building at 19th and H sts. | tear it down. A new bullding of the Inter- Services Slated |,. ah oy on tem |” Ser ts Nos PSREN Ea bagteReak 
Bown through the years Mr H C Frick 19 | 


nw.. which served as the heme of the As- national Monetary Fund is slated for the | , e ; Sade ‘Aiton Sl. ‘DORSEY fi H | fp Uagernal. one Severs’ mether 
aed Mrs. Pasternak tailored sociation of Oldest Inhabitants since 1909, site. All usable parts will be saved for today for Victim . t BEANE. | father of Mrs. Alm i 
thes for every First ly | ins to lose shape as wreckers start to t , | Haare a 
= es every F Lae nswurance beg pe he association members. Of Canvon Crash juctile 
. | and William baries Soer ling “ 


m Mrs. Theodore R osevelt 
Mrs. Herbert Hoo In | and en ~uneral ~ = 
Se ie von re tmen Firm Head a raiee attests, «| Staaten at| Rear iear cen 
ana Mrs Rissahower have yster. am Men —- PD). ;. Native Barry Carlton, se a former of- | "Se hureb. Wiss .| Pride, July 13. af 1ae p are 
| - pes | ) “x 


sy 
Supers 
n, Mae f rieods 


purchased ready-to-wear at Pas ficial in the Defense Depart fr 5 oe it 
ternak’s Harold C. Frick, 71, head of a ment, will be held at 10 a. m.| term Olivet Cemetery eas te En See 


; , tives and f end in viled tributions be made te Chiléres 
When celebrating the store’s the H. C. Frick Insurance Co Dead at 83: today in the Washington He. nc x - rong enadine. Yin east 
giiden anniversary @: 9000. lone tame Gene fee wah n as erni ore 0 ibrew Congregation, Massachwu- SLES. BG DAVID. witilas PAYNE. ..0f 6061 Ritchie ra. 
Mrs. Pasternak recalled her 7 — y — = = setis ave. and Macomb st. nw € Hern perestyil we al al” pare 
biggest thrill. It was when| @*"!ngton and Kansas City ] au ght Bible | Mr. Cariton was a passenger} Be ‘er of Mrs, Hagel of t John 1 
Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt | was found dead by s wile yes CENTREVILLE, Md. July'ing order and then by perma on the United Airlines plane} - 
daughter “Princess Alic« ; rday in their Kennedy-War- 12 #—A dispute is simmering in nent injunction—to ban the Bert ' And R3 that crashed in the Grand Can- 
up to the shop in a carriage to ren apartment. He had been is Eastern Shore section be-\clam diggers from taking clams ee AAS ACES, ‘\yon June 30. At the time of : ° 
pick Alice Roosevelt's “going ot in the mouth tween oyster tongers and a over natural oyster bars former Sunday school teacher his death Mr. Carlton was gen- grceputen oor ~~ ; 
away” suit before her marriage enya a ets DIN “— brand of waterman felatively| Chief Judge William R.in the Westminster Memorial |¢ral manager of the Magnavox) Fuses Hom — —— rare. . aiace oe » Thursday duit 
to Nicholas Longworth. | A s&caliber revolver, which) new to Maryland — the clam! Ho: ‘ney of the 2d Judicial Cir- Presbyterian Church in South- Company's Government Prod-) j3 at a. pe lnppement in " Chesinut end Be Sa oe 
police said he had bought yes- dredgers. cult gave the clam men until ...; Washington, died Tuesda we ng ome Pag try Bae seer UxT, WARLE yy sage 
. ° > L CHA s Tues 
, terday at a Silver Spring gun’ Bitterness between the two JUly 30 to show cause Why the in Suburban Hospital after Z Ind. He lived in Fort Wayne ze i‘. - On Tuesday 
Always cognizant of the lat-! 5, was found nearby. Mr groups reached the legal level restraining order should not be) short iliness, She lived in Pur-| c/s ore Joining Magnavox Mr.) J ¥°Ss, pospical ne, bel . >. im oe tucilitiess 
«at trends in feminine fashions c + ent , ver 4 ye . ear! \ this wee k when an oyster- issued. cellville Ve Carlton spent six years in | Mrs, irene eur’ ; Ped ‘ar Hi ee. A terment 
Mrs, Pasternak made her first (ieee ae eens tn he antinn ie hi, man accused clam diggers of op-| The suit claims “catching of Bi. | Washington as director and CO-| aleces. ‘s brother-in-law. other reia-| SRSLER. GEORGE HERBERT, 
‘rin to E ln sel niere Lie continued to be active in his A native of the District, Mrs d ‘ liahil ives and iriends Rem *-| Penneyivania a | 
rip to Europe's style centers ' erating over the middie ground Clams over natural oyster bars And ordinator of reliability in the; § hed 
ust 80 vears ago. Three month« DUSiness and had been at the Anderson graduated in 1890| om , th t s | + Mase 
: ars ag r month = oyster bar in the Wye River. is destroying and depleting Wash ice of the Assistant Secre-| 
ater she and her hushand re. Office Wednesday. A certificate ~ rom ashington High School ‘ ‘ H . 
a and r | as Today, the Q Anne’s 0@F8 in Queen Anne's County| per fath liver ©. S tary of Defense. He was an ex-/ ly 14 will 
ty th t dele ¢ an autopsy County Clam Diggers’ Associa. #4 unless such acts are €M\owned a wholesale produce or} want CHOCEFONE FEGUIPMCRS! Hamilion officist men’ RMINE, ELE 
riety 2 newest Moceis Irom . - . ty. o Memor} 7. rr a. DRED 
joined there will be caused business in the old Center Mar- * 029 ; ) Hen: ane 


. , _ Born in Rockwell City. Iowa, tien requested the Tidewater : . ments by Henry 6. Washington & Sons 
"En passereahe whe did the|Mr. Frick was @ graduate of|Fisheries Commission to re-\complete injury, destruction)xet where she worked after|,, i", Cariton’s widow, Doro)... savin st. on ‘Tussder, July 
estom’s accounting by hand in Coe College in lowa and at- chart County waters and estab and depletion of the County’s| jercduating from high school. poy and oe. Dale, cant x i £420) 
the old days recorded “Clear tended the University of Mich- lish separate areas where oys "TT tae Goon eae tent ¢ on 1816 Mire. Andersen moved Hotel.” eae. be Marie Bra 
promt . . . $10,649.31" on her ‘s4" Sones, Ses OD Ml a stermen that ’ > ie ote, Chevy Chase. Her. Rusbend, | fo ‘= tay Ridaie. Mr: 
retin from Europe in 1907. At In 1916 he founded the Allied Operate. It asked that these sible ‘- the tw ‘ > o~ Benjamin F. Anderson, is a re puese. fe tt ars. AB a,..5 Mildred M 
thei time of her death. Mrs. Mutual Insurance Co. of Kan- areas be adequately policed. sanrena dite, te side groups t0\tired excavation contractor and Deaths Elsewhere : a 
Pasternak was secretary-treas- 5@5 City, Mo., and was@resident| The suit filed Monday by W. — wh Ay aeahinte ot it long distance mover. They 4 friends invited. 5S erase 
sree the @rm of the company for many years. | Harry Jewell of Queenstown ac-|..W° i 7 5 i em , *| moved to Purcellville after his| Dr. Lewis R.Clary,75, retired) [ecwem mass g° the Church of the) Mill Cemet 
A¥modern woman at & time! He came to Washington in 1934 cused Gilbert (Pete) Minch atin hie i. —_ * - retirement. assistant biology professor at setts Ave De at 9 a.m Interment | SAGER, ig Ae oe Jui 
whe American suffragettes to found the company of his Benjamin F. Austin Jr. and ale r that th + ut A ©| Mrs. Anderson began her life-| Princeton University, expert on invited ————- * pital. | sayy AcBene BEARER ce 
were fighting for the vote, Mrs. OWN name. He had offices at John Thomas of Grasonville of Sorted , Te re‘long affiliation at Westminster parasitology, was a member of eaperes, te ~~ as (nce Socrh.) 2 Colesvine. Md, bust ang ot te laie 
Pasternak combined marriage the Union Trust Building. At using their clam rigs over natu . H d that to the best of h Memorial Church in 1877 at the|the research staff of the Carne-| 9% "'gupiey Hosp ‘Gat Hen Ne | ard Shoemakhe brother of Mrs ’ Pronk 
with @ career. In 1912 she was the time of his death he was ral oyster bars . vied a r © Dest © . age of 3. From a Sunday school &!¢ Institute here from 1910 to A r ; ‘ Schulte of Clarksburg ve . 
one of the early Washington president of the board of Allied; Contending this was unlaw-. ye ge no co ” hes Student she became a teacher 1920; in Princeton, N. J. ' Seah ine Me , or 7, aaa Famer on 
women to get a driver’s license. | Mutual __ |ful, Jewell requested the court ~~ ¢ — > does - — mgm and taught boys’ classes for| Georges Redzevitch, son of) >.',.°*.:"% " 
Her son, Alfred, became presi An ardent golfer, Mr. Frick|—first by temporary restrain- enti ~. + Rae . Y many years. The late Clifford|an equerry to the Grand Duch- 
dent of the store in 1950 was a long-time member of the bry on ohne aimos ay oly K. Berryman, former cartoon-\ess Olga. younger sister of 
A native of Washington. Mrs.|Columbia Country Club, and an my pot area to De aM/ist for the Evening Star, was|Czar Nicholas, whose family errs 
founded the H. C. Frick Cup joyster bar where nO Oystels!one of her pupils. fled St. Petersburg during the| ™est Prospect Hills Cemetery vi Church, ‘Golesritie, 


st e. ‘ euther of An Junk Dealer now live,” Ruth said. revolution, came to Baltimore BUsre. RLIZABET A On Thursedar Ma rr erment + avd aaa, (West 
ie Was me! 


At : )with his wife in 1928 and University Howital a zabErit ‘* scHMrT7. o 
il's Episcopal Church on Charlotte E. Carr Elizabeth A. Burch launched an architectural ca-| BY -—~§-* BzR. : it” 1968 


. f Soi 
Fair ax Has Cathedral ave. k 60 y NEW YORK. Jul Elizabeth A. Burch. of lreer which brought him finan- 
, NE : y 12 WI za ure of 1' 
. ‘ Besides as wife, ee or ) ears Charlotte E. Carr, 66. consult-| Scott Circle nw., died yester- cial success; in Baltimore. * 307 iva He eve in 4 
Ist Paralvtie Carter rig ee oe r ant to New York City Welfare | day in George Washington Uni-| The Rev Stanley Claudius! max 5 Matthew's Cath edral at 3! 
‘ we on ¥4. Frick: © daughter Is Dead at 86 |Commissioner Henry L. McCar-| versity Hospital after a long Harrell, 66, of Durham, N. C.| §.f2pmeothbun Oi of Cametety. wr 
i - , liliam |! _ % -—_< i thy, was found dead today in Ulness. She was 43 pastor and editor, retired two! BUTLER. WILLIE c Wednesd ; / 
P lio Case 4 oh eee . Kansas Cit ~ her Manhattan residence, She| Miss Burch had been ill for|years ago as pastor of the Con-| gyiy, i} 3988, at. cone — ud. 7 ? aor 3a mi 
0 ie ~j by if A “Fr “ f George W. Robinson, 86, who | apparently died in her sleep. the last 10 years. \gregational Christian Church) 9! Cetherine # Svein. 7 eral serv. <4 * ment Pas 2 
rotner, Stanley 4 Jes Jl established @ junk business; A former director of Hull| From 1942 until 1946 she was) can the ‘Chrwtinn "Ben "suet frais gal Geed Move 1a. oe am 


Brought Paris Styles 


An S-year-old Fairfax boy was ( lare mont Calif, and th ree / here more than 60 years a£0 House in Chicago, Miss Carr|secretary to the Chairman of edit the Christian Sun until ridey. quiy 2. at 16 ’ om ‘2. = 
admitted to Children’s Hospi. grandchildren. with $15, a horse and & WagoN, |served as Deputy Secretary of the Republican National Com-'three weeks ago; in Norfolk,| Ma 
taf Yesterday with the county's died Tuesday «|Labor and Industry for the/ mittee. (Va. CHATHAM, ey A. On Thersder 
, nie Oscar G. Lange jae his home, State of Pennsylvania from| She was born in this city and| John M. Black, 60, circulation : 
first case of paralytic polio this 2018 15th st. 1930 to 1933, and in 1934 was|educated at Ursuline Academy,|n anager of the Los Angeles| 2°"v.. ; h be hele efideg he - 
yer. | Funeral services for Oscar Dw. 2 ‘named Secretary of Labor end | Wilmington, Del. She lived|Examiner, formerly worked on| >rother Sod grand “ea 1 p.m Interment 1 Gisetece Bo 
The boy, who had received George Lange, 88, who retired From this be- Industry. mostly in the District and in | Hearst newspapers in Washing- grest-grandchiidren Penes ~- jl eeam ESTELLE ¢ 
mp Salk anti-polio vaccine, lives from the National Bureau of £2" '28 Mr. | She also had served as assist-| Wilmington. ton, Baltimore, New York,| Panerai Home ire Mgrveson and Cole 
ig Barbour p! in Fairfax cand rt 35 Robinson's ~ \ant to the vice chairman of the; Surviving is her mother, Mrs.|Rochester and Chicago; in Los|cunes. ruomas 4. 52. Tues 
Pairfax County has two sus-Standards in 1937 after business ex- |War Manpower Commission in| James Burch, of the same ad-|Angeles. ¢ 
pected polio cases. neither Of| years’ service, will be held at panded until 'Washington, D. C. ‘dress. John Tate Raulston. 87. ‘ 
them paralytic. Twelve con ay he . he had a sho n ulston, pre-| 
1! a. m. today in the Hines fu p |sidin udee of the John Co 
firmed cases had been reported in each section gi s pes| ¥ 
in the county at this time last/"eTa! home, 2901 14th st. nw. >) 4. city. He ae trial” at Dayton, Tenn.., 
year. Burial will be in Fort Lincoln in 1925; in South Pittsburg, | the American Cancer Box iety, 


t} first | e t. and Massach : et 
The case was the fourth iniCemetery. Neg re to be t- Mobtncen National W eather Summary | Paes | Prigay. Thy "15 si Lal Narmeent | WEEE pag", © Os Thurea 


metery, Baitimore. Md 


the Washington area this year.| 41. | ange, who lived at 10207 come a member of the Junk James P. Kelly, 81, father of 


Last) ar at this time there Tae ' ly Dealers Association. Mr. Robin-' on ashingion and Area: Today and te-; Winds: Gowthwest at 10 te 15 miles an motion picture star Gene Kelly; 
were cases in the area. Southmoor drive, Siiver som retired in 1952 morrow——Partiy ¢) r we) hour. es in a Pittsburgh nursing home. 
275 Polio C Spring died Tuesday at the Mr. Robinson was a former | Bun rhe most i afhery = Departures from normal vestentes 
J ouo ases iW averiéy Sanitarium, Rock trustee of the Zion Baptist relative humidities: Maximum. 84 at 6.26 since Jan } 1os6. 84 decrees. tnnees Ka “le ‘j 

Listed Last W eek ville, after a long ilness Church. He served as treasurer |” si, me . “ang. tomerrow—| lated “eeticsency fees a in Memoriam ort. Me the turday. 2 “-| Maytield Kane ae 

| A native of Cassel, Germany, of the John F. Cook Lodge) uh’ Senay. wom See mene Demis erg 433 ce eo |LOSS. JOMN SS. In snemers i ge | th mob +. Tat chao ee he JEON. WILLIAM MeK ECHNIE 

Associated Press Mr. Lange came to the United No. 10 of the Masonic Order! storms mostiy in afternoon and evening Y te sear eco: High, JOR es Bh “~y died one. — 3 rrmem Mt. t Cemetery dence Hospital” 

be Public Health Service States in 1892. At the Bureau!for more than 25 years. He con-| 32%. 3°? ao ane 53 except Setwess — , on in al 7, daly 13, 1955 fu 
"yesterday 275 polio cases of Standards he was mechanical tributed at various times to! __¥ Oday 904 tomorrow—Partiy | § 53 ‘.. m SS, m, Mem] CO* Zeer Bee paced cinge Mies cas 
e reported last week. 19 engineer in charge of instru-'the building fund of Howard ‘tered B -R ih “Tides . wae ee one we loved was called 
e than the preceding week ment construction. Mr. Lange | University Medical School, Nan-| R°C3,*,2*erp°es ticest “between ) gee ee Ph took him home. it was his will 
130 fewer than the corre- was a member of the Chevy nie Burroughs Professional and se 4 82 im mounteins. isligh muddy (Corps a Engineers) es ph hd a pen ica vile ae 4 | 
Mending week last year Chase Masonic Lodge for many Trade School and the 12th : UG IN-LAW. i oS 4 arey 
“h: he cee proody 129 were! years é y Street YMCA. | Temperatares and rain for 24 hours hatte at 8 p. m., Thursday: ORANDCHILDREN. DONALD. Chapel. Charioite Hall ~ parmerial | 


d as being of the paralytic He leaves two daughters Mr. Robinson leaves his wi- ' K I, Pree, | F be >. m — a oe 
. In the comparable week Mae Kieny of Washington and dow, Rosa, of the home address; | Ajar ~ Moines te so sasbelile $0 43 ly 16 (ose, WILLEAM $F Cott Nes 
year, there were 170 para--Helena Scheeman, Arlington; two daughters, Isabelle R. Ham-' ii oth 62 4 New Orieams 93 71 YIVAUAGAG AMA Aco} of 309 42d st. ne. beloved hu sband of | 
type cases three sons, Oscar G. Jr.. of the mond, 1419 Varnum st. nw.,/47 a We »h 1 “3 Nertolk om at 4 ‘Levi Mt. Collt 7 Witter i 4 
or the disease year which home address, Edwin, of Wash-\and Hattie M. Colbert. 5054 1 tte 
mins in April, there have been ingtor and S. Stratton, of Jay st. ne.: two sons. John W.. : ely gee 
= cases against 3048 in the Chevy Chase; 11 grandchildren 625 Quincy st. nw., and Clyde ——— 
lar period last year. and @ great-grandchildren iA. 1458 S st. nw.: 12 grand- 
os children, and seven great-grand-| 
een children 
Punera! services will be held 
at noon Saturday in the Mi 
Moriah Baptist Church. Burial & 


Due to the death of will be in Harmony Cemetery 


: 


Abilene 


==> 
-- 


Arthur Welch '# 
lat r vi : ; ins. Also omee , , “dort 
7 : . on 
vivin . ; . anc many a7 16. at 1666 . 
: " Bide Orave. 
IN I EGRI I = the McG meral Home. 1830 9th etery 11 50 gy neton Notions! Come 
A 
h ch “skp a Kens posi 18 wipuR =, Os 
arcs s 
the extra measure ig FE 4 
tery 
NOVAN PLER. 
@| of Gawler service mGrere sh. ne ron duly th Whe” Wil 
: - . 8 : da 
Of 100 consecutive Maria; u | Linco! 
M M: “tery 


Gauter Funerals, over me. Gori = Edn. an4| WHITMORE, ecg 
balf cost less than $700— : wan. sbervicts at a oe ani Asie oe ‘ ss, vostin k's: 
* * 


Saturdey. Ju'y 14. at 11°30 
253 cost less than $400. Interment Sm any Hit Cemetery. ™ ca les ieiered_ vite of fine oe 
u 


- 
a 


' 
: 


SR SOSSSSNKSSSISSr 


sarees 


32 
2 
Sean 


3 


OBO — hee OS 
: FsSIOIV8, 
SS 


os 


BF 


— 
J 


or 
woe 
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Walter E Baum as . enigomsery uma ’ , \ZICHMAN, ADD e Wtinore, sien, , 
325 cost $400 to $700 July 12. 1956. A mor 


| OS fens 
. Mrs. Max Pasternak SELLERSVILLE, Pa.. July 12 347 cost $700 to $999. eisrig te rie: me tsvilie. Ma fe ts 
o yr ¢; Th | 


™—Walter Emerson Baum, 71, HIGH TIDES 75 cost more than $1,000. ee ‘and . ae her of tot | snterment Ivy ot 2: 


prominent artist, was found 


tLow* " i 
- dead in bed today apparently f i : a} 1 Her 
The Store will be the victim of a heart attack. D, a” and Other Potomac River Points é century of eabteed 4 ht. Dost Servi w be hele —DEATH 
Mr. Baum, art critic for the - -. cee 4 @ m s— 
Philadelphia Evening Bulletin, "Ste wh. hed Kee “See ak ar Sais 20 oot tock Grée 1a _ ly , 


was found dead by his wife) Ewe es 324 til $i eo) ie . Ih oy — 54 Services by Pen ait 
i shortly after 8 a. m. r coreg y be . tal Ww a Phillips. Reval & 
fo ; va . 
A Brie ainter of land- . ria Ez saat tae Smout ss . i a+ gana ee og JOSEPH TeANer re at: | Creat sa ae : 
AW LER’S Sa a 
C , ¢ a ae ote ae 


; 
tcapes, Mr. Baum was known outa. Creek Se EET La =P. .¢ ay gf me +g 


to fellow artists as the “man; Brr\oe Bay \Biakision Is.) . .. i arab _epeprenster % her 
who discovered the beauty of Sehisren Beech he * Bre eek Point iGebb Is) . : SONS, INC 
Main Street.” His works have) FUNERAL DIRECTORS sachunelia 


) hibited through n For Chesa e Bay Points P 2 7 oe 
been exhibited throughout the peak y The Finest Costs No More ee 


0 sue Senn Moneer Tyres Wot That” Kies fany, ogame ot 
| honor and prizes. -o 4 81 leh ON "1h $4 «(1756 Penn. Ave. LW. 
) National fame came to MY. Por snints below subtract the amounts of time indicated. Courtesy Porting Opposite Funeral Directors 


Baum in 1925 when he won the bexere, River)... rine Bar)... ‘| Telephone: NA. 8-5512 


1219 CONNECTICUT AVE. preanty Seeman Bode for Se 


exhibition the Academy of: 
Fime Arts. 


A 


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"SPECIAL! 
== —— 
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Yl a 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
yee; Friday, July 13, 1956 30 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
36 Friday, July 18, 1956 ee 


‘Levella Parsens: 


One On the Aisle 


‘Moby Dick’ 
Rings Bells 


| HOLLYWOOD, July 12 (INS);mena,” with Paul Douglas as 

Francoise Sagan, youthful au- the narrator. 

‘ither of “Bonjour Tristesse.”| “Our series is based on the 

has written another novel, “A British Psychological Research 

egtys: Institute, a place that has been 

wSe wes in existence over 100 years. My 
aim ts te get both foreign and 
American 4" 


By Richard L, Coe 


BROTHERS WARNER must be pretty surprised about 
the reviewers’ reception to “Moby Dick,” which today en- 
ters its second week at the Metropolitan and Ambassador. 
John Huston’s stunning unforgettable screen version of Her- 
man Melville's 19th century novel probably has gotten one of 
the finest critica! salvos any picture has had since movies began. 
Fve just read about ten of them and they're in virtual agree- 
ment with this department's observation last week that “Moby 
Dick” is one of the rare ones, the sort of picture people will| 
remember and rank as one of the screen's classics. | 
The film is a tremendous achievement in compressing an! 
elaborate, complex style of quite a different media. Huston) 
has bad to excise many characters, ideas and incidents that’ 
Melville's readers may miss. But he has gone to the bone of | 
@e book, the brooding psychological study of man’s war with | 
Bimself, with his conscience, with evil. Not only is the film 
Smmensely exciting in purely screen terms, it is a haunting 
Philesephical study 
+ Whether the gencral public will go along with the reviewers’ 
cited promptings to see the picture, it is too goon to tell. At 
ast, though, ft evidently has* 
ony well enough here to hold. 
rer. 


that Orson Welles’ sole duty 
& This takes us to the releasing was preaching & sermon. They 
@pmpany’s surprise. The pic- learned that Gregory Peck’s| 
dre was made by Huston’s handsome phizz had to . 

m firm. Moulin Pictures. marred with a scar and that 
uston collaborated with Ray not one of the all-male cast was 

adbury on the adaptation, likely to displace Elvis Press 
ley in youthful hearts. Finally, 
they learned to their horror! 
that “Moby Dick” wasn't a guy! 
but a huge white whale. ! 

Their consternation can be! 
imagined. And, let's face it,' 
the boys did their best under! 
highly unfamiliar conditions. | 

So—out come the reviews.’ 
“The greatest motion pieture 
ever made” cried some. “No| 
one need ever again try te Alm) 
‘Moby Dick’” proclaimed oth-| 
ers. “One of the screen's all-| 
time greats” declared | 
more. | 

Smal] wonder movie-makers 
get ulcers. | 

Ironically, of course, the! 
temerity of the exhibitors may 
be proved justified. It may 
well be that “Moby Dick” won't 
quickly pay off its five million 

But that has nothing to do 


ich he both directed and 
Frodced The Warner firm re 
sed it. 
> But almost apologetically 
The trade paper ads have been 
@eir usual boastful selves, but 
@ot exactly sure of what they 
were trying to say. There were 
Go advance screenings of the 
Mcture and the Metropolitan's 
st audience, munching pop 
@orn from erinkly bags, wasn't 
the happiest atmosphere to see 
eo rare a film. One had the 
fecling the Brothers Warner 
Weren't too proud of their offer- | 
ww : 


g 

They had, of course, some 
fight to be anxious, The tricky 
business of making the film at 
ea on an ever-lengthening 
schedule brought the cost up, 
some say, to as high as five 
@illion dollars. with the fact that “Moby Dick” 

Further, there had been that ;. already a screen - hn If 
ed campaign conference iMithe bankers will give it time. 
New York when the facts Of/ Huston’s film will still be mak- 
Melville were brought brutally ing an income 20 years from 
home to experts in the gray | now. | 
flannel suits. They found, to! Seen it yet? 
their astonishment, that the | 
only women in the five million} F STREET elsewhere is 
doliar epic were all ancient) booming as it hasn't in several 
ladies of a small Irish town,| years. 
appearing briefly as New Bed-| “The King and I” is better- 
ford women bidding their men-|ing “The Robe” at the Capitol 
folk goodby. They learned|and it is, of course, a far better 


-_ 


“The most effective sereen version of an opera 
I have yet seem.” Coo—Post . 


“EYE APPEALING—SOUNDS WONDERFUL” 
Mac Arther 


’ 


RUTTERELY 


: 
. 
: 
: 
: 


BOB’S NEW HEART 
A>. AND FUN SHOW OUT-.JOYS 
“THE SEVEN LITTLE FOYS” 


| BaiLev “THar 

| Gertain Freune 

t —VISTAVISION coven » TRCHMICOLOR 

2nd WEEK! The PLAYHOUSE "5: 


ee 


OPtm 130 


— —_—— 


Open 
Sunday. | P.M. te I 


| actress, 


light with its thrilling fight ©2sland, Peter telephoned me weighs five pounds 


tt q \ VA parenased eee junction with Sol Lesser. 
: THE PRAYERS of the sisters 


Switches Fla 


second 

‘book and has 
lassigned 

gs Frances Good 


couldn't breathe because of «a 


of WWII, in an infantry yare 
about the Italian front, “The | 
Bold and Brave,” starring | 
Mickey Reoney at Keith's. 


script. 
“A Certain Smile” «ill Se OUDces at birth. She was put in 

made in Paris earty text year 2" incubator and the doctors 

———iwith Henry Ephron as told Darrylin end Robert Jacks 


ver. So far, Buddy says be has ‘™2t the baby would live only Ninety-five persons were drown- 


picture than that epic which no actress in mind bat she 2 
“Introduced” CinemaScope. No|must be a young girl whe can 
doubt about it, this is whack- express many emotions. 

fine, quite probably. the! 
s best musical. 
“Trapeze” continues to de 


“Kow 


year 


and then 
scenes, so imaginatively filmed | *° *#¥ that when he gets te Eng- they tell us we can take her 
by Carol Reed atop the Paris — 
Winter Circus with Burt Lan-|"% TV series called “Pheno-'a miracle 


caster, Gina Lollobrigida and) 
The Monroe-Miller Romance 


Tony Cartis forming as hand-' 
some @ trio as ever wore tights 
THE INSIDE STORY on the romance of newlyweds 
Marilyn Monroe end Arthur Miller. as told by colummist 


“The Fastest Gun Alive.”' 
boasting Glenn Ford as a “High 

Jim Cook, continues today on Page 41 in the For and About 
Women's Section. 


Noon” -like hero, benefits from 
the other F st. bills. continues 
another week at the Colambia. | 


SNEAK: Monday night will) 
bring quite a special preview 
to the Palace and Lewis Arm 
strong might just as well stay 
over and see himself in this 
one after his Carter Barron 
run... This one—and all clues 
suggest it's “High Society”— 
will go on at 8:30 between 
showings of “Trapere” ... The 
Palace sneak probably ranks as 
next week's surest entertain- 
ment bargain. 


Arab Commander Killed “ 10 om 


Reuters 

CAIRO, Egypt. July 12—Lt 
Col. Mustafa Hafez, command 
er of the newly created Pales 
tine Arab Liberation Army 
was killed in a mine explo 
sion accident last night, & was 
reported today. 


' 


DINNER—THEATRE 
$3.75 


PETER PAN INN TONIGHT! 


The 
BONNIE SISTERS 
In Person 
Direct from the 
Cococabana in New York 


Curtein 8:40 05ST. 


Route 40A—W. of Frederick 
Reservetions Phone Di. 74462 


—_—_— 


NEIGHBORHOOD | 


MOVIE GUIDE 
LOCATED ON 
PAGE 16 


— 


pet te noe Sey 


> 
* 


: 


ishe plans to marry Al Riddle, a | @#Y- 
‘dealer at the Sahara. 


~ ‘A Certain Smile’ Starts Cooking 


releases. iried three times and that's 

Peter will also produce . TV | plenty! Al left the day after | 
series based on the Ca2ptain @'rived here to go East to see! 
Hornblower character in con-|"is mother who has been very 


at St. John's Hospital, Darrylin| Condos, is very much in th 

Zanuck Jacks feels, saved the ture. He still manages he 

Mies Parsons |tife of ber baby Wendolyn./he joined us in the lounge at 
When Wendolyn was born she the Sahara after her show. 


‘ 
: 


she's back to four|Chenab River, about 80 miles 
pounds, she's out of the oxygen ‘northwest of here, on Tuesday,| 
)tent, she’s pretty as a picture,” | according 

JUST BEFORE Helen andisaid Darrylin. “We're leaving! here today. 
Peter Rathvon took eff for her in the hospital until she 


land he will start the frst of home. Even the doctor says it's) 


- 


: 
' 
: 
- 
ad 


ey 4 


Bullfighter Loses Appeal in Spain 


MADRID, Spain, July 12 @.jeffort to get *@ pardon or an 
Spain's supreme tribunal has Ision of the apprentice 
rejected — appeal se ari fighter 

ean bullfighter Harry itney | yer ) 


against a 6-year prison sen- 
I PINNED Martha Raye down|tence for insulting Spain ond OLNEY Now 
THEATRE PLAYING 


in Las Vegas and esked her if'its people, it was reported to 
NYDIA WESTMAN 


i the Puliteer 
Prise Comecg 


"he Cat Toke Ff 


4 Simmer Rcestelamsent 
#109. tick 


The tg bela e » of 
os Del Mar, Calif.. was tried on 

'm not going to marry any-| june 5° Officers testified he 
one.” she said. “I've been mar-| had been drinking and disput-/ 
ed with police and bystanders | 
when he was involved in an 
‘automobile accident a month) 
| previously. Whitney denied he 
used insulting language. 
7 The American Embassy has 
Nick! started informal talks with the| 
“ oa Foreign Ministry in an. 
, and) 


sick, and when he returns |! 
suppose I'll see him.” 
Martha’s ex-husband. 


H 
N 


ightly 


at 640. Ma 
1 a 


ex 
40 i tion. 
a0 or 


: 
13th 
Coupen Ne. ® 


rren 
EE PAR K| NGemeeme 


et a 
a 


‘Coprrieht. 1956. br 
Setesueitenal News Bervice) 


Boat Upsets; 95 Drown 


Reuters 
LAHORE, Pakistan, July 12 


ed when a boat sank in the, 


to reports reaching! 


portions Air Conditioned —_—_—_. | 
NATIONAL - OPENS MON, 8:30! 
“AMERICAS FIRST THEATRE” 
Bees. 0:30; Moatiness Sats. 3:98 


* 4 SPECIAL SHOWS & 


July 22, July 29 & Avg. § 
LARRY BETTY BUSTER 


SEAT SALE NOW! 


I Son ete Gann 60 A w 90 On 


— 74 
--, “at _ 


— 


— 


Gala / 


MAC ARTHUR BLVD AT 4GTu ST 


Loews PALACE 


Oper 10:43 MGR ADE Al”... CARMODY, Stor 


= 
“THE QUEENS NAVY" - 
“Tinie SETI 


yoW/ 


Cote by De Lune 


come BORNE | 
2 Ports. Today 2:00 & 8:20 
PMONE RESERVATIONS 


ACCEPTED ME. 68-4695 
STE VED SE 4 TS MOw On Lait 
a. OROEFS FULED PROMPTLY 
cr OFC OFF Caw THe ew 
CMARGE (T—we Meeer AN Me o- 
Geren ond Aly Trews! Cheree core 
We Are @ TH)? CHARGE mombe: 
Aur Conditioned 


yar 
1am 


mat 
tts aw 


e “¢ 
ae 
re 
7% 

> . 
. 
. 


- ‘ Se : 
| =P TOete 
WAGs ont ma. vw... 


““MOBY DICK’ 
ONE TO SEF 


wom Te Pa ea 


+ 


- 


a 


PTC 
~ 
ee 


JAMES STEWART - DO D! 


KNEW TOO MUCH 


METROPOLITAN 


ike f | 


SPST eee 


LATE SHOWS 
TONIGHT ao 0 


“MOBY DICK’ TAKES IT’S 
PLACE AMONG THE GREATEST — 
MOTION PICTURES EVER MADE. | 


It will win more oscars than any 
other film this year.” 


NiGHTESTI THEM ALL! 
GREGORY Pecx 


me Gastar Goun 
JOHN HUSTON 


Wim 2 Th Sag tovstoe 2 tes ty TECHNICOLOR 


vs LANCASTER "= CURTIS, 


LOLLOBRIGIDA 
TRAPEZE 


Jeanne CRAIN 
CRAWFORD 


+> 
- 


Parc 


| “EVERYTHING ABOUT IT IS PERFECT! 
“SPECTACULAR DAZZLEMENT 
page= nye 
“YOU CANNOT AFFORD 

10 MISS IT? 


Ly rt Px ¥ | 


sct 


ae Srp 
ae WEEy 
HAMMERS TEIN’S 


James O'Neill Jr.- News. 


ET ecm 


IMBASSAD 
PnUAY 


Dorothy Kilgalien: 


Linda Christian Champions Candor 


NEW YORK, July 12—Linda;world’s most famous 


Christian’s Quote to a reporter|airesses tried to have her child 


who asked her about Edmund | Killec a few year ago. 


Purdom was candid, to say the) DANA WYNTER not only! 
snared the elusive Greg Bautzer| of the 

but ? professional plum as well: ; egg 
‘The feminine lead opposite " 
‘Rock Hunter in “Something of Firm Wins $1125 
Value.” (What was that Dana| From, Claims Court 


said about giving up the screen| 
‘to concentrate on her wifely! The Court of Claims yester- 


_ Anyone whe thinks|4#7 #warded $1125 to the Wil-| 
jazz is not big business is ad-jliams and Heintz Lithograph 
visec to gander the numerals in'Corp.. 220 I st. ne. for print 


— a recent breach of contract suit) , ’ 
one of movie. Miss Kilgalien lisunched by Milestone Produc.|® 3500 publicity brochures in 


dom'’s most famous blondes . . | Mons Inc, against Dave Bru 


least. She snap- 
ped: “Let's try 
to.)6get)|0 h6Uuaway 
from the senti- 
mental mush. 
He's not the 
only man ih 

my life” ...A 
major film e 
studio .ost $1,- m | duties?) . . 
500,000 on the _ 

last two pic- 
tures starring 


eTace 
om, Ls, Se 
Se 
2 emepsey Seme a 
mE See CS ees | oe 


cite ka 


COLONT "Bieter." of £25 8:5 


1949 for the National Capital 


.“\beck. The Milestones are hit-/Sesquicentennial Commission. 
Queen 
happily nme Daag mae b ting Mr. B. for a million and a| The court disallowed the) 


tered. She's lost inches 2round|"#" Simoleons . 
the hips and waistline since she 


. . Oldtime|company’s claim for payment) io 38 
crooner Gene Austin and his\of 3228 other brochures on the) owranso— Mar 


beran reaching for fruit instead| *°**™® ssdaughter, Charlotte,|ground the commission had not) “== “> 255 


of bread and candy ... Some | "#ven't spoken to each other in contracted for them. 


speculators are now a — ’ 
and getting $250 for a pair of 

tickets to “My Pair Lady”. . .| 

Lester Lanin and his entire’ 
orchestra will film a sequence 

with Father Keller for the! 
Christophers. 


A DEPOSIT of $250,000 is! 
nailir.g down Clark Gable‘s bid 
to become one of the owners of 
the Detroit Tigers bal! team. 
But he wan't know until July 23 
whether his offer is accepted 
or not... The big rage in the 
South—said to be heading this 
way is the Chinese drive-in 
restaurant... Writer Dean 
Jennings has a sensational ex-| 

coming up. He claims he 
proot that one of the 


TRANS-LUX »~ 


~< 


CRAWFORD) 


AuTUMN 
LEA | 


oa CLIFF ROBERTSON 
OPEN 1100 AM 


That Is What the Steelworkers Were Offered 


Trans-Lux PLAZA 


J AIR-COMDITIONED tor your Comiert So 


RKO KEITH'S -: 


OPEN 10°45 om. 


| PalLace—"Treces™ of 1) 
ie. 2. 6 Se. TP 08 


—_—_— I 


in THIRD DIMENSION 


like this?” 


Would YOU Like Labor Peace 
Plus An Annual Raise 


for Five Years? 


by Their Companies — Plus Protection 


Against Increased Living Costs 


Steel mills throughout the country have been 
closed down by a strike called at midnight, June 30, by 
union leaders. Each week the striking steelworkers are 
losing more than $50,000,000 in wages. The country is 
losing about 2,000,000 tons weekly in steel production. 


This strike was in the face of a package offer by 
steel companies which would give employees and their 
families a bigger increase in actual buying power the 
next five years than they have had over any consecu- 
tive five-year period. It included the following proposals: 


Increases in hourly wage rates every year 
for five years, ranging from 6 cents to 12 
cents, and averaging 7.3 cents for each of the 


years. 


A cost-of-living adjustment to protect the 
wages of employees against the effect of ris- 


ing prices. 


A supplemental unemployment benefit plan 
for employees with three years or more of 
service to help tide them over periods of lay- 
off up to 52 weeks. 


4 Many other fringe benefits including improve- 
ments in insurance and pensions, holidays 


and vacations. 


. A contract providing progress. stability and 
labor peace for five years. 


Those increases would cost the compames 177% 
cents more per employee hour worked in the first year 
and by the fifth year the increases would reach a total 
cost of 65 cents per hour more than at present. Any 


cost of living adjustment would be in addition to these 


costs. 


This amounts to a total cost increase of $2' 
billions over the five-year period. 


The steelworker is already among the highest paid 
industrial workers in the entire nation. His wages 
alone have recently averaged $100 a week, or $20 2 
week above the average in all manufacturing industries. 


The companies were deeply hopeful that by mak- 
ing this offer early in the negotiations, a strike could 
be avoided. 


But at the same time the companies are keenly 
conscious of their public obligation to retard—as much 
as is within the power of any one industry —a new 
inflationary spiral. 


This could be accomplished by spreading increased 
wage costs in the industry over a long-term, no-strike 
contract. 


Would not the best interest of steelworkers, the 
industry, and the country be served by acceptance of 
this offer? 


United States Steel Corporation « Bethichem Steel Company +* Republic Steel Corporation + Jones & Laughlin Stee! Corporation 
Youngstown Sheet & Tube Company «+ Inland Steel Company + Armco Steel Corporation « Great Lakes See! Corporation 


Colorado Fuel & Iron Corporation +* Wheeling Steel Corporation + Pittsburgh Steel Company + Allegheny Ludbum Stee! Corporator 


Washington Premiere Wednesday . . . Trens-Lax 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
38 _ Friday, July 13, 1956 


Tye Washington Post | 


Times. Herald 


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FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1956 


MOTHER'S HELPER—Lovely 2i-year-old 


Malu Vicchi, daughter of the Argentine Am- 
bassador, and Senora de Vicchi, performs 
her duties as “mother’s helper” at the party 


‘Se 


Ps 
; > 


——-- oe aa 


A WORD OF WELCOME—Senora de Vicchi, wife of the 
Argentine Ambassador, greets a guest, C. Canby Balderson, 
a governor of the Federal Reserve Bank, at the Embassy 
party last night. Honor guests were members of the Ar- 


gentine financial mission. 


Town Topics 


Powells, 


Hunters 


Stir Up Parties 


By Marie 


THE PARTY picture 
looked bright yesterday. For 
midweek in mid-summer, 
there was Mr. and Mrs. Royce 
Powell's 


cocktail par- 
ty in their 
new house 
on Volta pl 
for a newly 
married 
couple, Col. 
Richard 
Crenshaw 
and the for- 
mer Lucille 
Mrs. McNair 
after that, there was the 
Monro Hunters’ dinner par- 
ty 

Col. and Mrs. Crenshaw 
spent their honeymoon at 
Fisher's Island amd are now 
“at home” in an apartment at 
the Anchorage, while shop- 
ping for a house. 

Yesterday's party was 3&8 
housewarming for the Pow- 
ells as well as to welcome the 
Crenshaws back. The Pow- 
ell’s “new” house has reached 
the ripe old age of 105 and 
was owned originally by Alex- 
ander Graham Bell. It has 
large, high-ceilinged rooms 
and pebbled gardens shaded 
by old trees. 

Most of the ladies yester- 

in light summer 
prints. The hostess’ dress 
was in shades of blue, and 
Mrs. Crenshaw’s dress was of 
white silk patterned in flow- 
ers of various shades of blue. 


AMONG THOSE present 
were Chilean Ambassador 
and Senora de Rodriguez, for- 
mer Ambassador and Mrs. 
Arthur Bliss Lane, former 


McNair 


ing pink linen, the Bernard 
Gallaghers who brought their 
young son, Jack; Bertha Jo- 
seph, Vice Adm. and Mrs. 
Clark Woodward, and George 
Toomey. 


Dinner at Eight: 

CHIEF of Naval Operations 
and Mrs. Arileigh Burke gave 
a dinner Wednesday evening 
at Admiral's House in honor 
of Adm. and Mrs. William M. 
Fechteler. 

Guests included the Assist- 
ant Secretary of Defense and 
Mrs. W. J. McNeil, Gen. and 
Mrs. Lemuel C. Shepherd Jr., 
Vice Adm. James L. Holle- 
way Jr.. Vice Adm. and Mra. 
Thomas S. Combs. Dan A. 
Kimball, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 
McKnew and Mr. and Mrs. 
Ray Henle. 


Decoration: 


BEFORE a small group of 
guests at the Korean Em- 
bassy yesterday afternoon, 
Korean Ambassador Yang 
presented to Ida Duke of 
Tracy, Tenn. the Order of 
Military Merit Taeguk, 
awarded posthumously to her 
son, Master Set. Ray E. Duke. 

The Ambassador, on behalf 
of his President and govern- 
ment, read the citation for 
conspicuous gallantry and 
outstanding courage in action 
of Set. Duke in 
he lost his life on April 24. 
1951. He also was awarded 
posthumously the Congres 
sional Medal of Honor on 
March 19.1954. 


‘Jenny’ for President: 


CHICAGO, July 12 (INS). 
A mock convention will be 
staged Aug. 12 for 1000 Demo- 


cratic women at which they'll | 


pick a woman candidate for 


President of the United 


States. 

The lucky gal will be called 
“Jenny for President.” A 
“jennie” is a female donkey 
and the donkey is symbol of 
the Democratic Party. 


-. 
' 


whiche 


last night at the Argentine Embassy. Here 
she serves Rep. and Mrs. Clark W. Thomp- 
son of Texas some hors d oeuvres. 


Embassy Party 


Proving 
Money(men) 


Can Talk 


EE 7 


By Katharine Elson 


ALTHOUGH the banking 
and finance crowd is con- 
sidered a conservative jot, the 


pitch of their party chatter 
can be just as high and lively 
as any on the Washington so- 
cial whirl. 

So it was proved at the gay 
and friendly reception given 
last might by the Argentine 
Ambassador and Senora de 
Viechi at their airy Que 
street for members 
of the visiting Argentine Fi- 
nancial mission. 

Here for talks on plans for 
restoring and redeveloping 
the economy—four 
of the group arrived seme 18 
days ago. The fifth official 
member of the mission is the 
Minister Counselor of the em- 
bassy, Alberte Benegas 
Lynch. 


TO RECEIVE guests, the 
Ambassador and Senora de 
Viechi stationed themscives 
in the small second-foor re- 
ception hall. just off the din- 
ing room, with head of the 
mission Dr. Carlos Coll Bene- 
gas and his attractive wife. 

Two bars and two buffets 
were set up for the hundreds 


Carios Luzzetti, the only bach- 

elor on the mission staff 
From the OAS. there were 

Mora: assi Se at o~ 
ora: Sant . Dr. 

William Manger, and Argen- 

tine Ambassador to the OAS. 

Garcia 


From Capitol Hill were Sen 
Theodore F. Green, Sen. Wal- 
lace F. Bennett, Sen. Clinton 


Thompson. 

And from Embassy Row 
came a host of diplomats, in- 
cluding the Ambassadors of 
Peru. Bolivia. Venezuela. 
Cuba, Haiti, Panama. Chile. 
and the Charge dA@aires of 
Uruguay. From the Internea- 
tional Monetary Fund came 
Ivar Rooth, chairman of the 
executive board and manac- 
ing director, and acting di- 
rector for the Western Hemi- 
sphere department Jorge De! 
Canto. 


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Neuberger Speaks 


Attacks 
School Bill 
Defeat 


By Marie Smith 

SENATOR Richard L. New- 
berger (D-Oregon) last night 
blamed the defeat last week 
of the Federal-aid-toschools 
bill on “S37 Republican Con- 
gressmen, who voted to add 
the Powell amendment and 
then voted against the entire 
bill.” 

Speaking before some 70 
visiting teachers attending a 
seminar dinner at the Water- 
gate Inn of the National Edu- 
cation Association, he termed 
the vote of those 97 Con- 
gressmen “the most cynical 
political act.” 


HE ACCUSED the Con 
gressmen of using the racial 
issue to thwart the financial 
help which “our schools so 
desperately need.” 

The Oregon Senator said 
that “a Government which 
can appropriate $38 billion 
for armaments but is unable 
to pass a bill appropriating 
less than S2 Obillion for 
schools, certainiy is not in a 
position to command the con- 
fidence of the American peo 
pie.” 


NEUBERGER termed the 
bill's defeat “the major fail- 
ure of this session of Con- 
gress, and the one which will 
do the future of our country 
the most harm and perma- 
nent injury.” 

He accused the 87 House 
members who voted against 
the bill after supporting the 
Powell amendment of “play- 
ing a political game.” 

“The school people of this 
country have got to be a pres- 
sure group like the others.” 
he told the educators who 
are bere for one month to 
study the Federal Govern- 
ment in action. 


SHARING the speaking 
platform was the 43-year-old 
Senator's wife. Maurine New- 
berger, who told the teachers 
net to give up “when you 
domt get a bill passed the 
first time.” It has to go 
through an educational proc- 
ess. she said. “It's just like 
digging. every time you put a 
shovei in, it goes a little deep- 
er.” 

Last night's dinner-seminar 
was the third in a series of 
five sponsored by the Nation- 
al Edueation Association for 
the visiting teachers from a 
total of 26 states, here under 
2 program arranged by the 
Association's travel depart- 
ment 


Thai Attache 


Is Honored 


THE ASSISTANT Military 
Attache of the Thailand Em- 
bassy and Mme. Chalermchai 
Charuvastr said farewell to 
friends at a party yesterday 
given for them by the Thai- 
land Military Attache and his 
wife in the Shoreham Hotel's 
West Ballroom. 

Lt. Col Charuvastr was 
dressed in cool military white 
for the €30 p. m. reception, 
as was his host. Ma). Gen. M 
C. Jitjanok Kritakara. Pretty 
Mme. Charuvastr wore a pale 


beige gown of Thai silk, hand- | 


made for her in Bangkok. 


THE CHARUVASTRS 
returning to Bangkok after 
three years here—“long 
encugh away from home.” 
both agreed. Among the 
guests yesterday was Lt. Col. 
George B. Vivien. who was 
with the Charuvastrs in Bang- 
kok three years ago when he 
was assistant United States 
Military Attache 


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HOSPITAL ROLE—This assignment was a “natural” for 
Jan Sterling, who prefers motherhood to stardom. Wednes- 
day she witnessed the footprinting of one-day-old Lucy Ham- 
ilton Hallock at George Washington University Hospital. 
The footprint on the United Givers Fund poster pledges 


Jan’s First Interest 


By Millicent Benner. 


JAN STERLING is one 
Hollywood actress who pre- 
fers to discuss diapers and 
motherhood rather than lead- 


ing men and her next movie. 
Purportedly in Washing- 
tom to publicize her latest 
film “1964.” which opens 
July 17 at the Plaza, Jan 
soon makes it clear her 
choice role is that of mother 
—MOt screen siren. 
Forgetting the film, Jan 
launched into her favorite 
subject—Adams Douglas— 
her 8&monthold son. When 
Adams was born, Jan made 
Hollywood headlines. She in- 
sisted delivery be by natural 


childbirth and without anes- 
thetics because she had heard 
it was better for’ the baby. 
“Besides it's the simplest and 
cheapest way,” she says. 

Her husband, actor Paul 
Douglas, was with Jan when 
Adams arrived ia the bed- 
reom of the Douglas’ Holly- 
wood home 

“I worked on 1984 though 
my seventh month of preg 
nancy,” she says. 


JAN is quick to pooh-pooh 
the idea that careers and mar- 
riages can’t mix. Jan and Paul 
have been happily married 
six years. “It's important not 
to vie with one another,’ she 
says. 


Secretary 


By Eileen Summers 


PERIPATETIC Secretary 
of State Dulles yesterday had 
an answer for “people who 
wonder why I have to travel 
so much.” 

The Secretary told Girls 
Nation delegates: 

“Mr. Khrushchev and Mr 
Bulganin have been traveling 
around outside their country 
even more than [. You 
can accomplish so much 
more in a persona! talk than 
in any other way.” 

Secretary Dulles conceded 
that “You can't be away so 
much that you lose contact 
with the American people 
and Congress—I have tried 
to avoid doing that. And |! 
try to get around in this 
country quite a bit.” 

He added that he and his 
“associates” could only do 
their job of “maintaining a 
world of peace and justice” 
if their actions were under- 
stood by the American peo 
ple. 


SECRETARY Dulles con- 
trasted his own job ("a very 
hard one”) with the duties of 
his grandfather and uncle, 
both of whom, he recalled, 
had served as Secretary of 
State. 

“In those days it was a 
very nice, leisurely, gentile- 
manly kind of job. You could 
study most of the cables 
yourself and write all the re- 
plies in longhand,” he said. 


SHOP AT IDA’S 9 A.M. ‘til 9 P.M. except Sunday — 


On the other hand, he had 
been at his desk in the State 
Department at 8 o'clock that 
morning, left soon after for a 
meeting of the National Se- 
curity Council at the White 
House, gone on to appear at 
a Senate appropriations com- 
mittee hearing, returning to 
the State Department to con- 
fer and lunch with the U. 5S. 
Ambassador to Yugoslavia 
James Riddleberger. 


EARLIER in the day, the 
teen-age delegates were wel- 
comed at the White House by 
UL. S. Treasurer Ivy Baker 
Priest. Last night at inaugu- 
ration ceremonies, Girls’ Na- 
tion President Ann Morgan 
addressed her fellow partici- 
pants in the annual model 
Congress sponsored by the 
American Legion Auxiliary. 


“WHILE there is a coun- 
try such as America, there 
is hope,” Ann Morgan said 
in her inaugural speech as 
president. 

“The American has ef 
joyed a freedom of action 
never before known to man. 
And he has shared his wealth 
with those less fortunate 
than himself across the 
seas.” she added 

This help to other nations 
could not be measured ex- 
clusively in terms of dollars 
and cents, Ann continued. 
“The Voice of America,” she 
pointed out, “has given hope 


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Reg. ‘2.99 


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POPLIN JACKETS, unlined, with zipper front. Treated with 


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SEERSUCKER PAJAMAS, short sieeve, no-iron, in blue. 


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gas 


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PB ORS Sy. ae as 
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i ae » } Z : 
1) eee. * 
yey ; ee ae “ 


By Wally McNamee. Staff Photographer 


Lucy to volunteer work for United Givers Fund in 1984— 
which also happens to be the title of Jan's latest movie. 
Mrs. Charles Harold Hallock is holding her daughter, whose 
only reaction is a giant yawn. Mr. Hallock works at the De- 


partment of Defense. 


Is Motherhood Now 


Jan says she and Paul have 
“fought against” playing in a 
picture together. “We would 
probably be divorced by now 
if we had,” she says. “When 
you work with strangers you 
can be businesslike, but when 
it’s your husand, all of a sud- 
den you have to be polite.” 

Jan and Paul met in a res 
taurant. Their courtship last- 
ed six weeks. “He told me 
he Was never going to get 
married again. but if he did 
| would be the one,” says 
Jan. “I thought it was all a 
line.” This is Paul's fourth 
marriage and Jan's second. 

On the subject of slim fig- 
ures, Jan says she keeps hers 
by sheer “starvation.” “It's 


Dulles Explains Jaunts 


and encouragement to those 
ruled by the iron hand of 
communism.” 

Earlier, the delegates 
adopted bills authorizing 
Federal aid to states to pro- 
vide scholarships to state 
colleges and universities for 
needy students. And they 
voted to urge the American 
Legion Auxiliary, sponsors of 
Girls’ Nation, to invite five 
foreign students to next 
year's session. 


" 


the only way.” Jan doesnt 
drink or smoke. “Sweets are 
my only vice,” she says. 


WEARING a soft blue cot- 
ton dress, “isn't it a matherly 
outfit?” that matched her 
eyes, Jan proudly showed off 
her purchases from a just 
completed New York shop 
ping spree 

What did she buy’? Plenty 
for baby Adams—nothing for 
herse id, 


LAST NIGHT Jan was the 
“surprise” guest at a private 
screening of “1964” at the 
Motion Picture Association 
of America given by Colum- 
bia Studio in honor of the 
film's producer N Peter 
Rathvon, Mrs. Rathvon and 
their daughter Judy 


Jan slipped into the dark 
theater after the film started 
and was introduced to a de- 
lighted audience at the con- 
ciusion. 

Among the guests were 
Sen. Theodore Green with 
bis special guest Bob Dun- 
phy, Deputy Sergeant at 
Arms of the Senate: Mrs. 
Kari Mundt, Mrs. E. Y. 
Berry, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew 
Berding, Mr. and Mrs. Tur- 
ner Sheiton, Rep. John 
Taber, Mr. and Mrs. Rex 
Finley, Col. and Mrs. Theo 
dore Brown, Mr. and Mrs. 
Louis Ellis. Woodrow Baus- 
roan and Mr. and Mrs. Fran- 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA 
Friday, July 13, 1956 saat 


Weight Whittling 


For Mr. and Mrs. 


Weekend Menus 
FRIDAY 


Calories 
Mrs. Mr. 
Grapefruit juice, 4 oz. 45 45 
Scrambled eggs 115 115 
Toast 

Mrs.—1 thin slice 

Mr. —2 thin slices 
Butter, % pat- 
Coffee, black 


BREAKFAST 


LUNCHEON 
Grilled cheese, 1 oz. on thin slice bread 
Mr.—Swiss cheese, 1 oz. 
rye bread, 2 slices mustard 
Fresh fruit salad 
leed tea or coffee 


4:30 Pick-up— 
Mrs.—Glass buttermilk or skim milk 
Mr. —Glass of whole milk 
DINNER 
Choice of: 
Broiled fish with lemon 
Or: Veal cutlet (3 oz.) pan broiled 
New potato with parsley 
Butter, % tsp. 
Broiled tomato, 2 halves 
with herbs—basil 
Celery hearts 
Melon ball fruit cup 


Total calories for the day 


SATURDAY 


BREAKFAST 


Tomato juice, lemon wedge, 4 oz. 
Poached egg on 

Thin slice toast 

Crisp bacon, 1 strip, lean 
Coffee, black 


LUNCHEON 

Cream of chicken soup, 1 cup 
made with skim milk 

Chef's Salad 
Hearts of lettuce, celery, tomato 
quartered, watercress, strips of lean 
ham or tongue, strips of American cheese, 
sliced hard cooked egg—'s egg 

Toasted rye wafers—2 


4:30 Energy pick-up— 
Glass of skim milk or buttermilk 
DINNER 
Roast beef, 2 slices 4x3x% (3 oz.) 
(Lean meat only) 
Mr.—extra slice of lean beef 
Baked potate, 
Mrs.—‘s potato 
Mr. —medium potato 
Butter, % pat 
Carrots with mint, (2) 
Sliced cucumbers (vinegar) 
Honeydew melon wedge with fresh 
, blueberries (1/3 cup) 
Iced tea 0 
400 550 


Total calories for day 1040 1190 


SUNDAY 


Orange-grapefruit juice, (unsweetened) 4 oz. 
*Fluffy Omelet 
Toast 
Mrs.—1 thin slice 
Mr. —2 thin slices 
Coffee, black 


BREAKFAST 


*Omelet—3 eggs for 2 servings 
DINNER 
Roast chicken 
Drumstick and thigh 
Corn-on-cob, 1 ear, 5” long 
Butter, 4% pat 
Asparagus, 6 spears 
with Parmesan cheese, 1 Tbsp. 
Tomato and watercress salad (no dressing) 
"Frozen vanilla dessert, % cup 
Iced coffee 
*Use commercial mix, adding whole milk. 


SUPPER 
Cold Plate 
Chicken, 2 thin slices 
Roast beef 
Mrs.—thin slice 4x3x% 
Mr. —2 thin slices 
Mustard 
Bread—rye—lightly buttered 
Mrs.—1 thin slice 
Mr. —2 thin slices 
Tossed green salad 
Hot tea with lemon 


Total calories for the day 


NOTE—If sweetening is desired im beverages. use non-nutritive 
sweetener. Sucary|. Gweete or Sugarine. Fo calories 


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Mind Over Matter Banishes Fat 


YOU CAN banish the burden of fat any time you make up 
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By Ida Jean Kain 


wonderful reward is to be free ef the burden of fat. By the tissue 


by, pick up a package weighing 10 pounds or 20—heft it. 


Tote it for just a little while. 
Wouldn't it be freeing to drop the 
load? 

Reducing to normal weight is the 
greatest favor you can do yourself— 
healthwise. But whether you reduce 
to get into your right size dress, or 
suit, to look and feel ten years 
younger, or to get back your bounce 
and verve really doesn't make much 
difference so long as your incentive 
motivates you to action. 


WHAT REALLY counts is how 
you do the reducing. From the pro- 


Ida Jean Kain 
tection angle, keep the protein high to take care of tissue 


wear and tear; cut fats sharply to cut calories fast; 
include some carbohydrate so the tissue burned will be 


When calories are lowered, every food must furnish 
full share of protection, so the carbohydrate should be in 
fresh fruits and vegetables and skim milk or buttermilk and 
good quality bread to insure minerals and vitamins. 
Normal amounts of protein, minerals and vitamins make 
for smooth running of the body machinery. With calories 
lowered, stored fat is called on for part of the fuel needs. 
So low calorie summer meals are both cooling and reducing. 


BUT DON’T try any reducing shenanigans such as a low 
protein diet or lopsided fare deficient in the protective 
nutrients—for nature will slap you in the face every time. 

You want to protect your skin, muscle tissue and vital 
organs as you banish the burden of fat. 

The ideal way to reduce is on protective meals that subtly 
help to change your food habit from fattening to slimming. 

(Coorriaht. 1956. Kine Feetures Gyadicate. Inc.) 


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Thayer's Tell-a-Scope | 


Meet a Young Man in a Hurry 


By Mary Van Rensselaer Thayer 


THE YOUNG MAN in a Hurry, Le. key- 
noted Tennessee Governor Frank Goad 
Clement, should make quite a TV splurge at 
the Democratic Convention, He's known 
locally as the Wonder 
Boy Orator. Clement 
got in his orating licks 
at a tender age when his 
aunt, who taught public 
speaking in the Dick- 
son, Tenn., high school, 

“coached him privately. 
He took to debating 
like a duck to water 
and while still an ado- 
lescent became no end 
popular, “filling the 
pulpit” at Methodist Mrs. Thayer 
Sunday Services. Nowadays, Frank is still 
so in love with forensics that, spotting 
two or three people standing together, 
he'll turn on a full dress speech... 
He’s run up a consistant “youngest” 
record since cutting his eye teeth. Only 
36 on June 2, Clement has been Governor 
for four years and is still youngest in the 
U. S. A. He was youngest to achieve State 
Commandership in the American Legion 
(which gave hima nice leg up politically) 
and even the tough FBI reduced its en- 
trance age limit to nail this baby Dead-eye 
Dick. And before THAT, Clement had ap- 
plied for his bar examination a year be- 
fore he'd snagged a degree at Vanderbilt 
University. He met his pretty wife, Lu- 
cille Christianson, a blond bombshell from 
Erin, a nearby town, at a high school 
basketball game. Both were in their teens 
when they married. In politicking Clement 
has been so successful that he defeated 
his last opponent (for the governorship) 
by two and a half to one... To sop up 
excess energy, Clement is exhaustingly ath- 
letic. He had just returned from water- 
skiing, his newest sport, when informed 
of his selection as keynoter. 

With Clement and GOP choice, Gov. 
Arthur Langlie of Washington, the great 
listening public will get pretty much the 
same dosage lots of Biblical quotations, 
plenty of patriotism, emphasis on clean 
living and American up-and-getit. Heady 
stuff for cynical politicians and humble 
citizens, alike. 


COWARD IN BERMUDA: In Bermuda, vis- 
iting the Wendell Andersons, the former 
Assistant Secretary of Defense and Mrs. 
Struve Hensel have been snatching a spot 
of repose between. European business 
jaunts. Anderson, of course, is the Detroit 
big shot and brother of our best-dressed 
Ambassadress to Cuba, Mrs. Arthur Gard- 
ner. They report a pleasant evening en- 
livened by the presence of Noel Coward. 
The playwright-producer-actor, affectionate- 
ly known to his pals as Nerl Cerd, now 
spends his time skipping from one sterling 
area to another. Mostly small islands like 
Jamaica, Nassau, Trinidad, and avoiding 
the larger isle, England, due to its hor- 


rendous taxes. In Bermuda, he's tucked 
into Eugene O'Neill's old house but will 
presently flit across the Atlantic to the 
opening of his newest play, enticingly titled 
“Nude with Violin.” The opening, because 
of the author's reluctance to return to 
London, will be in Dublin, and the-leading 
man is to be Sir John Gielgud. First 
nighters may be relieved or disappointed 
to learn that no nude, with or without 
violin, appears on stage. The action con- 
cerns a painting and an artist. The paint- 
ing’s real, the artist, fake. Good, clean 
fun. 


NOT A WORD—In this tumultuous world 
it seems incredible that anyone could re 
main silent voluntarily for thirty-one years. 
But someone has. A man, naturally, not 


a woman. His name is Sri Sadguru Meher 
Baba and he will be in Washington for 
about four hours on July 30 en route to 
Myrtle Beach, South Carolina, where a 
large property, Meher Center, has been 
dedicated to his name. In Washington, 
he will receive friends and disciples at the 
Woodland drive house of Mrs. James Terry 
Duce, wife of the vice president of the 
Arebian American Oil Co. 

Meher Baba, an outstanding Indian spirit- 
ual leader, will be accompanied by four 
disciples. A tall man, with long, uncut 
graying hair, he is fluent in six languages, 
including English, but has not uttered a 
word for 31 years nor written anything 
except his signature since 1923, when he 
campleted an account of his Divine Ex- 
perience, which will not be read until] after 
his death. However, he communicates by 
means of an alphabet board, and by this 
tedious method he dictated a book called 
“God Speaks” which was published by 
Dodd, Meade & Co. last fall. Baba ex- 
plained why he doesn't speak: “God has 
been everiastingly working in silence, un- 
observed, unheard, except by those who 
experience His infinite silence. If my si 
lence cannot speak, of what avail would 
be speeches made by the tongue?” 

Meher Baba means “Compassionate 
Father.” He was born in Poona of Persian 
parents whose family name was Irani. 
While in Deccan College, he was made 
aware of his spiritual destiny, became the 
disciple of various “Masters” until he ac 
quired “Gnosis” or Divine Knowledge and 
control of the seven planes of conscious- 
ness. Then he, himself, started gathering 
disciples, establishing a colony called “Me- 
herabad” which is still his headquarters. 

Unlike Ghandi, he does not participate 
in politics. He works with the depressed 
classes and makes a specialty of contact- 
ing “Masts,” or God, intoxicated persons, 
immersed in bliss and unconscious of the 
body. This is Baba'’s tenth trip to the 
United States. After a week at the “Meher 
Center” at Myrtle Beach, he will go to 
another center, “Meher Mount,” at Ojai, 
California, where he will meet his oldest 
devotees. 


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LAWN BEAUTY 
TREATMENT 


‘Trip to England Is No Honeymoon 


Huckster Predicts 
“A Rat Race”’ for 
Marilyn and Miller 


By Jim Cook 


THAT NIGHT after the 
wedding, Arthur Miller kissed 
his bride, sighed with relief, 
and said: 

“I'm glad it's over. Now 
the world ¢an go back to 
what it was doing.” 


“Poor Miller,” groaned one 
of Marilyn Monroe's publicity 
chiefs. “He doesn’t realize 
that this is only the begin- 
ning.” 

The a cwcmer | that the 
brainy playwright and the 
busty actress will find any 
peace in the near future is a 
slim possibility indeed. 
_Their life in England very 
likely will be one long mob 
scene. The British, who are 
not as frigid by nature as the 
late-late TV movies some- 
times depict them, have 
made weeks of preparations 
for the arrival of the Venus 
de Miller. Novelty stores 
are hawking coasters and ash 
trays decorated with the cele- 

ed nude calendar photo 
of Marilyn. 

A camp of reporters will be 
Stationed at the cottage in 
Ascot where she and Miller 
will stay during the three 
months she works with Sir 
Laurence Olivier in filming 
“The Sleeping Prince.” 

One newspaper has pre- 
pared a special Marilyn Mon- 
roe edition—its first special 
edition since the coronation 
of Queen Elizabeth 

“If Miller is looking for- 
ward to any quiet rendezvous 
with Marilyn, I've got news 
for him,” said the huckster. 
“Shell be followed every 
minute closer than the 
Queen. I predict it will be 
the greatest rat race in the 
history of England.” 

Mrs. Arthur Miller will of 
course be the main attrac- 
tion. But Miller’s visit in it- 
self would be enough to cause 
® stir. Even before he ac- 
quired Marilyn, a little storm 
of publicity had blown up 
in England over the fact that 
his latest play, “A View from 
the Bridge,” was having trou- 
ble getting past the British 
censors. 


WHEN they return to 
America, the Nation will be— 
to)6€6fuse)§6 6 Miller's phrase— 
“back to what it was doing.” 
And what it has been doing 
for the last five years is: 
reading, writing, and gossip- 
ing about Marlyn Monroe. 
Gone are the days when Mil- 
ler could walk’ along the 
streets unrecognized. He lost 
his status as a private citi- 
zen when he said “I do.” 
Now, no matter what his 
wishes are, he will be con- 
sidered public property. 

He will find that Marilyn, 


one of the most crowded 
women of the country, has a 
great fear of crowds. 

Almost always she is late 
when she knows she must 
face her public in person. 
Her second husband, Joe Di- 
Maggio, never fully under- 
stood the reason for her hab- 
it of lateness, and at times 
it enraged him. 

Her feelings of insecurity 
are sometimes accompanied 
by illnesses which appear to 
be psychsomatic, close ac- 
quaintances say. Recently 
she has been under treatment 
by a psychiaffist, and there 
appears to have been an eas 
ing of her tensions. 

It will be something of a 
task to make a happy biend 
of her active public life with 
Miller's work, which depends 

and 


Art has done his 
work, he locked him- 
self in a room and figura- 
tively chained himself to his 
typewriter,” says a Broadway 
friend. “As he writes, he 
shouts out the lines.” 
Unless he has changed his 
pattern of work recently, he 
must have solitude when he 
writes. “When I'm going 
good I write all day,” he once 
said. “When I've sat there 
long enough, I feel I ought 
te mewhere else. It's 
pretty horrible, this stage of 


Associated Pree Wirephete 


ARTHUR MILLER AND BIS BRIDE 


trying to get some ideas. I'm 
very siow at it.” 

“As FE. B. White says,” Mil 
ler added. “There's no wife 
living who can see her hus 
band staring out the window 
and believe he's working.’ So 
you have to work where your 
wife isn't.” 


MILLER’S COUNTRY 
HOME near Roxbury, Conn... 
was ideal for meditation. He 
has put it up for sale in the 
last. week but it is likely he 
and Marilyn will search for 
another roomy, outof-the- 


. tn England, no peace and quiet for them 


way place. Certainly, it is difi- 
cult to imagine him writing 
anything as somber as “Death 
of a Salesman” or “All My 
Sons” on a typewriter in his 
wife’s cozy little apartment 
at 2 Sutton pl. in Manhattan. 


THE MILLERS have many 
interests in common—swim- 
ing. biking, listening to rec- 
ords, going for long walks. 
They are excellent party com- 
panions, for Miller enjoys 
holding the floor in conversa- 
tion as he sips a Scotch-and- 
soda, and Marilyn enjoys sip- 


A Rose Is a Rose Is a Rose 


By Evelyn Hayes 

NEW YORK, N. Y., July 12 
Roses are blooming every- 
where in this season's col- 
lections—more winter-bloom- 
ing blossoms than one has 
seen in years—probably dec- 
ades 

The use of flowers is an 
idea borrowed from the sec 
ond decade of this century 
which has so much influenced 
this fall's fashions. That was 
an era of romance—and flow- 
ers are romantic, the rose 
prébably the most romantic 
of all. 

The romantic rose blooms 
in all shades, colors and in all 
sizes on clothes for day and 
for night. More than for 
just decoration, it is used by 
designers to accent the 
tinent line of silhouette. In 
the Harry Frechtel collection, 
French silk roses (and a few 


Contrariwise 


Admiration 


Lovely, lovely ballerine 

Gliding graceful and seréne, 

Mask of smile hides pdin’s grimace 
Classic on impressive face. 


How can you courageous go 
When I know you stubbed your toe? 


ELLEN WISE 


tmemeee Everything for Mother-to-Be nanamaman® 


July Clearance 


SPECIAL GROUP OF 


2-pe. COTTON DRESSES 
ar .00 


tion Jackets, 


Skirts and 
Bathing 


Suits 


10% 


KAY'S STORK SHO 


Alexandria, Va. 
Ki. 9-0432 
301% S. Wash. &. 


Hours’ $:30-4 
Theres. Fri. 290-9 


Arlington, Va. 
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i i Pe Se 


a he Pe 


. 
~~ 


i ae ee 


Seo - 


—————— 


| 


—_ —————— eee 


‘eh 


carnations) nestle in the sable 
or mink of a neckline or pret- 
tily mark the rise of a waist- 
line. 


AT MONTESANO one love- 
ly rose is caught-at the back 
of the neck in the folds of a 
cowl-draped collar on a satin 
evening coat while Maurice 
Renter tucks a romantic 
white rose into the high- 
wrapped waistline of a long- 
sleeved, high-waisted biack 
sheath. 


Three tones of American 
beauty chiffon sash a bilue- 
violet reembroidered lace 
short evening dress at Ben 
Reig, who poses two big pos- 
es high at the back of the 
bodice from which point the 
sash flutters to the hemline. 

The long-stemmed Amer- 
ican beauty, first glorified by 
Ziegfeld, is this season being 
honored by Ceil Chapman in 
her “rose-on-a-steam silhou- 
ette.” This is the tall slender 
look achieved by the high 
waist lines she features with 
long shallow drapery in soft 
diaphanous fabrics. She un- 
derscores the idea again and 
again with roses, one caught 
into the huge side pouff of 
a long white satin hobbie- 
skirted sheath. 


THREE plump roses serve 
as a shoulder strap in a cou- 
ple of the Winston gowns 
and fill im the stand«out 
“window-box” decolletage of 
an American Beauty satin 


formal gown at Nettie Rosen- 
stein’s. Roses are tucked 
here and there in every con- 
ceivable spot—and a few in- 
conceivable. As inconceiv- 
able and coquettish as even 
@ rose can be is the bright 
orange rose tucked into the 
back flip at the hem of Pau- 
line Trigere’s hobble-skirted 
black silk sheath. 


Dinner Honors 
Lorne Kenned y 


Secretary of the Interior 
and Mrs. Fred Seaton last 
night attended a dinner at 
Normandy Farms in honor of 
his newly appointed assistant 
in charge of public relations, 
Lorne Kennedy, and Mrs. 
Kennedy. 

Kennedy, a former Wash- 
ington correspondent for the 
Omaha World-Herald, was 
administrative assistant to 
Secretary Seaton when he 
was a Senator from Nebraska 
and, immediately prior to his 
new appointment, was Dep- 
uty Assistant Secretary of 


Defense for Legislative Af- | 


fairs. 

Also at the dinner were 
Assistant Secretary of De- 
fense and Mrs. Robert Tripp 
Ross: Don B. McCammond, 
Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Atkins, 
Walter Swan, John Quinn, 
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Mullen, 
Miss Lee Tise, Mr. and Mrs. 
Elmer Bennett, 


ping a screwdriver (Vodka 


and orange juice) and listen- | 


ing 
While Miller is customarily 
the center of attention at a 


party, Marilyn hugs close to | 


the background 


The personal tastes of both | 


Mr. and Mrs. Miller are sur- 


prisingly simple. Neither has | 


any interest in fancy clothes. 

Marilyn dislikes 
things. Her lingerie. for 
example, is never touched by 
ruffies or lace. It is always a 
conservative black or white 
—never pink. 


The simplicity of Miller's | 


taste in clothes is partly due 
to his scorn of ostentation 
and partly due to his well- 
known respect for the value 
of a dollar. 

(Coprrieht 19664. New York Past & 

Mirror terprises Co. 
Al righty reserved, 


The Millers Fly 


To London Today | 


NEW YORK. July 12 (INS) 
Marilyn Monroe and Arthur 
Miller are “definitely leav- 
ing” tomorrow for a London 
honeymoon in spite of new 
legal complications, Miller's 
lawyer said today. 

Attorney Lioyd K. Garri- 
son of New York City said a 
summons for the newlywed 
Millers to appear in Roxbury, 
Conn., on July 23 as witnesses 
to a fatal auto accident on 
their Wedding day would not 


interfere with their planned | 


playwright husband are 
scheduled to fly out of New 
York at 4 p. m. (EDT) tomor- 
row. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Friday, July 13, 1956 4] 


Engagements 


SARA ANN CLARE 

—WM. HAUSSMANN JR. 
Mrs. Sara Clark of Jackson- 
ville Beach, Fila. and Capt. 
Herschel H. Clark of Jack- 
sonville, Fia.. announce the 
engagement of their daugh- 
ter, Sara Ann, to William M. 
Haussman Jr. son of Mr. 
and Mrs. W. M. Haussman of 
Arlington, Va. An August 
wedding is planned. 


LORETTO THEBO 
—EUGENE L. KANE 
Announcement is made of 
the engagement of Loretto 
Thebo, daughter of Mrs. 
Hubert Andrew Thebo and 
the late Mr. Theb®, to Eugene 
Ignatius Kane, son of Mr. and 


Mrs. William A. Kane Sr. A 
fall wedding is planned. 
SONIA AJEMIAN 
—ALBERT A. MANIAN 

Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Ajemian 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Sonia May, to 
Dr. Albert A. Manian of 
Charlestown, Mass. A late 
summer wedding is planned. 


BEATRICE M. KAUFMAN 
—JOSEPH DICKMAN 


Mr. and Mrs. Leo Dominsky 
announce the engagement of 
her sister Beatrice M. Kauf- 
man, to Joseph Dickman. He 
is now with the U. S. Air 
Force. An August wedding is 
planned. 


ROSALIE FLEISHER 
—VICTOR FEIGELSON 


Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fleisher 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Rosalie, to 
Victor Feigelson, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Morris Feigelson 
of Empire, Ala. 


MARY LOUISE EBERZ 

— JOHN POJETA JR. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred L. Eberz 
of Bethesda, Md., announce 
the engagement of their 
daughter, Mary Louise, to 
John Pojeta Jr., son of Mr. 
and Mrs. John Pojeta of Ce- 
darhurst, Long Island, N. Y. 
Miss Eberz attends Capital 
University in Columbus, 
Ohio. Her fiance also attends 
Capital University. 


fluffy | 


stores. 


Weddings 


MARY JANE DIXON 
—FRANCIS X. DOTRON JR. 
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Parks 
Dixon, Sr. of Silver Spring, 
Md., announce the marriage 
of their daughter, Mary 
Jane, to Francis X. Doiron 
Jr.. son of Mr. and Mrs. F. X. 
Doiron of Gallup, N. M.. on 
July 7 in the Riverdale Pres- 
byterian Church, University 
Park, Md. 


CLARA ANN HAYS 
—EDWIN WILLIAM WOOD 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. Mc- 
Cann of Pittsburgh, Pa. an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Clara Ann Hays, 
to Edwin William Wood, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Percy R. 
Wood of Pittsburgh, Pa., on 
July 7. 


CAROL JANE KILBY 

— JOHN S&S. CROWLEY 

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Kilby 
of Arlington, Va. announce 
the marriage of their daugh- 
ter, Carol Jane, to John 5. 
Crowley, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Harry B. Crowley of Roches- 
ter, N. Y.. on July 7 in the 
Roman Catholic Church of 
St. Thomas More. The bride 
is a graduate of Georgetown 
Visitation Academy and New- 
ton College of the Sacred 
Heart, Newton, Mass. Her 
husband is a graduate cf the 
University of Rochester and 
the Harvard Graduate School 
of Business Administration. 
They will reside in New 
York, N. Y. 


P STREET SHIRLINGTON 6ETHESDA 


Today —so that you won't miss them we give this con- 
densed summary of 


Extra Value Dress Events! 


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KORELL $9.99 to $14.99 Dresses for Junior Women, $5.99— 
our popular beautiful-fitting dresses for the 5 5° and under 
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WOMEN’S $17.99 Dresses. $12—a most attractive collection 
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WHEN - IN «ROME: 


. «.@ven a native might yearn for the 


Mayflower's Vea! Scallopine, Roman 


Style. Ah ...the glezed on 


Posmeson in between thick loyers 


of ltclian ham. Served with 


settee 


Gu gratin, spinach in branch or — 


esporogus tips—rolls and butter— 
beverage. Come, not to proise it, 
but to enjoy it . . . in The Lounge 

or Presidential Dining Room. 


© Music for Luncheon, Cocktails 


Music for Dancing 
from 7 P.M. in The Lounge 


cma 
tae 


A 


+e ee + o> Oe OOO 


——— 


Ee A BF BL, 
a ee RE RE 


Just 2 tablespoons 


> 
pa 
: 
bs Pt 


starches 8 dresse: 


No messy cooking—mixes instantly in cool water! 


All-purpose ail] stagcn 
With al] srarcu you buy only one starch. All 
newest 


al] etancn doesn’t streak or spot dark fabrics. 
Your pretty blouses stay fresh, new looking. 
Shirta, too, stay neat as new—from collar 
+ points to cuffs. all stancn makes them firm, 
not fliabby—crisp, but never razor-edged. 


all srancu today st your favorite grocery 


SILVER SPRING 


ae a 


a 


£05 
¥ 


CONN AVE 


Super Concentrated 8 to 1! 


DPR ky Oey RROD DO. 


Products of MONSANTO ... Where Creative 


PECECCEC ST SEEPS VSO Sor ve 


ed) 8 8 egw ns hte © eres nome en eeny 


Chamistry Works Wonders tor You fl 


. 


THE WASHINGTON BOST end TIMES HERALD 
2 Friday, July 13, 1956 . 


Mary Haworth’s Mail 


Doctors Analyze Anxiety 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
We enjoy your column so 
much, and have benefited by 
your advice in many in- 
stances. Par- si 
ticularly we 
appreciate 
your refer- : 
ence to the 


S ugar,” 
(Holt), by E. 
M. Abraham- 
son and A. 
bal tee 
ne of the 

staff mem- “ry Haworth 
bers at our treatment center 
had suffered for years with 
hyperinsulinism (blood sugar 
starvation), and was not 
being properly treated for 
the condition. She read the 
book, pursuant to your sug- 
gestion, and then discussed 
it with her neuro-psychiatist, 
who said he was very glad 
that she had called it to his 
attention 

This doctor, a prominent 
specialist, and an assistant 
professor on a medical school 
faculty, feels that this latter 
day development in medicine 
(reported by Dr. Abraham- 
son), has been largely ignored 
by the medical profession: 
and that it can be of major 
importance in treating so- 
called “nervous” disorders. 

He also states that many of 
his colleagues have never 


heard of functional hyperin- 
sulinism or neurogenic hypo- 
giycemia, and are surprised 
and somewhat disbeleving 
when a six-hour sugar toler- 
ance test discloses that the 
patient they referred to him 
for consultation has func- 
tional hyperinsulinism. 


THIS PSYCHIATRISTS 
opinion, like those set forth 
in the book “Body, Mind and 
Sugar,” is that many patients 
are unable to cope with their 
anxiety - charged problems, 
when the blood sugar level is 
too low. And he has observed 
the happy resolution of such 
difficulties as aggressive hos- 
tility, passive dependency and 
other supposedly psychogenio 
ailments, when the corrective 
diet has been followed ac- 
curately, and the blood sugar 
levels become stabilized. 

In addition, this physician 
has been personally distrib- 
uting copies of the book, and 
feels that the problem of hy- 
perinsulinism isn't confined 
to his own practice, or to the 
local mental hospitals; but 
that it is a severe problem 
of major dimensions, involv- 
ing the national health. And 
as such, should be brought 
to the attention of the na 
tional government's public 
health service. 

Thanking you for your in- 
valuable help, I am, sincerely 
yours. Ez. Lk. 


Ee 


THE HECHT CO. 


eranet 

Pease 
‘auaee8 
'Riaen 
/Piueaet 
'fanean 
‘Siue8 
Thiet 
Stages 
sa8 | pevene . 
mgeded paeeth , 


Seas peeess g 


FISHERMAN ROLL-UP 
SLEEVE! COOL, COT- 
TON SHIRT-DRESSES 


12.98 


A gentieman’s custom shirt-tailor—~ 
might have tailored these attentive- 
to-details casuals. Button-down col- 
lar, back button, box pleats and 
roll-up sleeves in fine cotton shirt- 
ing. Blue, pink or maize stripes; 
pink, blue, beige or maize checks; 
10-18. Casual Dresses, Third Floor, 
Washington; Second Floor, Silver 
Spring & PARKington. 


CALL NA. 8-5100 TO ORDER ANY TIME 


International 


Goodwill Is 


yon 


THOR RM EF 
a 


r.§ fe. 
¥ R 3 
al 
(tite 


| 
h 


‘! 
| 


i 


ctl ii 


: 
one 


oH 


niet 
Hn 


Anne's Trading 


Post 


from fabric onto plain 
urtains. 


cutout animals 
white 


| 
| 
F 


25 
tf 
i 


§ 


| 
if 
F 


a3 
4 


pEEs 
acbltde 


unfinished Captain's chair 
and gave it a light natural 
finish. 


The chest top was the right 
height and size for bathing 
or changing baby, al 
though 


| was fortunate 


be fine for bathing the baby. 
I wouldn't get another bathi- 
nette knowing I had a place 
of convenient height for 
dressing him. 


I think a pin-up lamp would 
be practical The baby can't 
grab for it as easily. It also 
leaves room on top of the 
ehest for items which 
needed all the time. 

Wall decorations of the 
nursery rhymes are available 
at most stores. They are 


Only NOXZEMA could bring you 


a Suntan Lotion like this! 


1. Gives you a “gold-silk” tan! 
2. Prevents dry, leathery skin!* 
3. Guards against painful burn! 


© Imagine a suntan lotion that actually helps condition your 
skin while it helps you tan! A suntan lotion that screens 


gives you—3 ways terrific! Take a bottle with you 
every time you're going to be in the sun. See 


C 1986 Nosseme Chemical Co 


uk 


RE. 7-1234 
d 


RHE 
TTP fait tae 


serhterentet 
4) aE 


RAY HANEY’S 
Little Rascals 


RAY MICHAEL’S 
Sports News 


- 
s*) : . 
fe? fe ste ebet ;* 
s*e 
4 ‘Sen +° ™~ 
: “ia 
- ete? eledele ‘ {> tt 
- : 4 ‘" ."s fs : 
»*. tere oe ** ef} - 
ol. bs «2e.8 - 
te : - pees: seers age etle 
heer: % : a *e® Pate + M4 
. - - « sot - a . . 
stalele - : 
se begbedetgan. p85 5 4t8 


MERE SSREpESTresT 71 : 


iat apt ha ae Fan 
See ee eh ae ah ht ee oe ee ee 


otadeesd sagabbcapay <iagebsgagagepgags 


Ris)” 


tgistgegag: 


+f 


: 


E 


SRS TH RRS 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, July 13, 1956 43 


BOTH STORES OPEN SATURDAY-—Washington Store Hours 9:30 A.M. to 6 P.M.; Arlington 12:30 to 9:30 P.M. 


= SALE of FURNITUR 


AND HOME FURNISHINGS 


Other Savings 
In the Sale. a 


229.95 Maple 6-Piece 
Sefabed Suite .. 159.95 


Attractive 6-piece suite includes: 
sofabed that sleeps 2, arm chair, 
platform rocker, handsome cock- 
tail table and two step tables. 


29.95 Occasional Tables 


Modern style parquet patterned 
limed oak occasional tables with 
brass ferrules. Choice of 5 styles. 


69.95 Leunge Chairs 
Three Styles .... 49.99 


Three modern and traditional 
styles all with reversible airfoam 
eushions. Upholstered in lovely 
fabrics. Assorted colors. 


79.94 Platform Reckers 
with Foam Seats. 59.99 


oe sith eam en Cove 29.95 Modern 229.95 Two Piece Sectional Sofas 


tae ere orl Occasional Tables... 
a 18.228 with reversible foam cushions 
eta tility 


Cabinets , Large, smartly styled tables that will blend with Save $60 on one of these attractive sofas during our big semi-annual 


Big 64x27x12" double door style either modern or traditional furnishings. Tapered sale of furniture. Each section is 48” long . .. will seat 2 to 8 people | 
with 5 shelf spaces. White enamel legs with self-leveling ferrules. New Serena finish comfortably. Upholstered in modern woven boucle in rich shades of sage, Q 
finish. No parcel post deliveries. that’s mar and stain resistant. Parquet patterned toast or turquoise. Reversible foam cushions. Doweled hardwood frames. 


3rd Floor, Washington plastic tops. 
Lower Level, Arlington Blond legs, brass ferrules. 


® Cocktail Table, 46x23x15\4" bigh 
Cocktail Table, 35” diem., 15%4" high 79.95 Matching Club Chair... .59.99 
Step Table, 32x20x22" high 

37.95 Double Drop Side Lamp Table, 24x20x2314” high 


Kann's—Furniture—4th Floor, Washington; Lower Level, Arlington 


Toe trip drop sides, ¢ ition 
springs, ball trim on fdtboard. 
Wax birch or maple finishes. 


fu Fier, Sine a 69.50 Serta Prebuilt Border 
5.98 California Lazy Vay " Hollywood Bed Outfits 


Revolving tray with heatproof ' 
dishes in turquoise and black os © Innerspring Mattress 


in pink and turquoise © Box Spring on 6 Legs 


3rd Floor, Washington t : 
Street Floor, Arlington = © Twin Size, 39” Wide 


6.95 Foam Latex or * 99 
13.70 Breadieom, Pad. 5.95 Dacron* Bed Pillows AG: 


ding & Installation 


10.88 sq. yd. 4) 

Firth’s all wost twist weave broad- 3.9 ea. Save nearly $20 on one of these famous Serta Holly- 

joom instalfied the modern tack- wood bed outfits. Comfortable, well constructed 

less way over heavy waffle pad- Choice of cool, soft, comfortable foam innerspring mattress covered with attractive woven 
cover—or plump, non Cc, was 4 , 

| aly ot —— Dacron* pillows with attractive cotton to help prevent edge sag. Matching box spring with 
cover, finished with corded edges, 21x27” hardwood base frame mounted on 6 mahogany fin- 

cut size. Both are grand buys at this low ished legs. 

price. Buy by the pair for double savings. 


*DuPont Polyester Piher 


Third Floor, Washington; Lower Level, Arlington 


Frothy, long-wearing, easy to care 
for Dacron curtains 54” long, 100° 
wide to the pair. Other sizes— 
were 5.49 to 19.96 pr. now 3.99 


Pd Pwr, Waikato 14.98 Celeperm Chromspun , 
Prebuilt Border Mat- Taffeta Coverlets and Spreads 
tress, and Bex Springs 


S25 ea. 7 
Prebuilt border mattresses cov- Coverlet or Bedsp ead q-99 


ered with sturdy woven ticking, Sinahk or a Gis 
matching box springs. Twin, Doub 


double and % sizes. | 
3rd Floor, Washington You can create the bedroom of your dreams with 


Lower Level, Arlington Exclusive at Kann’‘s this exquisite ensemble. Choice of bedspread with 
quilted top or quilted coverlet made of luxury taffeta 
Celanese that’s crisp and fresh, yet soft as silk, 


Mottrecees .... 830 Imported Hand-Hooked Rugs x ann na mae 
Stitched, prebuilt borders, Laces | LK i 
iano oe Mt 20% to 30% offt 


Third Floor, Washington 
Lewer Level, Arlington 


79.95 Approx. 9x12-ft. 
10.98 Hand Decorated 64.95—8x10 ft. .,...51.95 


China Table Lamps .7.99 44.95—6x9 f. ....35.95 63 95 


Hand-decorated china lamps with 
metal mountings, Sway lighting. 19.95—4x6 ft, ....13.95 
Complete with shades. Choice of 


ayes. 11.95—3x5 ff, .... 8.35 Oval or oblong shaped hand hooked rugs In bright, 
6.95—2x4 f. .... 4.85 cheerful colors that blend perfectly with either 
10.38 Imperted Bristol Colonial or traditional furnishings. Woven of fins 
4.95—2x3 f. .... 3.45 quality 50% wool, 50% carpet rayon with deep pile 


Hand painted—imported Bri on extra heavy backing to give you years and years 
table lamps complete with drum All Sizes Are Approximate of wae ef on eS 


Third Floor, Washingson: Lower Level, Arlington 
fi 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
44 Friday, July 13, 1956 


District 


Loses 


Water Revenue 


A decrease in water consump- 
tion in Washington and nearby 


tion dropped from 53 billion 


gallons in fiscal 1955 to 50.9 bil- 
areas supplied by the District in| lion gallons last year, 


a de- 


the last fiscal year has cost the| crease of 4.20 per cent 


District approximately $150 000) 


in revenue, David Auld esti-| 


mated yesterday. ) 


Auld, director of sanitary en- 
gineering, said the overall drop 
of 3.68 per cent in water con- 


sumption during the fiscal year) 


ended June 30 appears to be 
public reaction to increased 
water rates. Totol area con- 
sumption dropped from 59.7 bil- 
lion gallons to 57.5. | 

“The increase in water bills 
and sewage service charges be- 
ginning in August 1954 have! 
bred a certain amount of water 
consciousness in people,” Auld’ 
said 

However, he said, demolition | 
of buildings in the southwest) 


section of the city, coupled with|~~ 


elimination of “ancient and 

leaky” plumbing, probably also 

affected water conservation 
The District's water consump- 


Coordination 
Set in Aid to 
Handicapped 


An ambitious organized ef- 
fort to tie together all area 
resources for rehabilitation of 
the physically handicapped was 
unfolded here yesterday. 

The new move, financed by 
a one-year Federal grant of 
$18,000, is under the direction 
of the specially formed Coun-| 
cil on Rehabilitation of the Dis- 
trict Medical Society. 

The Council held its first 
public meeting yesterday to! 
explain its purpose and to soe 
licit the support of individuals 
and agencies concerned with 
rehabilitation of the disabled 
in the Washington metropoli- 
tan area. Some 100 attended 
the meeting. 

Dr. Preston A. McLendon, 
Council chairman, announced 
the appointment of Miss Jose- 
phine J. Albrecht, 9 execu- 
tive secretar the Health 
Section, Un fer ed Community 
Services, as head of the pro}- 
ect’s professional staff. 

Miss Albrecht explained that 
the first phase of the program 
will concern gathering data on 
existing programs and practices 
of the many public and private 
groups now involved in rehabili- 
tation work. From this mate- 
rial, she said, the Council will 
be able to determine such 
things as duplitations of serv- 
ice and gaps in unmet needs. 

Dr. Zigmond M. Lebensohn, 
psychiatrist, a member of the 
Council's executive committee, 
stressed the importance of phy- 
sician participation in the prp}- 
ect. 


Yachtsmen Support 
Boat Regulations 


Associated Pres 


The American Yachtsmen's 
Association told Congress today 
it favors speed limits on motor- 
boats in crowded waters and 
licenses that could be revoked 
for cause. 

R. M. Phelps, president of the 
Association, reported to the 
House Merchant Marine Com- 
mittee on a poll of its member- 
ship. The Committee is consid- 
ering the advisability of nation- 
al legislation to promote the 
safety of motorboating. 

Phelps said 70 per cent of the 
members replying to the Asso- 
ciation's questionnaire favored 
“a workable system of licens. 
ing.” 


D. C. Redrafts Rule 
On Tow Truck Use 


Regulations designed to curb 
improper use of tow trucks in 
the District were redrafted yes- 
terday by Assistant Corpora- 
tion Counsel Robert F. Kneipp 
and will be submitted shortly 
for final approval by District 
Commissioners 

Kneipp’s action followed a 
meeting yesterday of traffic offi- 
cials and the District Commis- 
sioners, who are reported to 
have approved the regulations 
in principle and directed final 
redrafting. 

Tite regulations call for li- 
censing of and posting rates on 
tow trucks 


Pony Ring Operators 
Face Labor Charge 


William E. Whorton, 50, of 
the 1300 block of Powhatan st., 
Alexandria, and Carroll B. Pen- 
nington, 29, of Burgundy Vil- 
lage, Fairfax, have been 
charged with violation of Vir- 
ginia child labor laws in per- 
mitting four minors to work 
illegally at a pony ring in the 
41 bieck of Mount Vernon 
ave., Alexandria. Whorton is the 
owner and Pennington is man- 
ager of the ring. 

The minors involved are 
three boys, ages 13, 15 and 16, 
and a 17-year-old girl. 


Public Health Aide 


Given Promotion 


Promotion of Dr. William N. 
Woolri to Chief of the a 


‘million gallons in fiscal 1956. 
‘compared to 477 million the 
previous year, a percentage 
drop of 67.90. 

Nearby Arlington areas 
served by the District regis 
tered a slight increase, 64 mil- 


llion gallons as compared with 
'6 million in fiscal 1955, a 5.95 
/percentage hike. 


Auld said many commercial 
users are taking better care 
of their equipment, pointing 
out that several have installed 
conservation devices on air 
conditioners to reduce amount 
of water used without cutting 
efficiency. 


THE WASHINGTON POST 
AND 


TRADIN On 
(50 mile radfus of Washington) 
Se Per I 
(Minimum 3 itmes) 


PHONE RE. 7-1234 


DEADLINES: 
SUNDAY EDITION: 10 P.M. Pri. 


ay 
DAILY EDITIONS: 4350 PM 
Preceding das 


CLASSIFIED - 


ETE 
hE 


the un unanora 

eirs at law and next of kin the 
decea y and all others concerned. 
a 4 said Court on MONDAY 
AY OF JULY. A. D 

1956. AT 10 O CLOCK A te 
show cates why such eoatientien 
ranted Let petice 

ee, im the Waeh- 


here! + mentioned 
cation te be net ieses UW 
ora "before said re ca 


abutting groperty owners 3° 
or 

4? jake os joint 
rere.y oF t 
oreare x. softing e. 


head Fed 


ee enaeen 
he “gr we 


Ou 
t a “ibe ee “one 


Nearby Maryland used 153) 


ey 


“WARY. L TO -,! 
5 ih St) NW 


U “Te STATES Desees IcT Tcou T 


po 

‘Administ ret jon Docket 188. 

Application havin 

herein for letters of edminist R. 

on said estate by Cliferd A. Spohn 
his 27th Gav of 


for . = apd 24 


0° 
rT "martis and Car! ~ 
~ ot 


s 
} Appeal 

se for tefianmce fran 

of the “A™ A Dist 


fo 
rear “at rt . 
1007 


Brooks for variance from =m 
bot width reas Bert 

to Pra erection of 
SO72 Lan 3 moe. BE 


s 
justment. District 


WAS SAVED 


Ts 


- ellen 
eg ie re 
—_ x 


. 


4 


Lege 
ze 


FENCES 


Gpoctataes fm wend aes cle 


KARA FENCE CO. 
OT. 4-7300, NA. 8-5885 


‘ING general 
AWE Sane SD TTR 

ov ah der after 6 
mOPHOLeTERY Ci CLEANING 


Ress. carpets cleaned im your 
i r. TU. 2-5266. 


. Kensingten. 
¥ brown” = 
. Saewers te Am LO 


ine band ana da- 
oid 


sellew « 


mond 

date 
7. * back: no 

wen. sad TSseGa. papers 


2. 

&. @ beautiful spot. Reascn- 
. Va. Zi 
’ A 


AND TOY SUPERMART 


SAVE 30-60% 
on 5 nail ager. baby fure. ley. 


= ash wthingion. Pad AE 
yourself ~ y: - ay =, Washin ae 


ve 


NO “LOWER PRICES 
ANYWHERE 


2497-41 18TH ST 
Opposi.e Amsassacor 


A 


Nw 
Theater’ 


PARADISE 
30% —70% OFF 


r oher 
FR. 3-245. 
Lovudous 


12 


39-in 

janerepring mattress box spring. 6 

o onde + ‘we 477 

cash or credit: sears. AND- 
AN & : jane 
op enter. Wheaton. 


Building Materials 


MARTINIQUE HOTEL 
1211 16TH ST. NW. 


Job Phone AD. 4-7776 
Galeemen on Bite 


ALL MATERIALS 
FOR SALE 
AT REASONABLE PRICES 
ACE WRECKING CO. 


LU. 4-0800 


- . a 
new. $2556 of best offer. 
**) ', Bpeed-ere phie 


ware wall 
oak — upper 


‘> ac s , 
wa ‘- Wally 


3327 14th st. 


76 ; 2 
woe . rock maple; sacr $100 


i* 


ort 
Phete. T-pe. 
4753 at 


grapes $75, misel. 


FURNI 


3 COMPLETE ROOMS 
BEDROO 


up. — 

ref/nishing binet x. 

ries 

‘erm HOP sian OP OL 
2047 18 ot. ae 


U 
BRAND-NEW 


7-PC, BE 
5-PC. LIVING ROOM 
~ DINETTE 


"ALPERSTEIN’S 
1020 7th oT. NW. 


. en tea ig _Thers. 9-9 


FURNITURE 


closets. $35. 
suites. Goupe ci. i. Sa 


Sethe © 


comlete, 898 > 
Quge on prigey 7 and Monday Dw 
oors « - 
colient values —— T and 
browse. Budget terms evatiobie. 


FURNITURE 
MART 


FURNITURE 


3 ROOMS 


“ oe. _analt. dinette 
ee-end mi [ieee 
lam ps omen «. % 4-B, We 


chester. 4000 Cathedral! “ie. 5. Pri. 
Bas. 


ties naire 

oe over- 

‘. n16 omplete 

with all Jno og Oh ean ‘and fit- 


4 

ew used: guaran- 
%. repairs Prue S.ore, 

t » 
'S . per fect 
> eolid mano any West- 
ft and Trinity imes: open 
us' Re at loss for beat 


oy saving =. Vounesteve 
te 


te _ 
v oe na sertha : pat 
y White Tae tar 
sriosed eat urdays 
EN. 45 Brook : ihe 
an 8-9 


es into wes cond “Call 
Shay pt 
RECONDITIONED 
Desks, Chairs, Bookcases, 
Sofas, Storage Cabinets, File 


Cabinets. Card Files, etc 
ALL TYPES—ALL PRICES 


BUSINESS FURNITURE SALES 
a NW ME 8-1! 


Matching 
Compile 


m 
AROS Don’ ' mise 
GO ResOuaLiN sats 
e vk A. s uD 
be cleared ~ a. 
gocrit ce price - 


ew and used 

consoles. grands and wp- 
‘from 

uling extra. JOR- 

STO Corner 

Sis NW iphone ST 

9332 Georgia Ave 


ever end Saturday 
PIANO — Lester mahorany 
grand. excellent playing 
~ ws bargain af on 95 
AMPBELL MUBIC 
7- . 


Size yupri cht. 


rs 

¢) Ks. ee Ts 

rice am ithe ‘6 1330 
“ORGANE—Eetaraed 


reat sav'nae. 
must. "be figs red 
ING & LE now goine oD 


the iatest in slancs 
wrlitzer electronic piano 
Avaliable — ental 
clu- 

NW 


dition ’ : 
7 S's corner Lith and G 
ne 61 35-9400) 
. ted new cond. reas. 
iedeite bie 
~~ 


free we 


. 
“el 


4 rat on 


5-1105) Suburban «stores open 
eves, apa Ga’ tears Park 


MANO Baln Tw im herosonic “‘mahos- 


S. Priced gt on! 
erms arrange 
co. 11068 G 


s@ 
sed 
acw gg ht 
$10 4 oaga 950 396 Bu- 
Sse CERATORS 
Recond)tioned—Gusranteed 1 Year 


PEERLESS LES rf 2-366. 


ulit: some ecuarantee 
up. Admiral Saies. 


od eh : 
ri deuvered; ige. stock. A 
yt a 
. wash. mach; 
A 340 EM. 35-6305 
"62 Crosiey Sheivador 
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atreic” § pens. at a wet 2 
>) 


| 
A KLING LIKE NEW 
2- 3 GUARANTEE 
Now ip our pa and 14: Wiig figre at 
RELAXA eck etd Like news -Instrue- 
ble ey with 
J S427 
merican -Orienta) 


ine ot SzlZ. 659. Sad with : 
om: call TA 9-6356 be 


ery 
of recend! tioned Snee 


Sch ed p .- vere 
Lee Highway, wT 


- t! 


sae te as fe 
So ei 


iT 9 inet ‘ a s ., 
a! bc 


pate er aah 


7) 

dition, asy 
wringer trope. A 
irons. vecu _ c 


29 
crenses 8 8- +. ehildres . 


net en . 6-297 
_ BION 3001 = 
ee 


good used furn 
antique, etc af 


- tb x : 
‘—_—tT, 
reed. ‘repriee, core ; 


CO 


Brine your dental 
wes ae jewe! 


KAHN 
urniture 
store; deal with. re 
Den'| Make } Move - 
ENE et 2 
lec. ferre: - ’ =o 
te? 

we 
de 


NO—For 7. 
so jon nae b) 


PrANe os WAN er 
r. Seiteer, JU. 
te "si0-035 for out-of 


INSTR 


; ; 
oe aed 
oe : 


+), —y Lad 
licensed instr evenir 
~ Grant hem ‘Sehoo!l. 


, INC. 
134 at 5 ial A) ba Ci. 


A First 


1338 oye. st . ST. 3-01 
Jr CPA to 


Ct ve the 


ait ee s 
Re BRANCH 
co . NW 
24 cook. Ocean City 


Hote) housemaen, 7 o.m.- 

Seshier SOR 2 l- oe Ena & sat 
Paint and man 

Janitor . + @ 
Cook. Italian ptyle. night 


scone aE 


Ix ViRTED 
| raaens 
SE 


— sponser ons 
Yardmen exp. 
bors " 


river exp 
NY OT: -OF-IlOWwe 
For 


kp of bus. un : 
Personne! iso L au be. 


Good at 

tunity. $3 

L108 16th st 

ARMATURE WINDER 


and 


SERVICE MAN 


APPLY 
9am.to 4 om. 
Monday Thru Friday 


NATIONAL ELECTRIC 
SERVICE, INC. 


901 King St. 
Silver Spring, Md 
oe weekly part 
full time Call Per part ime manager. 


AUTO Seo 


Must have wm oy 
Ocner 


1S) mur hae } | HELP, WOMEN 16/THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
, eer CLERK-TPYIST Friday, July 13, 1956 15 


) ¥ | Ts = = sal RENAIRE CORP, | "ius" kofoual len. TODAY 
SEL ee nee Pea ee et S 6 PART TIMERS Li, 6.3300 Seria cme Tw Saal 
CREDIT. TRAINEE AS 23 si ee pie ee | Who are trom noe cox. FOR ALL SHIFTS to place your 
mee et ie ene creat , — SS obs Rete — 2g RE A o° ory fon te ot | fits and pivepes. wernend 96.2 
fc Byer, Toathere biscount Ce. — : ——— as Ne ee ANA Me Ree in the bi ; 
| Ackil, “st “coe —________ 4 : : exceed -y di fic uy ant : 
CNet for tade vinders, permanent eS ‘| r ce 2 : = App ty * ; 7 Teg ere {Saturday and 
FF RS HE . = 4 ff pe. Be- ER SPG. _ |SALaD om : ssified Sections of 
, | , / OOF atin NOT r ‘|The: Washington Post 
_ 
Dental Lab. Tech. A = | | SxP otedaat an to work on Chrvi- “work: $-dey wh.: ai $60 wh. = wn um! and Times Herald 


Exp a refs 


Comatometer sess = ais : J ‘ ; . Wat's otors SPP bo hart. Wes 
Ceri x 89 SO" QZ Exerien ds 
12th at thon i—_—~ _. » | HELP, MEN & WOMEN ISA 
. i! Se eae Ber ee GAVE MA IAIN BYU A RING CONTAINING A if “Tin rhe gE saat 
}.. hospi tion aa; 
aes RWI 


["Menseh tes macn. cverstor $50-CARAT RUBY —BUT WHEN MA DISCOVERED 
. ae enw | THE RUBY WAS AN IMITATION HE FOUNDED 

A VILLAGE AND NAMED IT KYAUKCHE T ; , 
spar... goo ~~ AMBANING “SPURIOUS 2 —~ [Ste fg Rn 8 Ve 

1494 - SF. . Write ephone com- nations] concern 


_| Laree 
Fg Pty SERV. . oe ‘. perma cot, inte 


pen 
Br sstone Alr otek ay ad : y 4 


- oe 4 = an 
ayy * th) hea N.Y Ave, MW _ fT” 3-2901 . . ; . Great Milis 3111, Extension copditions *y! siven, te- 
enn | MEIVERS, oes, a eee ‘ oe i. ean, ale Bt) SRETARY SEO. 
S ii 


918 Florida avenue me. for @uick | A ae, boon ate rane in Bren L 
_ EDITORIAL _ASSI ONT Vartan colored). earn 850 ait ;| Sound Rusttle’ ise te seark 
ST 4 weekly or mere im spare time: ne teresting position ° 


“ihe FEE» os ou swore ry). me . ‘ he .* \ r experience needed ©. +3116 be- oa pe tein apti Washington Board of Trade 


ims K & x. Ww 
ms Mr. Colweii st. 3-255 


rat. 
y 
5 "Cor. "T2th &G | nee Seer ae. | a 
of ic RW Wek’ & 
ELECTRONIC Biostar al § a ace pike ee Ay 
TECHNICIANS ' | FT a 7% ll a Ene p acdsee 1 | SFr iss 
) ; . ; BOYD®. tent 
Immediate Openings | | | 7 
SA : for i “ Warne 
Wate. eer. s ipestaurape work | Overseas Assignments | ' lepbone infor ae $3 CLERK-TYPIST tion. es Mires ben aac 


- xperienced on Military Alr- mas = : 3 
bers me er ground radio snd . & 26. fer ebvertising sestaree. pais shorthama geoentin! bel | Eas sae, Parse 


a uipments i or write - pees . not tred Startins : 
CA DRIVERS Ricks . earn BU ~s creams 29 MYM rah: is and a: Good work rts "ye00 ~ ar island ove 


vou Go eet heve an identifica- ary ¢ 
tw, we imetruct vou fer 
Men ef women. National Scientific 

ee te iets |, retort, lnc. AT Tht AGE OF 134 


1S |\HELP, MEN 5S | s6uP. MEN LP 


OlL BURNER MECHANICS | 
trensper 


(80U8 CHEF) ee A. Frans | SALESMEN 2 . a wot" oben 
give 


taenan a Pe Se res S| Rare rahe ee eae = + «ye 
fl Westirighichuse | Saving seeoypt si ree = = ACCOUNTS PAYABLE 


Sheraton Carlton Hote! D rtm t | tre pos. open , be ae oe ' an oe. ~~ INVOIC = x ve oa ¥ oom and cig Bl. eg TRESS 
epartment | Sears a A = CLERK | eee Be welt se ditdesare® 


i u : (qplered) Eaperi- 
Claims Adjuster Trainee ENGI NEERS ve > 4) selling ' . =| asus) be experience splary open: ' & i RRestaurent. i388 cece = oe a Mate aon 
- 4 » 7 t > 
—, cutemesie | ap One experience | pet | company venefine conditions and war P rangtes: epporiuatt wyer edven 
: t 2 


ity Stee n and Deve . work, | oreal ted a een ke Scturer. Wr shi, Post- 
, you heve ' - . 


eoouing 
organ et 


_—~ eyes a 


essen.) CEN riday be- 


ie |e HOME FREEZER | Evans, For Appointment, Call | Sasen Aaa aap neey 67 
Ay ‘Ppares 1 ter eptienl office 9 a FOODS = yo FP TU. 2.6800 j See irst 
| Mp: AN | Se * optical oe. fe i | coes: seit idjees P ‘ A : - FOR CAFETERIA 


ae mire Ane job oP | t--— or ’ eo Offers To White. 18-35 yre. old 
He = Se y ea gr kee na fue bast fe C ita Eperienced Closers Young Men laconic Leboemastes P30 
b./@" « ’ : . ¢ 

oy ae | ae spleee tei Por —— : a np “ESSE SHARD a, | 701 Lamont St. NW. : my + ie: .. 

| Quality Control ie afALiry LEAD THE RINGTON & Sea | Clerk-trpist good with fies 
>| Q ty 2: — , +; _ % 2" ‘ iene <A aa. Rainier. 8150 


Engineers a Seiad ge | CHESAPEAKE & POTOMAC EDIT INVESTIGATOR 
sovBees “his G 3 SUAL Paoert | pray: | CR SECRETARIES, $85 


4 | TELEP MPANY ...| 22% rea! : 
fom fort ier tl te Manufacturing | wP ebenebiys yr Ay EPHONE COMPA 35 ers ay, ‘ « SER TOTHT Shuat a 


t- Engineers Offers excellent career op- comes, 
ote ri y ore 2s Prog rarmmer a sheen de for Maye a , ; . : : Ci OYDS EMPL. ‘SERV. 
Wrve Geta. 4 yourg men seeki regu- : ~ 
M- | BALTIMORE <_<. Ww ond re- lar employment. An inter- 


— t finisher” sb up ° HERS 
ess | aes ee = ~d pyre ar or elec- resses, co 633 bo > 7. 
See 1th INTERVIEWS Digital Computer |=" ota, ATTENDAN” ; be high Pome aio Foun cre Evie 7 a 
Engineers wuinrey a2 butted. Subp Mss | Reece, Lee ier. ond ‘Toxineton nogmeite, caer. com: : 
Telephone | —_ ee in soolied Seipers NBvead « 725 13th St. NW. nm PERERAL OFUICE Siar Be ae a. 
~ Pw Nh tes ‘ oie : .. ite ae ue en 


Would You Like 
TO MOVE To LExinaton 9-8422 Guten ‘Ss necessary. | ' 
LOS ANGELES | _| This position will involve ap-) 5... : a0 A. M 4:00 PM. 


ENGINEER— (White) plications primarily in the field 


CALIFORNIA | itt Ses" =e [= | LEARN, eee Sone 


WA. 7.4444, Ext. 302 re TO SELL! 


NORTH ROP “ is. ADSL pet ee FOR APPOINTMENT id : a ‘tie godt | If you've never sold before. 
| band 1424 eee AT YOUR CONVENIENCE | “3 oh ing cous ee want you— 
- Now Offers Career as : ee EO. | | pase meliis sad paid vacation, | WE'LL TEACH YOU—at 


Opportunities in the | pitaan ee | ERCO DIVISION | skacBits@etionie| NO COST TO YOU! 


ith sf ——s 


kai : 
SNARK SM-62 pape # 4 R » ~ =. 1 ACF industries, inc. | Rone Ma. 3 mecks Irom Ga ge 25-88 A ee ast Ran 
GUIDED neineer Wash oe nb "| RIVERDALE, MOD. | | Steward —Night sel | Meateomery Count ue = 


MISSILE, ° — t SEAL ESTATE SALESMAN © wa a- ciass food speration: ¢ —,--"*¥ ae ’ a to He J > 
THE SUPERSONIC) Sg" ti ae pale Bx seers soutiuoey Che FBEO| Secpazy wevtin the re pete seule win | MEOW BeMOGt reds. faa’, = LADIES—PART TIME 


‘Aptituce test at our expense, ©) Verious and interesting fields i 


T - . Rites tte mts APPLY PERSONNEL MANAGER | GOlermine potential ability.) lect offic 
TRAINER & JE 2) Color -| Real Estate Salesmen “Annette 1 Pili 


AIRCRAFT Fes ersten oe i 3 q ‘henge testes ter | Sheraton-Cariton Hotel | ‘W"Sear tumure bin ssl” 238 Wisotuard Bids, RE, 1-414 


ae Avnet —Coliace grad pre- = - —e 65 oe ae No e calls please. Apoly 
PROJ ECTS endy. wije™ te ~, 7} = ‘ > = cres? —= STOCK : er" | Ee A ~ ASST, TO “MANA R- ; 
- 4 as mothe: ay an hire wit? cooperation - | 2 ae oo PARKLAWN eed op ausisiant 1 learn our) Alert. To chiefly handle telephone! Hon 
name Comings ore) ec eeee| ih ee STRUCTURAL STEEL | aig Reng at"atinecea | Senphini, Wons® wcelcist¥il| - PART-TIME—9-1 P.M. 
ay eee saa apartment ‘bor Mat. Wask | HESHIR INC. | CHECKER-DRAFTSMAN nagar. : ee es 


w pa 


st- 


a , | RX-OFFICERS. —— ’ 
Research goed marta “Re Mi can, Pasa isa iaa| Sak tad st Regis pty | Saati bt eas “Eat parton ne LIBRARY 
Design Rey bier FE TS | Sicbane- ted ailtberes| Ep tese ase ees] SR a ecto sp, bal ASSISTANT 


weekcare on G thy Co. S—| anc moving expenses paid pa 
st : ean ease a7 College graduate with interest tn 
I+. =. current events ag a. 


yenced i re 
Pu time for garaes- relies y 

Development |7 mrs, as ae Ni 7= esau | SOUTHERN ENGINEER- | M Stine “Buskicn’ sacar 
iapet. ‘ana inten turer ef hyerauiit and peeamar OMPAN WANTED —Eepen and ger fi coce scuen we, te masses. eTENOGRAPHER 

& Analytical Eiken” Law. ¥5500 te go, Bow set, Mewmee| FO mk 108 Charittis. XC! Thoroughly Experienced re be | Rute nesses arte artis’ | ovens, exatahe, wih ines, 

Dn : — x. "red Watch R : es imperative. Maay hed ht . 

a ees ee peg . Kiarsin sas atch Repairman : 
Permanent Position 


ot : * Bahimere 
ENGINEERS PERSONNEL SERVICE | iis itis pee | & Fan's] A Kahn, Inc., 935 F St. 
aribledl2®— 81 Lpg| Trthe Meng Rew bey rs | eatin et ree Je Pa 


"ih scriswce “te | Drafteman ei paren | row 7 ek aead vas ether _ 7 - ¥ ~»' 
AERONAUTICAL me gt “Roots cde ser 1 Bar ; * head Bae aSc¥ é 4 0 - Ps m eb 6 peer. | a PN Ce ee. 5 rx. : 
route. Pers ; 14) Le . —v- ‘ r-t r ‘Mri. . r ~aneat. state . a- 
MECHANICAL | exer ccvsespcrammarent| ges, earis frscst Say | Grmrmget at mes Sars) BRS in Wet poaetE ran Hii 
Satake treak ck "sculpment sober ang at ce. Pepsi-Cols ee en is : Rene Gihers need ap- . . paseens rtheped otfien | 
. ~~ xe eelary 
ELECTRONIC “MAAN WANTED WITH CAR” + 


ellent income good references ff —~ —— Ff —- r ete} aaa at. ter Appts on Bee. : 
ELECTRICAL =| Fiat Sith “sow? | ace mica fares DOE AEEPING, . SHC "will inate *s 
RODYNAM IC Per night shift ot “Years Old = +o a ee on Dupont Cire oa ; . RE R D io Peacock , 
AE Re hehe eats | 12 seen Mes. thre Pri i= | ont syd ge a 3 a Afhneton oa fe St . ne 2 
and +x] aah. Post-it in ose ) . ; + | 3 Ly : } oy ‘ Rac ' . pri | 0 . - are i360 “te i 
, coler te work 18 palnt fac- base salesmen , +s. . ; | 5- nai tbatts Te 


STRUCTURES Lory's shipping dept. Must pe sober. cation ~ ba ervuntt . f - gy S- v7 ) A. 7. 36 “tA. ie of ise. , : : - S on ~~ 1 i Senda’ wae 


a vervies 
5-day pes. week. For intervie advan 


2- ly SINGER SEWING CENTRE 4" ae ECE king, — =) 
ENGINEERING MANAGER TRAINEE fee i Se er ater rs | ENGINEERING eel ee ret 
ae Well os | He Es Saeeee ee Wieck ae o<-—re| »., ORADUATES mn a ae eee GIRLS 
MATH., tree eng benekis. Reap feof pins. © ost acters e ; “ee Unusua! oppertynity for 2 men with v4 - | 
PHYSICS wee = v1. | re “ection | i. “+. oe Kia's es 09 - | Age 20-50 excel| 'f you want a really interesting job in a growing 
MBeal «isd Geareevown 74. Be inierviee call JO | aus a BA, Ack er and exciting industry, consider the Telephone 


- *\ bey = 0246 
SYSTEMS (ME IECHANIC- HELPERS Se peceeanry W br ap Zep var, exceilens + a cends- ~~ OPPORTUNITY IN chee : th oA. | Bir. 9 "kine. Company. What a thrill to be able to say 
ANALYSIS Qrerkoxed tarage, 130s sew York, SALESMEN | ae 1 ee : <a a kang ne iehAah you're a part of the communications system of 
MEN ; | 255 “yo Fi wears this country’ You'll receive good starting pay 


Af ; 
ever you Bave sold investi- — winced ssperwoce: =| landscape | 
Cal Me, Sonn Andre at | fas ieee Haaren o is wrantesd !  puttne- BS RF - Be adore, i Berens curing, lunch . . . Regular increases . . . Many opportunities 
ished chit ysssperipiies fury: tive , | Wartias we over 36) om | a4 Ahh" | : 
MEtropolitan 8-593) for ieee atne sna "| fim "Wash Wimingron Country) Desirable oeasaiaaegate ee ie for advancement . . . Other attractive benefits 
WASHINGT ON, M NPI Ur | cos pesamns MAN . .. . Vacations with pay .. . Make new and 
Seri (Cl rs EMPL ‘serv 30 TO 45 YEARS OF AGE AS Be KOR FOR EEPARDING Seainitaiuatl as interesting friends. Don’t wait! Come see us 
IN pe PR 4 SALESMEN FOR MOVING SCE Lent A hela . TOENG LADY. Oo office! 
Sun. and Mon. | AND STORAGE BUSINESS. Maw t ¥: tp UT MARES A YOUU oF employment 
suiy 14, 15 and 16 NEWSPAPER | EXPERIENCE NOT ESSEN-| Sao" gtumy Man Oo He ye sala sh 
DEALERSHIP | TAL ,quananres saeco, SB Sei 65 Re Baa ES 725 13m 5 nw 
; Be available in Alexandria, Wa: ap-| 'O $4500 OR BETTER. Ex- DISTRICT DISCOUNT | MG at "REQUIRED, : sarcte _ MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
Firm Offers May Blicant must live m yepns GOOD OP. + 5 2 * CHOC 
Made at This Time | s22' cast Sond! required: Geealien : eRrEniehce. PREPERSES ge a FG eG 0:20 AM. to 4:30 PM 


5, le be ie tee teen Gor A lille at MOOEREADER The C. & P. Telephone Co. 
. t Au . hog | i } te ! | 
ype 0 « Pahl BB ce mae : Raescoe Epgigeering Core. & . 8 xe aie : Come os hewn tae ~—SCad on Felons Paee 


A : 


SHE WASHINCTON POST end TIMES HERALD APTS., FURNISHED 34| APTS. UNFURNISHED _ 36) 
46 


eeee “ DEM AND ITEM . i i 
F July 13, 1956 Le ‘ 
ee rn pean Zi DONNA LEE Aurora 4 une 


Pe ee Suburban Living With DE LUXE GARDEN TYPE _ 
: City Convenience ice location for personne! 


2 vric.— 2 mms. 3 =. r rge 2 Bedrm or Govt 10 mins. te 
HAWTHORNE HOTEL eae | eer Large 2 Bedrms. | soa Witenes re 


2134 G ST. NW., RE. TAG) ly 2 tae air-con Children Welcome ine. ‘Tnspect ony Ome. in ‘abate 
—= ree - reins“. 


is se Closets Galore 
=. | jam deck “Eyre si3s Fi DANIEL €. RAGALIE 1610 PARK RD. NW. 


PETS PERMITTED — [oT ¢-0up gaartons oF. $n = ne eae RA 6.3957 
Furn.-Unfurn. BLS min | . ore) . = —s 
7 mer 


Saturday att | sxe. Bean. SAMUEL E BOGLEY, INC. 
Classified Sections of NEEK UP | cat ice sat ics) © Tit nn sppureon | Sine rite a Spee | Sag Sitan at belie = 
The Washington Post| $700 WEEK UP | jar aco i SSE" TEST | Goch that | sea | .| GREENWAY | 
: $.2 7 we eS - — ay, now 4 -t rems -_— 5-7 . . 

and Times Herald -  . bk off Conn in wais AMLia | a ' Walter | -GARDEN.TYPE APTS. : ed apt: utils amt . 
Tee _ “a. | Sere rn . dine ~~ AT = | tans. RA. D-Si18 | 
cy sirens BRANDYWINE 

: ial banat wn TERRACE 

r rate Sil ws "best ttle apt 

te moner. DE : 


ed a 1 BEDROOM, $67.50 up|? 13TH AND COLOMESA EB. Sw —2 
"Dow. 


2 BEDROOMS. $77.50 c. baih: ale. bide: S050 mee 
| (AU Utilities Included) P| co. $-T7ae__ . UTILITIES INCLUDED 


906 Be ST. NW. 


“YT 
towntown, 


RE. 7-1234 


= ~ we “. 
Newly decorated: spacious room skit bach - ) Shonoeng Center nm 
Yt ee ee Tig WS SE Me. 6: 2 ree ke oe se 
| prt. home ioe. Ge Directions. Georee 1 Borser Ine. BA g-0050 Coovewent te Schools and 
5 ony . | only . et th . Tight 
pe Corsage. +=" bind aa fans |S aves , > ‘Saeet APT. > oem. eee T renaportatran 
Se 40 = —em ment) Crag ‘tect 7 50 
| | 2D . os eX Rental Office on Premreses af 
Fie | —ri waren PORN 8327 GRUBB RD. 
oa yes Bee APT WONTING mady eagy! Face CONCORD GARDENS aa OES oe 
be fee, MANDEL. AD +o : berm. evell tmmed. end Az-| JU. 5-4030 =n 
a i cm. En. and bath. = :6 5 eee cues hens. r- Coy Commererce 
i A ' —+ Pure. temt, api Ryeety Sura. mice 5 hood. | Sing. Adults Res . | ~~ Large 2 Bedrms. | 2-BEDRM. —$145 
ai See eS , sie ra Tor| J eenile® coer" eS bie Sate Th oe Fite ad BELLEVUE en Scoct. Sevens | 1-BEDRM.—$115 
es | ee ia ae | eee en ok ee eee Leet | Soe waosrs cuoee | EFFICIENCY, $87 
ss Sak sae | . Co urrion ited, GARDENS ae Dy | 
“ dis! at | Paes riers " Complstely Air-Cond. PETS PERMITTED 
: as >| chen , . 7 : | 
& + ae : tr nie : . i z -1, 908 me 5 ag r, kit terete electric! ity eres . ~ ) ; $133.50 MONTH Fae Soe Furn.-Unfurn. 
-$50 per Week a ots Veccee oe ie PARES: com “ir bedrm. Bit.| palracr i j-3504. after at tC Ril oars Ar a | | 4688 NICHOLS AVE. Sw. ca 
. oer —' on . room ~f - : jar-| ireily te oni ; - fa Gas SD Litebat Pace “s JE 3-i : 
PER pa : are ia we <i | ORR AY ie Se ine | bits APT | 
ey ‘ = 5 te ‘orty, BO 3 — ‘ LR. ‘arge ~~ 4 an RA. Lie bath nee ie 4-peSr oem ort. 73, UB. 4-478) | * LLOYDS . : PHYLMAR 


: at - prt n 
7 | Avell. “emediate'y. $100. CO. 5& o7980. | Utilities ‘>o - DISTRICT HEICHTS. MD 
+Yr-e oS. ci erOx 51 NW 1o—sas COL.—2 rms. kit. bath: .-. 


. 7. rane : —_ aa | beth elec reftrig rit} prs Appel FW wesion PE 2-3233 + T R T 
3 ~ it = — | Saris ee: "Dale. and ole OLOEED. = a 1 308 rd ot bes ey $43 shee 
| as ae * LA iad ; . end we, Pi 
we ms eats ow alee es Pa as Poet 7 retrie oie we. |2 BEDRMS.—$75.00 Up) © 
ee iat 4 | FURN. APTS., $81.50 Up| 
-T 340 " bemt. effic. ALL 


. Vile. fare. 


FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 
ieman te 


$ 12> after 6. 
ee corner apt oeteeT Bn at APTS. 
Shower Ty tice Ask for Lee. AL OFFICE 
RA 3- 7812 Pretriat Heights Phwy. | S.. “ane 
W—Girl share lovely | Dally ©4 Gat 10-3. Sunder 1-4 bedrms ara = 
2 _. privis.. 827 bad pose aoow 7 ” eT —— 
DUFON ‘ CIRCLE meg ‘uvcms 12 i6th “st ov. Bal - 


Sie _— a Lt 6-Sel ¢ at us : N qth “middie 9 


a ee —_Am : ot = - ' ~ } rm ould be wil! pay uths wid . ‘oe cae 
Sink Baran | ae ee esos Bees Ek Es pea Gide TYLER GARDENS| THE SERENE 
ROUSEXTEPING HOOMS 27 <a ee AD. 2-457 


bi _ 05) pe-| APTS. HOUSES TO SHARE 35 


xi 
oe heme. } imei ~ Gels and 


es lor her + a WARWICK | INDIVIDCAL 2 3 BEDE BO 
a fe getere.' 3051 IDAHO AVE. NW.) ort fs rom t and rear entrances 
se Gee SS me 
' 3 Bedrees.. Fram $132.50 


 £) Cubes Becest Bec lecletet 


5 = A... — — a iene — 
ttractively fara. ero 
= 2: we picture <a BELLE VIEW a 1 
“1 omnv. o bus schools | ) mile rr 3 Bed $105 
2Sta = o | or eee pin HarahouxDs | >o: b.oe below N pester aot. ; we — 
: iv. rr 


SHOPPING 
ON PREMISES 


SWIMMING POOL 
= ng -| __ WADING POOL 
ba es : ave» Prt. re. pacust ; ie eet —~ . ADOTTIOM 2-BEDRM. APT.—$130 
7 . 31 on J -BDRM_ APT.—$92.50 3051 Jb? 
JEFFICIENCY APT.—$70| onus ae 
Security as court Score 
j- Hy Resort stmosphere on specious seen to oee- 
See a Pa a 
—?—~ eS | Shove leatures in mA — ay ORR: . aoe "DI! R-CONDITIONED 3% Large Rens, $7250 rvi 
= 74 on gg ESE CONVENIENT TO 4% Large Rone, $8450) "A: Its Finest 
mea: ines E| Sd NCHER-W ALKER , , eet ge * See l.. 2 3SEDRM 
PURN. ALSO AVAIL. _ | 2 Loans . | 2 ot LIMITED NO. AVAIL- 
tal Office 601 Belleview Biv. oe | FURNISHED aPTS aLs0 a¥an. 
Sot ~~ rs th , Make Your Seiechon Today 
LEXANDRIA 
LAs Ra Liv rm bedrm. kit & bath AIR-CONDITIONED 


Fee ee coe | BROOKVILLE 


oo4 say im some) af otis 


—— , Siiie. incl $18 to $26. DUPLEX APTS. 


> eg ; , 
gcd met S3s Sipe Whe House Laree comfort | a ke ‘| 2 AND 3 BEDROOMS /|%©. | ONTY™ $61.0 04 2 
Toes. COMESTR 21) on ‘Pree. Pastine 56 way. JC) | Bach Deine 1% BATHS 


tes inciaded See Mane-| WITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS | Loree ioe Soetem an oe 8 


FURNISHED feniaes. gh b's | ALOON oT CLAREMONT 


OR UNFURNISHED A220 ___ Bees, BA 2-4 Simplex & Duplex Apts | 


=. and bath: str : pus WESTOV bedr=. 


=| HARTNETT HALL to aE es| Senet cat Let | Paden quam encem, jace| Wiltshire Parkway' 2 BR $89.50 IF 


ia’ 2a | 1426 2] st St. NW.| is Lev rm bedroom tte |Open Daily Mon. Thru Fri. 9-5 30| kitchen and beth. Ss tuities “fura | 37M CONE. sve Incl. ALL UTE. SECEPT mac 
222, 


aso ef 


si4 WEEK 2 uP z | ®| FOR FREE BROCHURE CALL > bedre ~— rete AIR-CONDITIONED 


den 2-bed , -_ ee con! : ; 
| aeher, os | cre. nr Boling and, FL. 4-9400 


Aviedge Real Estate = 


Wisee Bivd. A 
pra ee o* 3 


s 
aie oS bora sesriey Fwy OXON PARK 
BELLEV UE |48ccae se pera Meenas | sated 
GARDENS | SectGedts nah] eres Sere even oe 
vrs some” | Sah ER ee — i cel 
4688 NICHOLS AVE. SW. 


, 
rm. dinette. te jechen beth ond 5 
sc Teened 1a 
shopping center 


oe 


SeaDoo UTILITIES) y 
iy PY $76.50 a. Lee - Broyn : ‘ s A — ; : . y ane 
UTEITINS: Sirens Bo vk | eee oes. One ccan : OMELIi cE. 
. mina’ se 4 hoow 
E- | ERrkne S87 Se vias eae Sad. ies es 1 
PHO a . ee | . “S041 . : 
Open Me 9.130 aeete psc |" ikki is iO | 3-BEDROOM APTS. 
ac ' GTON—Cicse in. “Yerse 3-| iStn S05. iecl ote ene one ONLY s12050 PER 
Sunday, | to 6 P. M. | bedre; extra convenient. JA.) 72% , ect stile, ead suts 


9-7 
$ mall modern | th v—_ tm: kh & bath AT wtlltttese cludeé. meer schecla 


AL POCERS.... : 7 ceBeurohes noe ee 
=| 15 MINS. DOWNTOWN ae ie lg Lt ma §| Set, Se 
| EFFICIENCY APT. —$75) w- , ~ mm: Geuth Ne 1 hishwar te 

34 ]- BEDRM APT —$90 | der Clese-in sr Glebe hd ose si bel mw an >: A ay ; ; 


; 
f 
: 


Ter 
a 


<f 


A AE em 


) 
¥ 


: ) bedrms.. Bear t ; 

- NEW AMSTERDA APrTs coe odern kits $72.50 te $120.) ™. $70 up. 2 bedrms 

__rececereted new, 2701 i4th ST. NW ‘Columbia Pixs z soe 

‘ Heck Creek! = ret pi : . ARLINGTON, Sef 
co : = -.2 > — | 


“"S «x 066 on bane COS | mor 


brig 


: . 
: om @ - : . u ranee ; *. and -. ° “s 
: . ; out o a a | ona ore tin laundry ; 
| desk or CALL MRS ROGERS re Ss pore : bdavs. or i | THE WOODNER 
Vanda tres oECTOR rxDIce T= a NGTON New 1” 24 z ieee at sy Newly cs | 2 roee J poo GRAND OPENING 
Ly N +. . air-e - —- - nt > we tne - 
APARTMENTS | ee ; Let 2 cry) rm Seares. Ei bath Now Wena ) IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 


GALVESTON PL.| fomec Parking and bus. 2040 Co-| 7a" 5-77 Efficiency Apts. 


Sige —— Sue eres) letam 2m PARK SHIRLINGTON APTS.| = 


}- SEO ROOM $68 & $77.50) 
cool end que: AND 1 20th «ot 


a = Poot sad hri Mall| sis kif 7B cr. 

TY — us saa - 2634. ut ee dil"h. enw Se, pee 

EFFICIENCY A APTs—| Air-Conditioned |/4# sf wt ee 
-| IMMEDIA 


DEMEDIATE v<: lareeent| DELUXE KITCHENS 


ban. | switchboard ile tub showers. $65 1 AND 2 BEDROOMS . oT. ~ 92 ey New vu tng aourderce of cose wt cane 
SEDs s™° RESERVED FOR ADULTS a a <| Cour to pine & | Spacious coom with on 


: -BEDRM APT pus 
Ste wot GOOD PaReiwo CALL JA. 7-560 FOR APPT. Ry spece. Roomy bitches ei getege Gece, eeu 
rs e. | ial GA. i a fan, 9.l-cu 0. freezer-top Westewghouse sefeges'or, sep- 
/ - nving rm... éining : i a°e Droore closet 
Ea Xe BF anes ete rats ‘ oe 2 
- : : : : in | TE Tv 
LUXURY LIVING : ; | Jol 2-6098 ia PRIVATE PARKING ACCOMMODATIONS 
AT ITS BEST bv rm Mit. and beth, 7 TILED CORRIDORS AND MANY OTHER FEATURES 
. . . ' — . asher . 
| Air-Conditioned” | "2ais 2 CONVENES 29 Corre, SES Saree. 

y » | CONVENIENCE ) a. MagTERP EC Es 
2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. | Sve oS ee a>: : MOOR APT PURMIEEED BY Mazon 


—l ay ie > > ane Lg 3 : OPEN FROM 10 AM TEL 9 PM. DALY 
JA. 7-6660 a1, J¢ 


Bam myD. pute cerecs| ARLINGTON Peete ec) SSS SSS 4 


irpatoee Air-Conditioned’ ae oe stint ali tuniatiens aemnathindan 


= , uving? |© “wy nas KL. 8-1900 
Pacers ce oe Ere ee ae sn a 5 Sy Aegon, Va 
: i», | } 


Lee apt... 
parquet -g Clesets: amp “oe “a Cons and Ri Lae effic 
| 2 bacon 
PY 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
we Friday, July 13, 1956 a 


‘| BALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67m0. s 
wees i ° 

ta PHONE 
Mute” [Siete ee| TODAY 


to place your 


Pros ete aah | til =m | weekend want ads 


in the big 


joes. oorning 6 immaculate $21,400—VA Remteved Saturday and Sunday 
es as etter Classified Sections of 

| ) r= svi Stieched aarese. . 
7 Site. ea sik iit No iat OF sdk See} = YOUR OWN : wi - SL Fictd sti4| The Washington Post 
pret 3 , BUSINESS inna Kot ome. reer ee Bor We | and Times Herald 


onlin “tnd fan © S bedrms, 21s bathe. 
. dinette : ad | o = . mm. Ww ' 
aed ERR] Immediate Possession | Lowa TE Ts Browse : eg Beh tetee™ | fers, : RE. 7-1234 
‘é =i We are lsoking for om- D storage attic Fe 
— SERS : . Ak. W* ft rf -*- GI APPROVE ee 
1210 N ST. NW. 2 TH. Rh .: whe want to build thetr : COLORED L350 BOW ONLY $250 DOWN es. Low 
awLT peo BLDO oe “EtranOOMs : ae eee a a ae ONLY $75 PER MONTH Ob. an —— 6 
’ ¥ Ast MEN Tp ok er future in the of ustry. . . : 
AY ¥ 8-MINU Lik Fo Our salaried mations a. : “ 2. or y A a Menta Count 
a kitehen bath Sram will afieré vou the : : ; secham = 
, $08 50 AL vert ties fur- Swimming Pool necessary knowledge to op- , motores : 15 Hamiiten St WW —This lovely losets. ist 


¥) rae ¢ ._ > 
niahed t electricit = : ; ratory. een 13.500 te $22 ' 
APTER SUNDAY CALL WA. 8-418 and Elementary School on ~ : ne ss re —_ ee oe oe | oo tile bath. ruil = :o :. porch: sttrective garden: 

Washington pe, Corp. ! Adjoining 20- mrt fn mw Sites | 25 =e r= * du cay FS al gdh . q oh 2 tamil large at pests yerds. per ly . eae BN 
A 120. | = ™ ani ROMO | Eas So wa sler| 2972 DOWN 
Pennine ~ bide: 3 rue. | $ $125 * ae rooms sD “~—s 20 ave. 6E.~This ons 

* Se SF S| yommog pevmonungy cone | Me Baer MENS Ewa] we ace rent eoenent | § -| Sie S) Bieaptretae sat es) Be gal x cer | MRR a, ROO 

4. DAVIS NC 800 5-91 vs 1. S| on xis haattY co mn neet byt, in the most ¢yna-cke expen- 4 mw at tent i ed , -. this aiready attract) 
See ae waren ae BetkeHeb Back | Ee Se ie 
FCT RET ane vi program im our tem ie to sir : vera ‘soil 
ANACOSTIA tory and ceed Tep Mea. ments less 


. NA | MOTHER - eld deugh ie Our modern service stations 
. oe A.) 3990 @ « : ste reeds for yeu. Annesl 


8 rooms 
brick leree a. ~ full ’ . _ ° ‘ 
oor.| ol) beat. newis decorated | | earnings reaaeiae from 


rend bath. hee! an 1 JO 8-388) S7500 te 620.000 are sot see = L. =. —y $4 3-bed 
sy vise INC. B i em oe now, rent Aus. | >| uncommon in today's msr- . ; ) » & 95 dn. “Move In -~- | a ate lot 
RATY. RR it ne: spece con ) ket. Many Gralers are =~ ve : es Tao 3 LTOR 
: _ = ntagon deatend | . jo7 mg such incomes sow. 


Investment capitel i eee- 
endary te cherecter. desire 
acd sihorre purpose. 


NO. —i-bedrm “mes Por G@etalle. gheme Cities . , ; ; 
ow a, - te 18 trecks - | Service OF8§ Co. JA. 41108. . 1 2 : : parece, “. = level 7 
| 5380. Reae ea te: | | | or 24.5 over #20,000.| DEN & POWDER RM. 
Colored—Desirable Apts. t=? ras Soler 53 Aik YOREE SRFICES reat 5 laente Pe | 7 SP EHNE MD Serre te ig: 
NEWLY DECORATED | pm. 2 bate ‘186 Por = ay WO 6: TONdsd-3o1 aa , Mv. Sat 
$3 av. 3 S11 kee 7 22 carrie it — Ces bevonc oder! 22 .| SOTTLES G Sie -Es ablished Pyro- ) Gl APPROVED, $16. 800 | 
au ove. a" a. ee 7 Corners— Amy 108 mo | > ow 4 -veérm or ¢- Anne Ars so Ge ——. Southern | ; it) wih by a6 beautiful ot 
New = : i ‘ss Soi oP = . Os) vicinity - rcia r : . : ; ' Fi - liv 
ras ~ ‘Ke 2-5 etfice : t te) ° : “4 od 
D tee. i rm. EAB PROPERTY MANAGEMT 44A| cnici ssc tonb0 or bent often | | ee aes Bo ame 
Mr Brena. CO. 5-903 Eves, Wind *' rm is be ; Co.onia! ™ r Sou & ; 
w Housing Corp im mane nn S Property 


in 


o1 XW wa 84818 ei Pe a. PHILIP T. ATKINS waEvicE: SWOP—Taneley-Ata- Sours fe ‘pepuleg aetzhber- NA 
_COLORED-$55 | a : = mek sais Cah Pg ges | See ee ee ee IRE 7-353) OMY py al ee aml a, 
et . Bowls i CO.5-1133 «Eres. FE. 3-320 po Le, As. a i = ig 4 ee i 
a Bimnip gs bothe f tesidenc ’ | ; testes. My =! ane. 2) Bree fence! and Fo Ay 8 3 3 in 
at Just $140. OL. 6-8600 | ertety stores, plus athe tetera | oe sé 2 ball bets. 2 under $60 Cal 
Benning Hits. Apts. | seratiox—rsam | | le SEe acer | ee RED POSSESSION 
Coq. are! hes 1 e108 $130. Om-| wi ye Ag © 4 Repent 9 : “ 
1 BEDROOM — $67, | 335 3 ae oe a re oy mae : 
2 BEDROOMS— \s e Ye—| oe. | Fie ie. fork tres. ng epee yee be : a ground. Ow 
Ald, UTMLA. INCL. Iv RENT | rm. ape . 2 ie ' th | . AE { | bon : ee am och 8 er "omg and be new gas heating 5 : a ot Langley Park 
Office “tut $ {3 ee 8-12 Sat a trapep. cal at x a A OFFICES — on aad jecations | Pe ton o : 4 CORNERS Rag A ees 
Poe Seeley Msn PRESTIGE ADDRESS | Sftrssohc 86m pat’ untae sore ee ee ee Gee? WA nen Pull “hemt.| Sad senarate dining 
PARKLANDS |= siti) 1025 Conn. Ave. | &ire ci") Fe Se aw. | SPOT CASH | Rexttiata't assis abtrse:| Ha Yoee Sepm 
£ NEM, GAPRETS DEVELOrUy | sad , MANOR.” a Sta ‘: os . ey fon, DICKS Bee | SIGLER& CO. LO. 4-8383 
oe 8106. 8115. 8 torneys. consultants -| amd other great tm x. ys ; | "Pate + son ~~ GLENMONT 
EST BUY IN TOWN” | Srtthetl e oe - trom ‘Boots “and tore | : . ee Ras 
cranigied cut etal See See ae OS we "=|. $14,950-G 
SINGLE PARE BUS 72 | : iy, Stor ~ = ep per tumt:y ; ; brick rembler. full 


3Y% ROOMS, a. mc : arrays ae aa sacha Fi os0-Non-ci | Ef sep tulle 
$68 and FS PE. | . | DocfoReSsettisrs tow we SS ae fe eit) $11 9SO—N ei 
4¥%4 ROOMS Cre ss) i Chariton? >"> | pesasata row fet eer Lae, *pediere "aterm | JAMES C "EONLEY 4.C0. 
$81 45 and $84 50 class cenc ton. ise Bin! : 6-betrm._| Somers : mor A 


doors; extra a | 9025 Os Ave 
Kitchen 


NITION fae 
‘ rear Assume jaree so ean. 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED . 135 Pie 7 | fee rm ot be Pes Sauk a to | 8 ea | ATTENTION |! 11 
Burvery shoopine cer ; si " , ce Hote. Bet 2 . . a 325 
lism schoal st proiect pr ene = rn oe ws a = ; 6 : 255 #4 3 is ae 2 Mase Ave Real: Ba. 2 | : ; most Foor by Eee Tee sarperive home, wii. 3 bed Ft. Meade Personne 


samt is Gat yore oer. » oth Manes —2 bedrms. Uy 
| Dern * 
7 Las + 4 — +- \é : ; 
| @istinet -m st 
r ige. Tv 
—_— ni. on ™ a sai} 
a 


All On me any tiers ar bret | eore i | SEADTIAN CAPE COD 
Roc Creek ~~. s + »” * : =. waa Pr ; ; 
EF nacromaeeE pana Sre rie Meg Real Baa Cal” TRS : ea = WT OER AN Acke 
z ita ESTATE LOANS 60 ox | WON, INC 
| » . y re) LA —GARAGE 

als ed “e- Fe Awd f a | BOEY, O8 SECOND TRUST 3% TS teen SPLIT re xt pe renner ote 

sented — ————— | felicts’ non a tier a: ee be _ eet. om. Brand Uty-dullt home ané| plan Pamily-rize dini 
™. iy == = bain: & > —_ on cm t : Pa x | : Sata y 3 
; paineed: $75 mo kit. Demi toa 7é. Rent 


FPAIRFPAXK—2-edrm a 5 Be ™..' 
shaded | 


rms . and upped 
, ¥ = = _ | ining area. ¢6 


lL. BORGER Inc 


1115 M ST. NW. 


rambler just 
ered You can still se 


srenace of See 
im a RORSCHA 
. Den sD... - - . 
-. @ at eo ca INDUSTRIAL 52, TRUST NOTES WANTED 61a ’ rr 
; a Ba! ae. | tend dscaped let with patie ; 136 Gs 
| ming club priv t : | WELL BUY Om SELL 4 notes | $29.950. SAINT BRANCH FARMS YES, WE “HAVE 4 
era _ vo > wal| MR. JAMES—DI. 7-1655 mn 


5 are | witht cae ned fen : EE | ee | < Small Estate $37,950 
: wie ref Id . 
Bees ca ae | : , | | Becta te 2. Rima Aer 


=: L 

: ; 2a fe immediately, $123, — 

L| fore. SP*Sedtma. recrestion” 2 

37) fis. Andee aa 

LURIA BROS JA 1 

Sette axe a >| 
ce 
a na wet} 


houses available immediately 
ww: ROWLA’ 


Sa nk 


s . 
full ‘bemt.. 
‘aree liv 


‘ae Fichen, i 
uy < ———g = Approximately 
REALTY. PA. §-3211 : 


Sal oe ae ay assumed Now 
- . Fa _5- 7 " . 4 . . a tedyced for 
BRIck APARTMENT | Si hx 0 
icons J. woh 4 Co. ate CONSTRUCTION CO, 


D 4-3 ; fa a ey y +32; ay ‘aren, beds SDA. cee 1 )| MOCKVILLE—Tbedrn Srick COBe) WH. 6-9069 RA. 2-2608 PO. 
=| newly redec.: avail immed. § Potomac | -? eee: income of ; with kt Ba CN eed | 

eB 2 nen. MN i T ect. -—+y 1 ,S,-% | Assume . by + . din ; Si + fpasesieg esresnes wee cine 

ang sores NUSTIN GraN '¥° Ber CE : : . ° 

are) S D a store 


+ Be. Somily = a Sag 


sat $1 . . . oe = : spore brick 
a fies ak | Poe AGE ie “Ay fgg AES Sent it Sh my clos 
: ae i Sieg Tetris Wee) | 7S GI-$14,500 oe : ak ot 


eS healt? 
a =. i. , SALE. DO. C.. HOUSES 
-¥ : ; 
| a rine. M S28 Warne A o & ineas. a0. 2, 
, ty +R er Ay od. . - ate 6-m= —— 
Ls] 


a it S-bedroom.| Aioster ot oe . Boling Air ra ercury Wiebe 5 “pote Se = 
residence: finished bent. base: 6 rms. 2 baths. 2 kite. $i | = 


of Ta, 
2% hemes from $100 ¢ te $200 per 
‘semnente. 


od rignt 3 acre of pnp 0 
ned 3-Deth : - | po Ful , 9 bearme. ah 
. 2 - Ta. > * : . 
-pedrin . . rooms tres . ed . ned: rai ¢ uit, 3- 
3 5 : 2 =~. , 5 a. xx —" hs, the 
> . . . iz  ' . ro 4ec " ; he . 8 trees. cor 3 rea . rm.. 
ry m cw 5 . = ' 2ts _ 2-225 y } - »d . > .* “4 ~ ’ 7" ak. aecreen porch 
ane asi 3 ’ — Wt © maa a eke Sie “a7 | fon sy. Voc 5°) oo ' x. as. On ’ oT =r ne = _ 
of i : . > ' F ’ 4 - ae = 
ths: bemt | stream 3 twin-site bearms ie stariOwem ge rd GH ot. 5 bedrms . center ha red brick | i, 08 foes , feghes. the 3 uchanan’s Best 
Avall| elec. kit. fof bemt. 2 frpl. ser. a = =a , x rom a.. UB- 
a ; ullt-in barbecue. | + .% 4 . Vecen* ‘SD: ; 
r eee. } em. end ir SRiAR , +6 
et pot . , 
a. rer 


~$166 CLEAN Rea ALTY.CO. 
Select & Buyable 
$11,950 


An tmmaculate Doe Rock Crest 
rember, ; 


. “ser 
r.. éta 
equipped eit end ear *teposal, | 
fin. Tec. tm. sep 

rm full bo 3] . 38 £ 

rm 


amp'e once Pend wettie: yt . ‘ s a) 7. . : 7 
< : ‘Bras - st. . 4 ‘ yet : _—— "3 J : * 
: Bete 5 Se : = | _TAKON . 
R . 5 Fick i aS 
se fl, ee | mae Set Seen oa Ba _CoR. : Sean Fak FF iowwus “ 
Sih z . . - : . Perpetual Bldg. Bethesda OL. 6-2609 
—© recrg.s c F 


CLOSE IN SIL. SPRING 
4 BEDROOM—$22,500 
ir all 


@HE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD) 
4 Friday, July 13, 1956 ao 


Ow 
PHONE oe Sac 


TODAY 


to place your 
‘weekend want ads 
in the big | 
Saturday and Sunday 


' —} rm 

bedrm.. “% bath 

Tr in 

erred pore 


se 6 ooded 
jot bent-ena 1 street. Ki.-}-4698 


K 


within 


wit 
We have several 
dn Cc 2 


ALEXANDRIA 


$14,200 


> 
: 3 See roors 
porch Anchor- mo. you can purchase this 3-ded 
acum erick rons er on & beaut if\ ul corner 


Classified Sections of 

The Washington Post windgoes and — Vacant./ tot — traneportat biecks 
and Times Herald | Sasthe: #"Ridgh. "Reswor.| “"™ ana oches ¢ 
douse. | LANGL 


RE.-7-1234 | 


LE SUBURS. HOUSES 67 MD. 
, MARYLAND 


2 


This 3-bedroom 2-beth. new 
bier is jocated of & gent 


ACRE 


and w& priced et only 


$19,950 


CALL US TODAY TO INSPECT 
THESE OUTSTANDING VALUES 


WALKER & DUNLOP 


| $39 8 Monree 2 


On 
. ‘HUGHES co AP. 


SMALL CHICKEN FARM | 


$14, 950 


ferred. must set! 


JA. §-3400 
ALEXANDRIA 
-|No Red Tape 


Veteran's 


b R¢ 
ES ACCEPTED 
Wonderfu. to moped quar- 
nhiad om § etre ; . 
wen ne sess as laree hed rooms Me waitin 
ie . 4 steopr ¢ Onie $13 150 le : 
GEORGES PROPERTIES 
AP 774 wit 
sit. 9\a— —MARYTAND FARK —s reain oriced ot 
™m bungalce tall me 
ie lowe quinite| Squeeze Your $$$$ 
D 7 


~ 


$) 900 fon ong 1 treet for = 
hea 31500 e0' 


4 


& 
RAMBTERs—} 


ii fae 


» ae ~~ 
2 ao 


Y 


A Wonderful Buy 


lucky GI : 


-extiwse@? 
- 
> - « 


Sages 8 eae he co. es pe 283 gy 
_ 


ornac 
c >. 


| Make An Offer 


pri 


LEWISDALE 


Jef on ¥ 
ks te Windsor 


sna PRE, AGE 


T FOUR BEDROOMS a LOHR 
jon TAKOMA CAPE COD 


BORDERING Gilco Creek Park. « 
; m 


Model “open 


; r ion ak 
Were at HE 4-4000 waiting 
her -— Gsuel weloes te! 
the Knowing bargain hunt 
in B Briss and terms ‘Call us 


BROOKS REALTY CO. 


pie Lis ies iw * 


42) wh Wash 2 
__di-liour Phone. ki 8-6 


ALEXANDRIA 


MR. Gi—$680 DOWN 
New br . row 3-bedrm house 

> bath arse liv. mm. and 
ares “with s mocern beau - 

: a rus : > outside 

4 th? par- 


. bein =: powder rm 
ric r. porcn 
. ROBERT GRAY CO. 


: "An 


BETTER THAN NEW 


\‘s ae 
how 


arrar ser te 
is $14 950 
ior an apne 


Cael 
ntment 


HOMES 
ROBERT E. LOHR 


b ar my <= i“ 
HIGHCAND "RAMBLER 


OVER 200 SOLD 
WORTH PORESTVILLE. MD 
let $14.2750 and we 
te wet s plus settle 
Come o 7 end BARE | 
far 


Harry A Boswell Co., Inc 
REALTORS AP. 17-0582 


: 


hiy 


er orn 
ne Prinses $13 600 
2 Te. e743 


§ MR. GI—$1750 DOWN 


J Srick remibler 


rard 
ents ‘es. cs 


6 406 


ME FOR. Vii tetas 


os men _younes ers 


MR Gi—$1450 DOWN 


'? 
4 AP T-till 
trane- sales latee family reur \rTwr- 


Sones 


MES C CONLEY & CO. 
sos oa Ave 


TR 
Prince Georaes County | Ae 


AREA—3-bedroom bri ck | 


61 


opokaga| MR Gi_s160 py 


enmore washer 
‘eonditioner. $2000 cown 
: a Call BE. 4-474. 


r rm 
6.000 Listing 
L 6- 1400 


In 

ost oe aod AL BAKER & SON. INC. 
— . Waahinetes St. Alex. Va 
jot Near tubes of Mutual Chent Exchance 


cane r+ 900 +, were 
’ * sting - joan s iot 
Senses not in development Y.! 
ine dd) ane element ary 

perochia! ehecis« 1% 
vimm! ine ‘peel Pentagon = Mt 
rage ove. of Highway 1. &O 


ALAC emer —arasdock Meet 


jiggle 


hi See e680, 


r n 
Opportunity 
& or ter bul 


(‘W. Brats.) 
Tm. Cape Cod 
value oad - a, 


[tise 
~ is VA homes Lovel 
— 4, 


tr ~~ 
ie entrance, 
and sun deck On) 20 
minutes te D.C. vis Shits wy 
hia, io we. ona! 
Czeclusive 


THE PERRY BOSWELL CO. 
WA -4500 REALTORS. 


“ NO- DOWN PAYMENT 


conveniences : 
Ly 2-8134 or + oh 
REALTY CO 


NIA 


ARLINGTON. NORTE 


ACE \CE HIGH 


RAMBLER 
Owner. California-bound makes 
this — -wok 


nvine rm 
fell base- 
iP- a 


beeen 7 ee. 


Por eniy $700 down and 890 per! 


ram. 


iy sloping | 


wy 
5 pf semidetaches | 
Supeed yer? with 


Lovell? 
d bea 
uitiend. Call DI 


rick itinbe OF REAL 

6-2800. JA. 3-64080. JE. 

Fie RLIN GTON — Bring your builder 

_ SOO ANTY re. Wa | ° 5 eam 
= 


do 
rivate back vere. | 
i hen. 1 go 
bed rm and bath tor Geni. 2 
lergse bedrmms. on the 2n4 feor | 
Pull basement with recreation rm. 
d goodbre efter seeing | 
and construction 
BING REAL ESTATE CORP KI 


~ ARLINGTON 
S3-bedroom brick Colonial 
hall tre 
baths. full 
: walking distance 
ATLAS oT 2.7388 co 


r HILL As eet 


Shirlington Business Cir. A 
\ — By owner. t-bearm. 


> ac hoo. ; 
oft ‘x i ave PHA financing aval! 
tn 


Reni REALTY CO. 


To ni RLING TON—Tlooe-ln masonry 
ar ; : ; t 


rans 


Vinginia 
ALEXANDRIA Del Ray 
,00 ' t 


kit : 
proved $15.10. F 


bore within walking dist 
bus ane sch 5) min. te 


ern 
or b ne Meade by parkway y on Ave 


Stone Home. 


4 BEDRMS.—2 BATHS 
$17,950 


the eutstan? 


nal. Call J 
2209 Mi 
5900 


Rs of me 


Me be 


Ave v : 5 
ALEXANDRIA. DEL RAY 
rm ver 


transt oF at 


: 
’ 
; 
' 
: 
) 
| 


by appt niy. Cail 


7 a 
09 Mt Vernon 


SPACIOUS | 
HOME 


Near Hecht's and Reaae Cores Le 
t 


ent 
pe Ashten Helghts area 
le 


aymen: s same as 
RT ealtor 


POST. 
768. Fi r 
E & MOORE, REALTORS | ALEXA : 
hauncey. Realty Core 
5-4828 [ 9-2737 


: ernon 
ew Drick ramble 3 bedrms 
R. modern kitenes hard- specious home ow only 
s ‘ 950 due to transfer of owner 
liberal! Immediate 
mo Shown by appt. oniy 


“SPACIOUS — 


NEW 
RAMBLER 


3 twit-sise bedrm 


320 


Brick sour ere. 


eye- ‘evel oven. 


de ser dish wash- 
» 2» weed 


ae * le 2) 


- 
pairs HOME: 
th nt 
re “OWNER TRANSE 
wi POR 
a schis 


{rec 
= convenient te Pentacon and D 
Roy 


Area 
A. -_. 


. toptionsal wg 
2s ‘baths and 1 $x2 

ation reom with ieee wal. 

and picture window. Only | bieck 

Sus Le @} 


a 


a6e- 
ery iid- 
= 


et can 


i. >. hy! . 


|\Mannas RI 


EF ARENDON lie 


MOORE, REALTORS | 
S- i @¢ 


we 


1403 WN. Courthouse Rd. JA. 5-0605 
: 


——- 3- ay 3 =o ee that | 
VNN REALTY. ie 2 9400 


N. ARLINGTON 


Center ~- ecenge 
tr mir 
Shoo lee 


, Gl 


ARLIN 


4 BEDROOMS 


IMPORTANT 


you on 


heres a coey dwelling wi th 
bath downstairs & 


and 


doen 
ARLINGTOR “REALTY 
2200 Wilgon Bis 
LYON V 
Vecant. specious pr “i 
= TH soavgeeet ONITAL 


Avy, 


EUKD ” REC 
BASEMENT Screened perch 
30 000 


OARAGE &€ 
Parker. Smith & Donnell 


1-616] 


~— INGTON 
God 

te with break 

assume $15 900 in fmencine 


y. w | fae 3** JA. 83-1973 
= ARLINGTON 
— 6 eT too 


WEAR NAVY ANNEX 
seo. din. rm... coule 


pes 


full Demt 
IMMEDIATE POSSESSION 


iller Real cxtate 
7.190 
ARL. N. ~SBECIALT 


ovely 6-rm br ick home IMMED 
; UPANC TY. 24-1. screened perch 
Dba! 


ru 
CHILDREN THE LAURIE CORP 


CRLING TORS Racy financing 
‘Ooo cee Gl ie 


Must te 


iS Se: ee 


JA. 7-8817 


Ta. th 


st! PURSE-APPEAL 


cond 
Saturcay anc 


, shopping Ol. FRA 
. UEAN REALTY OO. Hi.) fee 
o| N. ARLINGTON | § 


REAL ESTATE CO 
134 6. Warne St. JA. 5-1213 


~  xWORTH ARLINGTON . “eS 
No Stop Lights to Pentagon Mannas Rity., 
ron ts iT —, 


wry 
fs 


may > ". bec rms 
°D hho . 
her . 

™ rm i 


S ore ricer 


>e R 
REAL EST = jae 


: or 
: 
aa § 


r 
a: 
: 
: 
. 
E Kl 
- 


'N. ARLINGTON 
VALUES 
$12,000 


—< 

4000 

ONLY 613.606 POR ALL THis 

hec rm ramh er ree we , 
dinme 


RORSCHACH 
’ 2 ra 


ts enm_attractive 2-Secrm 


spece for cargening ~f 
i vire ren ace 

SS. ast one a 
offers. Make votre today 


$18,500-GI 


‘i ay L oy . 2 
COOL TREES 
LUXURY LIVING 


> »* «» ae 


lands 


2b +4 > 


TE. 6-1415 9 ‘TIL 9 
Yeonas ale $500 to $1500 DN. 


$313 Wusen Bird JA. 8-2100 


N” ARLINGTON— Here 
wo-f -ped 


Is that hard- 


208 Mt. Vernon 


5900 

i_$ 17 500 
—»-Seerm y ae | 
nm 

., bias lowe y 
ow 


= ation 
wect ec- 


zx) : 
} 


a, enc lawn 
> 


COUNTRY CLUB AREA JOHN. Ww /* MULROY « CO 


dn 
ay Coe y' A. 5§- 
S—Distinctive 
in 


CORP. Bi. §- eae 
RARCROFT —3 -bedrm Colonial ©. 
house is if 


nditios lovely Geep lot 


BROYHILL FOREST 
1% BATHS 
Bucelient location end terme 
ake his attractive Tm —e - 


rfect for 


Compile °. ae 
-in 
eval adie 
GESSION 


CALL JA, 4-1300 
M. T. Broyhill & Sons 


immeculate 
ot. S12 500 


SPLIT LEVELS & RAMBLERS | Falls Chore. Jt. 4-309 


These homes ere bullt of the finest 


= riged 
| Ee pe, OPEN DA Y AND ‘BUN. 


ohcrete, Caste Sridpe TO UNFINISHED 


$44 


4 MONTH 
INCL. PRINC. iNT. TAXES & ING 


| VETS—NO MONEY DOWN 
OPEN DAILY 


DIRECTIONS Prost Was 
ARL. RI ws 


n rle 
e@ to mode. home | 
rer . Bulléer & 


elwoper 
~ SHERWOOD PARK 


GL 5% DOWN. 30-TEAR LOAN 


wtiful new oes remb ere 


"fo"T0°é 


pt ; tinct. on Bivd 
1 Corners An Oalloe 


UTE APT 
Mies TO. MAN ASBAS PARK J 


MOUEL., HO 


by 
Rd.. 


THE BeRerr Co. 


Member Mutual C! tents” p Exchange 
a 


PHONE MANASSAS 653 


Arlington Realty Co. 


CRESCENT HILLS 


Worth Waiting For) 44 


Octoder 15 


Call JA. 4-1300 
M. T. Broyhill & Sons 


AX —62600 cash 


Springfield Va. 
EY 
Anaees alone 


 -e. sferrine some 
epvortun 


BTESh To ali 388. 
TVNeTB Ros ine 
1000 TREES 


REALTORS. 
3. Ded room 


excelient 
oot & swim club; 60 


CROWELL & CcOo., 
R 


ey 


rcnmmpertalien 


A cu 

s WN 

3-Bedroom Rambler 
on 
on IMMEDIATE POSSESSION 

Miller "Real Estate 


7 


Vicis Pitowcw— ar grace bec 
rm. ramebier: 4% 


Yesous & doors. we. ser 


eivoir 


Washington Airport 


GI—$250 _ 


All-briek theme with full 
compl. redecorated. \se eve 
ard with trees. dead ana 

mo. ormtls, aporor 
nw -f Gl x4 | price 


0,308 


Fis 


my ALL 
bivd 


Vernon rm 
workshop. screened 


carport 


res lomt jal neiguborheod GL, 
or conven na $15.950 


LORCOM LANE 


ck bungsiow with 
tive —_ ed it Livin 
fireplace. dining 
ki tcher . 
i. w= reened and a 
ad {ir bed rm L132 — 


FRE GEORGE, Realtor 
JA. 8-771 T-O141, 


Lorcom Lane eee a any 


5 minutes te D 5 now ee Be ~~ 


vith 3 


vi 
large living Tm oes 9xil éfeine 
wt ? 


full ¢round-ievel 


ith fireplece anc garage for 0. - 


950 
Richardson & Hall, Inc. 
+ Bid Ar JA ~~ "- 


ventional 

for 

eppointment +t 

wea th Properties, 9 


iy of —— 
So one wants 
bat military erders are 


brick 
ed poren 
trees and 
outdoors 


just « 
value 


INC. 
9791 


a<8859 jot. Asbume GOI joan at 


ee 


2 S1t0 


ron oe 
rm » ~~ cr _ oo 
math. «< 7 a eat. detaaeed 


“Tit_Ss Scrrve THe 
om 


Mecay ;. McCAY, 
JA. 3-3675. Bree ES 


SUBURBAN 
“FARM HOUSE” 


vw) 
Attached | 


scant 
je Mason Green Co. 


BRICK RAMBLER 
$14,950—$1500 DN. 


pe sy low ok 
; 
Assume $11.000 4456 OT loan on Gt RGE MH. RUCKER CO 
ths 1403 B. Courthouse Ba JA. 5-8585 
“FoR TOCR Dn 
piers REAL! “CO 
i. — 
, N s rv’ Cotsntat 
table ax 
Lewve. 
+ 


5. INC. 


ne Good 
B 
TH 


fone ed 


JA. 2 =~ 


Contemporary | 


MoGern rambier convenienty }- 
— a ee Wak to 
bu 3 bedrooms re 


$250 
DOWN PAYMENT 
Gl_OR NON-G! : 


— —_— ~ S54 sesume fn0e)- 


Avex Realty, JE. 4-4900 
5 Mins to Pentagon 


mmediate possessior 
“| his Betty oy ees (hen rent 
: — 4 


Mannas s Rity.. JE. 2-3110 | 
“VIRGINIA LISTINGS 


mentary ech 

Patio ond 

500. om 
Parker, 


On 


ae rear sera: £20.- 
Smith & erga 

CALL JA. 4.1300 ait TREART EE TUCKED oe awa) 

M. T. Broyhill & Sons | 

~ 3-BEDRM. RAMBLER | fs 


yuies ington section of ~~ % vi x. 


— 
base 


; thro wah 


rembier. ilaree iand- 

located tn Franconia 
$12,950.00 

Appros 2. ~ will handle 
7.50 taxes. J 

+ By “shingle house. Refriger- 


alter, stove, automatic washer. 
ag 


| Gl APPRVD.—$17,500 
PRICE—$16, 300 


Newty decorated 3-bedrm 
rambier with ige 


Prete} 
bed rms 


$18, 500—3 BEDROOMS 


»-Bath Brick Rambler 


5 exeent 
zi 
— 


te enpyone Whe 
collars. Can you im 
ful brick. semidetached re ome 
Ȣ equipped kitchen tiie dat 
fenced vara amd parments of $06 
ft oe M44 (us 0 6SOw (6FOu Cts 


wants save 


ine - , a - 
5 


Town & Country Realty 
TE. 61415, 9 ‘TIL 9 


~ TO BUY On a 
CALL 


COOL SHADE | 
TREES 


PROVIDE THE SETTING 
IN SHREVEWOOD 


3 and 4 Bedrm. Split Levels 
3 Bedroom Rambiers 
2 or 242 Baths 
GI or FHA TERMS 
LURIA BROS. 


2048 Wilson Bivd. & ti) 9 JA 71-8500 | 


METZLER—JA. 


eEL) Lee Bey. 


OWNER asnaiiaaie 
2-Sedre om house “S 
ticher Tu b ont wit 
"Partially air <enc sien 

mate ws Oo offer’ Ciose- 

lL. ecetion. s minutes 


>- 7575 


crea 


stored to original Seauty and tip 
top condi “ex 


> ascume aree 
612.400 HOLLY 
hey KE 


[GRASS RI IDGE BEAUTY 


SEES 4 A. ANT 3 Bate 


rn Hs Pas 


rom. ALE BY r 
GO! ean 


908 Cail 


eT 


Cae “pac abs ms 
PICK OF 


ARLINGTON 


LORCOM LANE —Zuce 


moethy. bare nice 


-—" yn mediate 


sot. w Broad ell 


bohacw REALTY. 
. es.) Bt 


$1600 ) DOWN 


Bure this level y 3-bedrm rer bier » 

. cry wt 4 =| imem 
ent and com : 
ee to P garace ond gutbids 


rm en 
mecern hope. $16.000. terms 
sult Durer 


Leng fr dee ye 
can be srranged 


 ARFAX. JE. 4-4900) 


EXPANDIBLE 
BRICK CAPE COD 


77 ectes With 


dun + TR. mi ‘es 

redericksbuTt 

Foes. vas other 
ion with numerows © 

These sions - to be 


-it ‘wil bh «6 ‘pleasure 
them te you Cau 


| Baxte 
pes procera * va 
° - . 
LOTS FOR SALE 73 
| 4 


a k—Lots from | 
ec ioe éeen. $3 ™ 
er 


‘h 
are. a! : 


or PHA fimancing 


THE DARBY CO. 


ARLINGTON REALTY ) 
J 71-2000 19 


2: = 

desirabie Low, 

tmmecu at . ed 
2 per 


cone joc. with water and see 


a Fag Oe 


end a 
« on A acreaee 


JR 


Som ™ 


_ 
Sc. MURRA 
ae ae, 8 
i Ww 
acre. 
remond ‘Ps: te. 


. 
“mabeas re -. RE. &- 


By — taaun a Charles 


rin 


RAT 
aS onED— : 


Totai 


Tat 
rer 
(tis —ex2 6 inaweed Ferk— 


- CED $4000 

AL ®¢ 200 

RL. KANE, Inc. Reslitor 
Dis S$ Washington ss. va. 
Dee-| ightful! ' 


FRED'S oh once Realtor "And Strictly Dee-Luxe” 


p) $16). 
pone AND INCOME 


" HOL ey REALTY 


s) a“ prean fast 
ne 
5200 Lee Hee. KE. &-5990 


———< » 26° bees 


Soca Y r “cca¥ Ie 
tim 


PERSONAL LOANS GOA 
Lieenard under Small Lees Lewes 


muting te 
sctivay. 61 Ht Picxibic {.neac- 


KLARE & HUXTABLE 
44-4925 
NR POTOMAC RIVER 


$25,000 


Com om norary rar? 


CONFIDENTIAL 
LOANS BY PHONE 
On Your Signature Only 


Suburban Finance Co. 


BP. ip BE. oO. 2-90 


TERRIFIC 


ONLY $11,950 
6-rTear-oi¢ well-kept oOrick end 
iragne rambler si es _ large 

a “msc cecagee ‘e- 


AAS SSS Se ee em 
Ls. £2 eS Se 


Pas “s RUCKER CO 


:403 B. Courthouse Ra. JA. 5-0585 


"HUGE LOAN | 


OF NEARLY cas BEF a4 
su™ ee imaton 


roerve Exteriter 
with ettrective 


Wie Rint 


Excellent Gnaacinag oF 


WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty! 
WE CAN MAKE 


—_ SS oa YOU A LOAN IN 


<s.| Western 
" Strung-Out Rancher” 


he trikk Beaty 


\remendoas ce : 
with everyiiing: secieded 
rear pa'io and 
ar carege: only 


the SUrry-ap price 
Arta Ll Walters. Ine. 
N. BRBANDOLPSR AT OLFESS 


JA. 7- 5200 


COLORED 
ARLINGTON 


MARYLAND Cash Loan 
3337 tas? neds tel Ave, Om ox. parr} 
Wheaten Finance Ce. 


1208! Viers MI Bd. 
LO. 5 3006 


Corp. 


025 B. 1 Ave. AP. t-00t8 


scm 
| ROUND HILL, VA. 
SAVE ~EPTEEMENT— Se 


ving -@ining 
ettrective home ts carpeting 
; recreation 
14a2% Gerement reom 
‘zh Rew off bet-wetler 


ot end 


D 
und mek Va. Telepione 
weed #8-7049 


REAL ESTATE WANTED 69 


WILL BUY PROPERTY 
Bri c& or fr are. i han weit oF 


70 


ORLY 
Dest be serry rou didu't 


ARLINGTON REALTY 


pon Bivd JA 73-9300 “ba 


CASH H TALKS! 


13 500'—-ASSUME LOAN 


3412 Rhode Islend Ave. 


DREAMS OF BYGONE DAYS 
Pan Prot ™ t2en A They 
are oot , “arc? Aso ecteaer 
cs ; ol. 66106. efter 
638 
MILLIC ENT CHATEL 
1 + aces =f 
ream 
hires 
i Banper_ 


euxaliy of 


ARLINGTON REALTY 


JUniper 91525 
p> Anoccpols 


.~ hats 

,o. we 
eer rA. Pes 
on m=ext 
PERSONAL LOANS 


Licemaed under Smell Leas Lews 


a 
Jou c BAPMAM 
sith a 1 =. 


~ 


— 
—. perce +9 
mo. 5. pear 
— Take over 
® town 


You «on set Your Parments* 
Go Now! 
Pay loter! 


loko vou 


Yes’ ors 


seat MGI 
rar Ceen 

,*~ ; ae 

‘srr wa 


“wor of ee 
2-bath re 


ing July 


sr eae NEWS 
3 WONDERFUL HOMES 


vc mew 


soe 


ose! 


VACATION LOANS eon Just Your Own Signoture i 


STATE LOAN COMPANY 


om oe 
st | dhec rma ing 
are in A-1 conditics ead have 
; ements. One has 6 Snished 
rm. asc beth im basement. 3 geod 
bec rms rite onal Bath 


picture 
tage rests amidst trees and shru 
Beautiful 30-f 


turesgue co\-" DON'T TT worry. 
ef 


hood. of modes 


NJOY real ~ 
bos gasene neighbor - 
armin 
nmeraic 


, "55 FORD 
a. aa ie i ‘CRM 50 Tipe i A ta ea 
sa — Pie ee roe bein area 


; antes! _ yerowa. lll ita a of 
= down? io as call fer eu <w¥ oa diue Fordomat a 4 .- 
~a 4 >-fes vet. 6 


—— 


he Auto Center eXCLRN oa Fa hes. Gtiver 
(Our norte 


: | sal eSNG “BOS cag! SOR GEFRENOg. amc. | Saas 
155 BUICK [PanStetnes weediere| 5 MERC. | 


sit —y— Scene | “REPOSSESSED” | Se = ebebeg! = 2-3 -i*| MONTCLAIR 
esi rags EE ee | $1787 TOTAL eee $188 


. woh ares 5s ashe one, down cae Be up parments ae v-8. Auto rene. ; 
* 20 mi. D | PERSOWATT a SE mileace : tires. 2-tone Arete Anish 
’ y other extras. §)7 T 


a a "a Ht ad sik Sak | DOWN ON APPROVED CREDIT 
vate : 
a: fo 208 UNIO a A at CR DIT |con ‘ Ses aie ave. HE. ty COR, By r. Z| ‘55 FORD | * 


WATERFRONT, SALE TSA. JU. §-44 ‘| ie w. € tone V-8 with Pore te. ¢ 
Sd | | i apt ice Bick s8 Bret asta a 


‘UF, ser _pch . elec. tail. shower. | = 1700 Wise. Ave. Betheads, vd Laeral” -™ 
be a om prep. Sat. ’ A 12 VL. §-5009. aie itary peresnnel “all ren wagner ~ 
a CKSO | ¥ | $- ye RO ig gne Coveramem — ey ~ ’ 
: " of : a 
TAK ik N Le | Qa 83 129. Ne to age deen OTHO! oo. For credit approval call " ~~ ROCKET AWAY 
9.. 3-dearoom AMS BUICK. 20tn and RI evroie —s TO MORE 
ind guar DICK WILLIAMS 


hores 
at aA, ene with I , : 
other *’ wor .» : Pula = a sed ith music aga. 
ga000 and 55000: reasonable! bes, Leet hea: 100% Sonata 6 iS 2. a SUMMER 
igh ake Priv | . WAL Fone tor ha tT Q. t ~a's| 
mil from all ; e tor a a eaves +2 : ; FUN 
ety? 2S ora | give tinct trom—eame LI. 6-2626 |= : 
adr dea). ? “iS ‘ : 


. Mary's Best} fie iar ie” etett | ia Sata dis ak TP %Cme | Tule goer rT Bal —S mnp 20 ae 
“TOPS FOR VACATIONS” | "COIS Al A eS a ee 
Colles | Rnomt FA asa | Se eee Lae =| REPOSSESSED | NEW 1956 MG-A 
SOSYATS BEACH on, te. Pu ey POPS) Gui ie ce focrmeree gear) Seal ste: Ne Soe $449.50 TOTAL $2195 
~ ey = cottage ris b “ ‘ | ot. EM ON & Piss. hop ick WILLIAMS or. 3-tone Gnich. V4 
saps _ voters ¥a F AG fh: #436 down 408 taxe wo sat-| Manhattan Auto 


Paneer es — 2- eau ance at only 625 per men 
armette -fxcelent he , —' : 

> prt: ) ya f rea! proval call Sales & Gervice Ruperted exé 
pear. peach trees etc carne. > - : : 4 - S . & American cars . i984 


. mid - 95, * 
Osir Rjoned Ee zo ae 238 SECURITY MOTORS| 7TH ANO R STS. NW. 
ge and ® fine sand beac | Wa Saeed Tass ini ¥. Very Saar A wr eetes: 4th a one N. Y. fe. hake = Be 


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furni YY nants ip te on compete wane. <n + Pe « ~ WiL- — 1) 4 nder an 
peace FRANK SMALL JR., INC | Hal 3 ome Ate, Seat oige te only Baas. pS 
LOTS, FARMS, ESTATES pers Rees Nae t | ~ AN 

' 


pecs, Sateeansyscto, Rates| MANELENS Tes met ton] — COUNTRY 
ait Beater. mA. late Bn 0s Radio. -benler, solex class w see , 

HET nti? | | BOvLE STOR ees * RES wide — 4-DR. WAGON Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. _— 
rea and gticn ‘Bose a 2.2-go08. | 43 $95 DOWN ea oe wary © 

eecritce | for aaa a = SO ps OTP R Ai | macie neater: 100% ne-cost_30-| NELSON STUDEBAKER |,., 
CAITHNESS. BUICK  FAiOs| fay “eke; And material eusres. /-215 Baits. Ave. 

pen VE pickup - Pee nl ‘Wise. Ave. Bet a 7a Md ro aS ; tres. p09: Si at V1 see easy mor! hi y parmen's Por crea | one 

gener . yaa an ity atary sodas 5 Bias Raratos. 'e 5 aa club coupe ' "MILLER" MOTOR CO. 

ats delivery | Set Sts ) Pavers: s COR q oo Pa ler 316 FLORIDA AVE. SE 

Me pitol — Olds Co. | chars “1S New Fi hardion 


° full . 
HAL Chevrolet | ST. Ld sre tae noe Stakes atoss 


| = — 3 
3 top He, 6 1A. ORs apitol AS mt Co 


omeil ican - 
uired - ' 
ynal) yy Fower steer- tee. ideal | 
, vinder xtreme'y econom 
B Ww be in ys a Rew 
aster - * - uper 
~ — ~- ly ; rere. and * adso. piutely su- 
a L on price. BURROWS MO- 
tires. ‘l-omner "ear ae r “. ’ AS Wan pv fae 
5 bey? v TUR 
a Midtown. ; ‘ah st. ae aye ~ $y! da | - . tone oy Ae Shock 
WATERFRONT, RENT | a | meccints 
50 NT pe Ss reezy ~~ eet +“ 
4-bedrm GE TS 
cathe with tua hot one cold water 


Hi 


L-3 i Te centr ROSEN 
—. » c peeke m4, and Coan Tike 
Tt ress AUTOMOBILES WA 
— = Care NK 


il 


a "'an 


“Wile LER, INC. 
mfr! " 


Pays More for Clean Cars > _ Wiseor wih . 3-4 | 9S ehite-we eR om 


——— a ed. 20 
pune Aus. i- Seot 1} hr éri. “~ Any ge TE Cadillacs air-conditioning “ “General Mo Mo- it stripped eed ve a 
D ©. Geleht furn'‘sned ; 


. $388 OCS soa ' 
wer eet PENNY MO MOTOR SALES | Capitol aes lac-Olds Co. | see gi re sem at Bel 
r nw 6 oO.u is 
? WILL PAY HicH : 


ce for any m era iw 
ec | (pt 600 PONFIAC™ Be ae ass & 
et Tom na 2 4 C ut 
with Suen. rms. end im re fee ‘5A CAD ee EROWN MOTORS 
SHitab odie ae : 4 ORS 
A of 7. - “ELEETWOOD” . : an “irucks <n 
$595 DOWN : Columbia Eve. Ariinctos 


1 owner. outs exce.. cond. new 


ti ws pais. pvt. owner. JA 
= ™%. fe 
val cat ra oe ew. 408 
ke 

Bi ra . See en Ma 13th 
LA fine 78 Sdeot 
COR. M. CAPITOL & FLA. AVE. NE a rastine cotlea Very clean 
| AD. 4-9882 =. adio 7 ecker Molert 


i a 
| 


" minute te beach 


beach front — 
time f 


| . ne ; a : 
na.f de : -im vara. incuuding ware. re 6 rh ccc” EARP sswaut IR, : INC. 4 power seats - 
shes 8 i — Por — | CARS (Capitol Cadillac-Olds Co. 3 a - & 1 music on ows payment. we 
es pu oe ee 22nd ss down vd Svc MOTOR SALES 
75¢ BS Pe age. $5 up 0 pow Be pe e_ Davitie o aptess from—same- fl 
~_ — Dew took take UN IMMEDIATELY de to, puit git zou Ps PEN hy GOTOR ; 
-49-'$0-'31-38-"53-'S4-"8e ante omatic 


; 
‘MAINE Winders house We are desperately im need of eed oon veri "pvt. owner $1650 RE 


> et S2800 re bd 
conveniences ve « ~ciean cars coupe: vdre- matic. power seteer~/ ee warraoty ond tite Call co 
2 veths Rent pay : we : = tation Weeen 3 seats 
7. @ 


© Ls*en-| Mayflower Motors, Inc 


“s1950 “Haines Motor 
WA.7 


-—¥ ciu station wagon 
ay at ~ burer to 7 er) aiue contrast - 


ESS surest, —_ joa 

LU. 1-1236 = ag oe NC 
. CARR DISCOUNT : 

=, 2 aie ta uN 3153 JES edith BE ay ate ee Rg “ “steering 12th 4 K Sts. LW. 


—- con vertid) an : uw 
140: o 
bes Beto ab sdk “Tt ves. Pawns. ae —" One | . 495. Thack , : pee 
station ; Open 
A reg pe sees Ab Tsp “stock 7 aS | § aase (oe ae, | ee ee : 
eee mee. * Sever Cont kit ow. MOEN TAL CHEVROLET - 

ae — 
. : | 


rloss Loosws it ncaa meee 
at Ts aa ° cb Anish, — A ba pred. > . 
eS a BILL OF DENIS, INC. 5 eee special ©t/ "tires. power. Pordome 


| suburban Cadillac-Olds me of bet ot 


| 
: 
| 


[mip 


ite 
i 


tone. sha =Y ' 
SALES. 1 RL ave NE. LA 


BUYING!!! Bl Sash tecnaitie. af "Ee eee oe ee 
cars. Bring ¢ ar'and tite san be ai aes "recuse, ot, Customling _ o- 
Ce ee s-o001._| ~ CAITHNESS BUICK | 


EMERSON & ORME ar % & white. fully, Tree Wise Ave. Bethesds . 


tte ae 
. : 1-8 
male Hera Bisg ‘tne. Hy ‘wks. . = Pom de fice illac e Btn eo," ote pe 
ee eine a —__ OF | ettiae e eel, eee 

ic tee red AUTOMC SALE De Ville: fully eauipped inctuding Ber SMALL TR Th INC | 

thy. « ispositions ————r ot th ae ) . 
in “SETTER Female a A Anees O ie Raa CO. | with . fo. wan extras 
~~ et } wg _“ — Blue wih <a wire Peirlineten Shopping Center pow ee ae 

son Checs. 'h low  milease. ee i Pes "geste $2070, Sale 


Sci edge. | 55 CHEV, [Beate 2 | ess Gavel sa | "rs jes a8 


all efter 5 Db. m 


$595 TOTAL Seer te 4 1954 CADILLAC 2-Dr.~=r—~ | $3295 $445 *21.90 


New 1956 Sedan 6-cyl. Runs fairly aed, Not ' Cor Gveromes 2 Re. «> 
vou septs | Fi? Eat Fascias, = | 1953 PONTIAC 40%. $1045 $145 “13.11 
PREK PRY LTD. BLASS & CLARK RYES ouos.caiutac co. 1953 FORD Victoria =——~— | * 995 %185 *1245 
iit i i we _\ltcui mt | 1952 CADILLAC Sedan =~ | 91345 245 | ¥15.50 
fees ea com a Rear FOR = —4|__ruu PRICE | _ EASY TERMS 

HEALEYS | evrolet’” | itsistrerante En Ef ‘48 Plymouth Coupe *75°° ‘51 Kaiser 4-Door *145° 
ear as ay oes yates SALES |] '49 Buick Sedan © *95°° ‘50 Buick Sedan *145*° 
fis, pats. ota ‘49 Nash 2-Door 135° 51 Oldsmobile Sed. $395 


NO GIMMICKS e DEAL WITH CONFIDENCE 
| Our 30 Years Experience is Your Guarantee 
*| 


_—— a = -w_ tires. 


nes HERSONS 8: O: 


OUR ONLY LOCATION 


“2 LLAGABE LS 
| i a 


97, AUTOMOBILES, SALE = pth LS SALE 


| y -. i ly ea + ) a sisws 
| vive, _@. te bos. wadek a3 hn "| son bivd a. Ae - 
ST DERBAKER—~'53 y de one 37 8 ~West Hey.. Silver a. 60. ; “ 


+4 ‘SS CHEVROLET 
Soe Jase Lin St. Oe 4 oo i 8750 "or best offer. Call 5-9 - iF YOuR $ 2. 
F Serta crane teers en ack a EE e Et coaccr | SERVICEMEN [iif CAR Is 375 $4995 


“ely eanipped. $1996. CCC gusran- engine automatic tranamisston Rr NO DOWN PAYMENT . WORTH. 
tia TO & & M: Uke Bew:' 7215 Balto. Ave. College pork. Md This is applies to Lot three grades 

Capi tol Cadilec Olds Co. “ROSENTHAL CHEVROLET | 

_ ae sT > 2600 Glebe Road & CaP Pike | FoR Ons pest deals on "For vahse * sprees | ‘56 id | 


a CARGEST YP ieeree ss Foetal ak Fé , : t 3 . rowrisc - Chier: -teor = Aube 20. Va isi | Se | 
56 OLDSMOBILE seca ae ie Fost Gy Waltaig 5A ARCADE BONTIAC 53 STUDE. | peas VASAVE Se eet ngage? BO ont sag 


We can deliver te you & 


; 
- oe ate eat 7 —_ 2 o 1534 Penn. Ave. 8.5. 
COMPANY OFFICIAL CARS Sinel arey OSrish Very cand ; Sper ty coupe ws Fi tots auto. Li. 4-2300 (PER MO.) 


NEVER TITLED Fae hie oe “35 “PONTIAC 5 Sen ERO: A t re ime! naxx rivancrna 
Socarsadle «tm — & oe D Li 3-477 DOYLE ‘MOTOR SALES 31 OLDS BETHESDA MOTORS 


~ _ ‘ : > an ? . Be 7 7 
© “ © as * ~ . 2 ; Ave. NE HO. 2-0008 ‘ad myers me %. me 53 PLYMOUTH De Soto-Plymouth ao 


BOYLE MOTOR PAL Es r° ae ee tom eray 4-de0r sodae: - ; Miller and Wise. 
: ’ : ° 


'SS DODGE $495 tires; beautiful bee fais. ‘Daly 
4 Cerenet it-dr sate. trans. 
- Tbeniera a 3 “gous. | ; creaming Slack leoks§ and $895 
‘inse me he ’ e ly 


— ¢ 
oO e: ~ _ " ~ oe? a Rat —_ c —— + : ; SE ; ‘ rons he few On , . exenarnareucnt ces SS 
Cramton, car | Mane? oot =| owe Reena ts oe sreen Alber Olds _ DIVVER MOTOR CO. 
. , , =’ 7 } EF te, ae . - d . ” 
“waeeLee ' = _ burban fk ly c cuen SKE a “3+ Commander 3 DIVVER MOTOR CO. 1801 Biodencburs nd. WE. 7803 Wis. Ave. Bethesda, Ma. 71956 8 
- co wore rt. » F » ae : e-Piy ealer” . — OL. 4-7 
, a 7 . ‘ . 


HRYSLER-PLYM 


a 
is Im nwt Ws ont ™ . . _— = : a 1 BR 
AR ROE. 3 ING *, Als = 5 —— NEL Bat STUDEBAKER Se teen y. _ Ave. “ 
= a a eo Ort SS Geer Chie? Gite, “255 Saito Ave. Collese Port. Ma §. —_ a , OFFICIALS CARS 


PONTiM ; .88 2 . (Cee. Poe 2 at “zee 1 2m UN. 44-8500 


rownTiac—M 2 nr Dears reer ; ‘ U or z. 
| 5 \ , 5 ) a im F . fu. 2-2 = . ' aw Tere LT 

a 407 Pie. ove pe ii 673m ~ Ra = os A. , 

; Ss = Te 

ba | or tone 3 ear = 

ave - 
. 

, 


A SELECTION OF 
© Complete outdoor display of station @ MOST MODELS! 


TODAY's Stone tie Se Ee a aT i wagons, hardtops, and convertibles. NEW.-C AR 1 TITLE & 


- 


on oe. : 
a8 heer fia gen oe eens . rod 
< o pa aw ae 


Dwone blue. 4deor. R. & 
H.. Dyaa. seat covers. 


. 


5 an 


BARGAINS @ GMAC or bank financing available. 
SS Thunderbird $2795 © Bring your title and car. Drive away NEW-CAR EISEN: ORAA 


: 4 eeel enerte car Whe Rew In ‘ oe 
ever was. beawtifal taght erere = mane Tor Cours Aggy Me ty orl = minutes with a new 1956 Chev- ; 
, ot power, ©. o ans Aang wv awe ars ro a 
54 CHEV. : ~y-- yy a , : ~ | 


oe wack tep ff erdemater 
rt a. ‘oe 


Betray leather imterter ° > a At 
_ ttene fie : a contr. *2 885 ? a = ., vous & cenit by. HT 
" ert Se, cone oe P ont : > 17th & M Sts. BW. a 
: FAIRFAX 19.2 2.2UICK Sy ers | Ditict 78100" : 
, a hw »; mediem bSive _# = ? eet este conan igs a8 wed - 


Fee wees. ye. RS 


[ omeced a Were urv . 
rtax Ci _ . A te ee tm te te te MO JESS AIA OO: 


$ ‘ 
‘hempien 4-ér eetan r 
Si Ford. clean cr + 3.0200 Alber Olds ty : ra 


NO CASH NEEDED 
WITH APPROVED CREDIT 


TERMS TO SUIT YOU 


‘53 CHEV, SEDAN 
‘52 BUICK  kiaroror 
‘52 PONT. » an, HYDRA. 
‘55 PLYM, xan 


SERVICEMEN OF ALL GRADES FINANCED 
BANK FINANCING AVAILABLE 
ASK ABOUT OUR 5-DAY TRIAL— 
ALL CARS GUARANTEED 


Menthly 
Payment 


PONTIAC STREAMLINER 2-DR. $18.60 
STUDEBAKER “V8” 2-DR. - 23.25 
NASH 4-DR. 23.25 


REPOSSESSED 
"34 
PONTIAC 


“BS” cyt. 2-deor Sedan, equipped; 2-tone 
blee. An excellent car. Sold with a 2-day, 
money-back guarantee. 


LOGAN (Ferd) 
3540 1 4c Se. hw. 
TU. 2-4100 


—————S 


CADILLAC “62” 4-DR. 23.25 
HUDSON 2 or 4-DR. 28.34 
‘50 CHRYSLER 4-DR. 28.34 
BUICK 4-DR. 28.34 
DODGE 4-DR. bee ser 28.34 
FORD COUPE 28.34 
NASH RAMBLER CONVERTIBLE 33.88 
LINCOLN CLUB COUPE HYDRA. 33.88 
OLDSMOBILE “VS” 4-DR. : 33.88 
CADILLAC “62” 4-DR. sen 33.88 
PACKARD 4-DR. TTT 33.88 
PLYMOUTH CONVERTIBLE ..... 39.44 
MASH 4-DR. ne 39.44 
MERCURY 4-DR. 6 39.44 
PONTIAC METAL BODY STA. WA. 45.55 
‘53 DODGE 4-DR. 45.55 
‘49 CADILLAC CPE. DEVILLE 56.18 


Rai Others——Open Daily, 9 til 9 
LISH-KEEFE MOTORS, INC. * 


Keines fiotor Loa. 310 Florida Ave. N.E. Li. 4.0601 * 


1840 Wilson Blvd. Arlington, Va. Open Daily 9-9, Sun. 10 A.M. te 5 P.M. 
o.2.%.2.9.9. 2.2.2.9. %.9 2.2.9.9.9.9 0.2.9 


STU 


KKKKKKKKKKK 


< ait 
wi 
©? 
wis 


Raby biewe 


2deor, 8.6 H 


*5 DOWN 


The 


[ANDY ADAMS | 9 A't°. Center, 


S2UHSLNE UL 
3720 Georgia Ave. NW. 


TU. 2-3515 


WANTED || 


Reliable Parties 


To Take Over This 


jE RE a a OO Oe gg 


> 


"675 


Full Price 


oT fe. Gee SE Ch. 6 
Opes Eecetegs “SSE S&S PF 


Financing Arranged 
fer all Military Personnel 
on Apprevred Credit 


NA. 8-4455 
IRV MARTIN 


12th & K Sts. N.W. 


2 ilecks from Grevhound Bus Station 
in downtown W ashincten 


Open 9 “Til 9 


“98” HOLIDAY COUPE 
Power steenng. brakes, 


‘S52 PLYM. 
DOWN 
Call Now For ‘50 CHEV. 


Credit Appreral ‘ 
ME. 8-2674 |$ >| FOR 


AMD TAKE UP SMALL rat ame ne ay Auto Center 

MONTHLY PAYMENTS And K 
ATTENTION y elly oe Stet wie 

Sapien gee EE Tg yi 

on@ fret & credes. ce doun 
© Bank Financing 


WALLER MOTOR CO. ATTE! NTION: 


316 FLORIDA AVE. ILE. 


u 429% || military 
5 mec) Officers 


Of AR a a a OO 


* 


Subject to credit approval 


Ask About Our 3-Day Trial 
and 100% Guarantee 


TU. 2-4200 


FULL PRICE 


‘55 FORD ‘785 


2-Deer. Sold as is. Car #2178. 


FULL PRICE 


‘53 MONTEREY ‘*°585 


Mercury. Mercomatic, electrie windows. £2246. 


Open 9 A.M. ‘Til 10 P.M. 


FULL PRICE 


‘55 CHEV. . . . 5895 


t-<... hem “SO oviieder 


FULL PRICE 


‘54 CHEVROLET ‘°585 


2-Dr. Sedan. Car #2102. 
FULL Paice ™~ FULL PRICE 


‘55 PLYM.. . . °895 ‘SSVICTORIA ‘*585 


Auto Center “o”. Mack 9-ér.. wo. en BOE ' Ford “VO; BR. & H. Sold as is. Car #2214. 


want te Ford ‘55 PLYM.. .. $145 Soree 


FULL PRICE 


Customline “V8 
Betvedeoe Berdtem cod end ebite. sewer Orta “TH”. very nice. 


gcod, body fairly goed. S0ld'me'm, 2-day meer 1 “AQ FORD 


back guarantee. 


+685 ‘S| FORD... . $45 


FULL PRICE Soar Lees Rewd and trunk lended tm. Sharpest cor te 


Non-Commissioned * Servicemen Welcomed 
$89 5 Officers As little As *% Immediate Delivery te All 


ct oa ve Bill Adams 


ME. 8-2674 || Open 7 A.M. ‘Til 9 P.M. 
Military Personnel For Your Convenience Sales Lot 


~ tome LY, 6-2626 |) resets 
fot Melly || cx wuuams Ht LU. 22-7900 


FULL PRICE 


* Attention Military Personnel * 


Immediate delivery arranged for officers and Ist 3 grades 
with NO MONEY DOWN. Subject to credit approval. _ 
down payments for other military personnel. 


EE ee 
2.8 8 5. 8 §.% |. §.% 5G. | 


eer eeeeteeee et 
i i i i i i le i i 


Complete Satisfaction Is Our Motto. 


Call now for credit approval 
and our courtesy car. 


VU. 2-420 
Bill Ross 


7400 GEORGIA AVE. N.W. 
Til 10 P.M. 


Friday, July 13, 1956 


We Have All Walked 3 p. m—WMAL-TV. After- ; Hollywood to write the On Radio : | | : | a | 


noon Film Festival “The | sereen version of his book. 


Q Thi hy RB f Amazing Mr. Beecham” stars | “Screen Credit” stars Cornel ' 
N ba 1 a e Ceci! Parker. A butler enters Wilde ' ; ’ > 
i Is w i! ce Cc Ol e politics, running against the | 10 p. m—WTOP-TY. A 45- | 11:30 a. m—WTOP. Kathy e 26 Injured 


———mate & Teves —— Television Preview Highlights | a meee 


: son of his employer caliber revolver in a box | Godfrey Show: Edgar Bergen 
By John Crosby 3 p. m—WRC.-TV. Matinee | holds the key to two homi- | and his wife are quests 


Theater: “The Bishop Mis- | Cides in “Tombstone for 12:45 p. m—WMAL. Jack f | 
ONE OF Alexander Wooll- one drama opens—as it did— hehaves” is a drama Taro,” starring Rod Came- | Paar Show: Jack surveys his are Oo 
cott's favorite legends. as | with narrator saying . - ron luck on Friday the 13th 
. deally happy i mn WETG. Badge 714 —WRC-TV. Box. _WWDC | 
recall it, is about the house 1 Rem Ane as we —» | Sgt. Joe Friday is assigned 7 r: ee vaetaes wen A:15 p. m.—WWDC. Fred | 
hunting couple " he con - ‘ : I ' ay a Sliia - in ‘ ean uD q string of dy ug- ing Uf vA 4 gn uTTi vs Fiske Midnight Rhapsody, . ; - 
mare g it's difficult to a . ' lightweights rit : “Manhat ' , 
house which » « hawe been taken ; ‘ie VOriies as annhattan” and . 
; : oT) io Like ’ . 10 p. m.—W™MAL Ty If ; A« lime (,00s By ic fea. : 


- 
7 P m—WTOP.TY Anne Polka Time New live serte tured : JORA.. Pa July 12 @—B 
ia) \ mri returns ror " - ; ; li : . ' 
7 ~ \ yr = ve heen features Eut spesn 3:15 p. m—WRC. Weekday: | . least 26 persons watching a fire 
. 4 og . : eaimnet the « eg ar ong Conese ang salecs. , | feen-Age Forum last night were injured when 
though she's , ' tpn . wr on ee Wee 7p. m—WTOP. Amos ‘N’ gas fumes seeping through the 
é 4 _— oe 4 


7 m te Sha neric —_ 
really neve! ?: ' i. . . : . a. ihe Lat 1) ws Ing? : Berg Andy Music Hall The King- 
laid eves on : 1:30 p. m—WMAL-TV. Rin | man, Susan Hayward and | Ach confesses to the robbery area were set ablaze and cx 


; rent nd “Snes , " , e ar De} , tar i - . 
it bef re \ ° p in iin , b jit breab Ri hard ennin s sia n he susnec his wife of com- 's ploded 
That te” review nich 0 wedding party by kidnap- Adam Had Four Sons \ nittine 
at is, she r li of x in ? of allies MIitUNng te Fire engine driver Edward 


pos the bride r lis. moth fights to hol her ».4 -— , = 
knows what's =e me SNe S tan ge , oe p m—WGMS. To - Horn said “the explosion in the 
inside and rance With Music: The lat- : 


that d hage | t on ‘argo payroll family together the face F 
in the first place - : ; , ange? ~' ; ; th soun 
who's going Crosby 38 pm — WTOP-TY -. ~~) 3 wMaL.ry, | ¢st recordings from France i Tne middie of the crowd ded 
to answer the door and that FT STT\ Al OF Ss) } Highw ay Patrol Chief * i Bill on * - Movie C . he 7 55 p. m.—WWDC. Rase- | ‘ like 3 big Pall and suddeny 
sort of thing. Precognition opened with “The Fabulous — * ie” oe a dette Colbert. Don Ameche = Washington vs. Detroit %,: : . eS come ee os & 
. ” — more : ‘ are ’ ’ , — , z . oO. ’ ° > 
She's been there before. as it ayee = “= : s ‘ —_WMATI — and robert Cummings star . 30 »P- m.—WTOP. Radio ‘ | the ground and others mot i™ 

/ probal ’ u : ‘ a " P. m. M r TY. { om ” Siad: Mi ' . me Wor kshop \ satire on mvs- * ™ a nd with their clothes 7m 
were, though she couldn't based he Kaufmas bat Sergeant Mission to a “<P ‘y ANE, . stor) tery stories 6s a form of pop- > ' 

: ; _ ; . " . ’ . ’ P< , . - Vii a> T P 
have been play ; os Take T 4% Nia 14 moise! e stars Mik hail of a nan Who trie .U drive ular entertainm * fire 
) : : F ntertainment in the Othe the crowd rolled 
xt Ts © 


, , nis Wile insane 
*% hor XY < . 7. : = 
Anyone watching television . u You + - a AL GI in the North 11:30 p. m—WRC-TV. To- original radio play “The Case 
t} ou” wa = af the am campaign ' er - ~ . 
this summer is going to hav e ae : , ; 5 30 p m : wWw™M Al TV ight (;uest is Jazz pianist 7". he VW hite Kitten those with filam: ng clothes 1. 
os succes slay ~ ‘ —_— AL ; . ' _.. " " i ons ) ; th 
the uncomfortable ticklings commercial eater ¢ rossroads: “St. George and Eddie Heywood | \ Pee Ss Bey . = ~tcdbian : 
lj a ' ir ce Syn ony } mes 
of precognition again and nothing of o: | » Gee he Dragon stars Richard tra Con ort. . IVE): pred . = flan 
egein. He’s been th: aiewth AM Shee eoemeeed ¢ rien as Father Slee. wh Gen H. - -k C ta | John F. Yesulaitis, cond peal York Hespital said & had 
extract al , . ves 4 teen-age sang fro , ° a < 7CLS er - SiSstes, © - uctOr: D > Si treated 26 persons for burns @& 
fore Or maybe 1? nasnt out a nlite - ; | ~ ™ wren al rareers of rir. . ‘sola « pakuntala Uver- agmar s ix ' y ; 
eens like he has. The air from | " >. m—WRC.TV Levislative Post cure, Schubert, Unfinished ae Oe awe 6 eee oe 
, ’ " 2 ‘' « TT : “ : “haat ‘ sy r ' = " ™ . 
ee Wee FOTUnsS ORE acoin; tn mai +s nite Riley: Riley becomes the S Lehar, Gold and Armed with a peppermint stick, Dagmar, the buxom beauty Eleven were beld overnight & 
: ig ») > ae : " . ‘ . ' . \4 : , " . . - id - 
atoms mE mes st! , n4abli >» nam innocent target of a swe en laret , ' ' wre who made a big hit In the early days of television, is : epital and all were oe 
. ' U | Lf) : 4 : — rc ' 7 : : = 
you have. If . | (;eorg 1 n oss ng en i 'y an tha auck . appoint > re 2 pictured at Miami Beach celebrating her “sixth birthday in satisfactory conditi 
them. they are «o wu: wae Hart ed the a 10w Vepu \ssistant lary lana, : hee It was six years age that Jennie Lewis became Dagmar, The origmal Gre Degen @& 
able that + , , , Pp ean eres PTY Detons ‘ote tue and the change in name brought her good tock. two men attempted to remow 
dimly like son ng ) | shoe Weatient | refuses decter who ea: | = 10:05 p. m—WMAL. My; eee ‘ bottled gas tanks from a buill} 
dream (or ust : phi s : —- . 4 : : es ~< . ’ : ( no hie ’ tery | } ; 4) miliary ng hous ° z the De ithia Ach 
have not seen the thing FE rte ay Oh ay : os aw Saeed ) ' | “ 30 Dp. ™ —WG MS. ( Walt Winche | ; 31 
i is $0 mu like a dan > ve “ oat Ro ry . ' Th " os I ee (,ermans Inaugurate etic Association. Gas sernimgy 
others that | e t, well fay = wer oon in ine Wasmington rest an . . from a tank exploded, injuring 
you might . , " P pee MAI TV , thicel 5 dg an \ rea C 7 Times Herald on Sunday. Officers Academy es be Gk anon Ge building 
5! : as bail 3 + Rarry Quy \ - . ral : ) ‘ 30 pe m =—WW " in ‘ un Vonday, Wednesday and 9 = _— ; 
( . ’ : : : , . ; : : : Ve by " " ; ° ~ iturday. HANOVER. (err any. . * vas not damaged ° 
FOR INSTAWN: the on he. - revie m st agitators who |; any a rm} Bish nave i id ) “The new Germs m1 Firemen were summoned -—_ 
day on “Undercur t * os OSS Suze) . Snis reaten al American | p,,, | 1 rigay the 13th today inaugurated its first thew had extinguished the & 
the 4000 rerur ries on TV. a , 7 @3G UnusE ms . in Nepa mittes ceaienee ° Uitat S ‘ows : = cers academy bere toda gas blaze when fumes seeping 
I heard Virginia Bruce. pia) —- § > S epee Se! 2:38 p. m—WRC-TV r ons ey Ses . : n. Fritz Laegier of the among the estuumated 30 spectag 
ing a wife, tell age: A hee«t-« . | 7o 
playing ner 
worry We'll , , 
in the morning Nov Of TUBMNE | STATIONS 
reasonabiy ; . . AIT 
eyes on thie 
a picture cht 
to recall Vire 7iy : anail .men . > gu - ? P 195.9 me. )—8-90 « 
’ m 
ing Ph eae . 


, 


WWOC-FM (105.9 we) 


ea 5 me 


ae FRI. & SAT. ONLY “=. 
*RADIO & *TELEVISION TUBES 


* TRESE TUBES ARE Ali 
RCA. GE or WESTING- 
HOUSE 

Counter Sales Only 


INDOORANT. *% 
INDOOR ANT. *% 


& Pesttten 


OUTSIDE ANT. =». 


a> 
( ompirte 


® PICTURE 
10 in. 10.95 
12 im. 12.95 | 
* PICTURE TUBES "INSTALLED SY SELMONT | 
ee Metal & Electrostatic 2.00 Mere 


BELMONT TELEVISION 


16.5 —? 
7 ht ~14 Oa , ee 
ng ; . ° 
morn 0) . ' ; : : ¢ the riahe rei—De ently m 5S St.—6 2. ws 
fore. eonceiv: ly ‘ e : "€ ‘THER TAND AND sTaT 
» 1 : : re cf ' tm hie : _ 7 °.-6 midnight — 
prior life 73 —Dartght be a ; 
: ,» 4 lwarné . ad | ia Day en — =m te . 
Or taki ~ AY—tes - - a Be.—7 ohm, te midnight 
- : f ; e ; : :. . ariicht oniy* . , . , 
house Né - ’ ; vrilenet eni ; POC-1580 ke ~ Dayticht Outy. / ’ 
shot in FEne’ - 4 : ' ety ‘X—1600 ke —Darylight enly * » taae —_ . . « ‘ 
never heen « j was “Authorized te eserate Senee te Sendown ; i oe Pp} ION - 


before so | ' : ——— Programs printed here conform to information 


sibly have s , — furnish an me a 
» 5. oan urnished by stations at time of publication . —~ — Y 


Friday Television Programs Friday Radio Programs he drugs came from an to place your 


Du Mont ASC) CBs) WMAL wre iii , . ‘ 7 a-—t oo 
. (NBC) wwoc (MBS) ' _ a 2S : au ‘ weekend wart aas 
wits 5 WMAL-TV 7\wrop-tv 9 AM 630 FM 107.3\am 980 FM 93.9) AM 1260 _ AM 1500 rm 96.2 regotations with Mexit ra in the big 
* ! , Saturday and Sunday 
Classified Sections of 
The Washington Post 


and ae Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


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New: 


S mye v9 sor oe 


Washington 
Weekday 
= een ay 
News 4 Weekday 
Tunes w coke 


». 
| 
. 


! ' 


e9\co| —!o'ert! 


TZOOOeE K 
’ 


: 


Co SaSG858 6Se365 


ae ed & * OW os 
ip fla 


| 


<_ 
a eee ee ee ee eT eee 


ile 8 a 9 vi ia H arc My on |} ‘ _ ewe Masse 7 we 
45 Tonight cn hard Dennis 7 * : Ni A ty 8a ‘Tul 


ay a ah hahha hh ahahaha hana hha 
TV SERVICE PENN TY €0, Burma Reds Ask | 
DAY and NIGHT Sit. hyn 2p ot | 


+. , . 
ARLINGTON 50 cow cece Iie For Province 
nome caus D fsx RE a Wa Gu e 
PLUS LABOR AYVD PARTS Md . Servicing Dd. fl and Md. R ANGOOWN Burma. July 12 


AuijAckson 8.7800 LU. 4-6600 LE. 4-0047 = Burmese Communists want 
- ~ “eum 


complete province of this coun 
try as the price for an armistice 
in their 8vyear«oild rebellion. a 
government official said today 

He said the government re 
jected the demand 

According to word received 
from Communist leader Thaki: 
Than Tun, government troops 
engaged in guerilla warfare ta 
ties against the rebel Reds 
would have to withdraw from 
the area demanded by the Com 
munists before there cou! he 
negotiations 

Burmese officials said 
would refuse to consider 
scheme that called for them to 
turn over part of their nation 
to the Comn 


SARAAIA a ct ARRAS > gg ’ ‘ ob it. Enjoy Budweiser 


KODAK DEALER 


ee ek ee 


Ae ee 
AJ 


in ERA SPRING 


KODACHROAAE PROCESSING : oe > , ... every golder 
to Eastman Kodak : ' . 

>. , > « ~ K ; 

e ¥ : drop of iL: 


CAMERAS INC. 
8567 Georgia Ave. 


p Silver Spring. ~ JU. 9-191) 
‘RENT TV; 


DI. 7-5941;: ~| \ See 
: a | 


itn udweiser. z 


King of Benes 


WTOP RADIO |e ese EA b ed ee 


labor 
TSoeva 8 ©6L. 3-477 


me = ee eee 2 ee 


AND 10:00 PM + DIAL 1500 BROADCAST HOUSE 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
5° Fridey, July 13, 1956 « oe How fo 


GLEBE RADIO jeep Well 


(By Dr. Theodore R. Vit Dellen 
& APPLIANCE CO. To the limit of space, que>' 
Lee Highway and N. Glebe Rd. 


tieng. pertaining to the preves| 
Arlington, Va. 


tion of duscare will be caswered. 
um. £3211] Hours: 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. [JA 75105 


li id al 


Personal replice will be made 
whee ‘feters stamped curelope 
ts meclesed. Telephowe maqurrws 
not eccepted. Dr. Ven Delics 
will mot make dsageoscs or pre- 
screbe for wd:sreducl diseases. 


‘ANEMIC’ MEANS NOTHING 
‘Tt took 25 years te sell the 


American public on the ides ~ REX MORGAN — 
that fewer is mot a disease. An ; 
equal length of time was re Ce 
quired to comvince the layman , 
that high bieod pressure has 
many origins and im this re 
spect, is.a manifestation of sev- 
eral conditions. Currently we 
are trying te do the same with 
anemia 

The woman whe tells her 
bridge club friends she is ane 
mic is telling coaly half the 
story. Her physician also is neg-| 
ligent when be makes no at 
tempt te find the origin of the 
blood condition. as the cause is 
the secret to treatment. I is 
surprising how quickly anemia 
is eliminated when the respon 
sible factors are corrected 

An jron deficiency anemia ts 
best treated with irom. All the 
folic acid, liver, and vitamin ) pa - - : 
Bi2 in the drug store are of rN FS, > FUNNES' CONC SIF, DEAL O ALLO 
no value. Furthermore. to take dn OF CLEAN-LIVIN) FUN-LOVIN' Americans ¢ 
an all-purpose hematinic con | : HOID OF nu f— WHY, oe Ts CO 
taining all the “bleed bailding 4 
ingredients known te man’ is 
a waste of money. In addition 
many of these shotgun reme- 
dies are useless because they 
contain bormeopathic amounts. | 

Inadequate treatment of this 
trope of anemia has many dis 
advantages. First and foremost.) 
the individual does not get well | 
If be has ordimary anemia he! 
spends months or years feeling 
under par, tired. and crabby 

Anemia may represent more 
than an trom deficiency. It is 
associated with a variety of con 
ditions such as liver and kodney 
disease. tuberculosis. rheums- ~~ Cov wee po 4 
toid arthritis, and cancer : MARY WORTH By Ker-Allen 

It is a catastrophe. for exam-| 7 —- 
pie, to take vitamins. liver, or} ; p . . 
irom to correct anemia only to ‘ — ; . Dic pr wr 
Gucever months meee that cam l ALWAYS THINK . : e rar (TEP Tor FECSESSONAL 
eS ee ee A FAILING PUPIL ISA | - REPITATON 45 2 GOOD 
is responsible. Valuable time} — BM BLACKENED EVE FORA ; : jj Y = . Os CORSE 
has been lost and the chances _—  Tearure Ms GUY! wars | TEACHER. OF COURSE! 
for recovery are reduced ' ' pon * — S1EU GUY. Wil 


Anemia is defined as a re ME A.-A PRIT 


a 


wee 
ee ee ee ee lene ce eee eee eee EE eE—eE—E—E—E—E—E—E——— =< ee CU CU Cr Cc CrmC CrmCmCc Crm mC OO Oe ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ea ea a a a a a a a a ee An, ee ED al 


Slashes Prices on 


General Electric m 
APPLIANCES 


1956 GENERAL ELECTRIC 
REFRIGERATORS 


Model No. LB 10-N 


Ut Price ] 99. 


Model No. LM 11-N 


uae “Gg 


Model No. LH 12-N 


“otis $399 


"Prices Include Delivery and Service 


NERAL ELECTRIC 
Owa 3 


WASHERS & DRYERS 


1956 WASHERS 
WA 450N List 279.95 
WA SSON List 299.95 
WA 656N List 309.95 
WA JSON List 329.95 


1956 DRYERS 

DA 320N List 189.95 

DA 520N List 219.95 

DA 626N List 239.95 

DA 720N List 259.95 
"Prices Include Delivery and Service 


7 


GENERAL ELECTRIC 
& AIR CONDITIONERS 


1956 THINLINE 


as2N-16 42 HP... List 22095 B2Y.QS 
as2N-16% HP... List 34995 JQHY.QS5 
R72 N26 1 HP. .. List 38995 2IVY.9S 


* Prices Include Service 


Guction in the number of red 
bleed cells or the amount of! 
hemogiobin (coloring matter)| 
im the bleod. Iron is the mein! : ‘ he 
ingredient of hemoglobin. The “_s — 
body contains three to four . ‘ee Deak 
grams of iron of which half is! : pi - 
im the blood: the remainder is' . sy ry De 
stored in various tissees. Ane! : ca 2” > ‘wh bh 
mia does not develop until the e? 2 = 
iron im these Gepots is ex _— 
hausted. | SMILIN’ JACK 
5 ne a ——— ~ _— all the liver in the world will’ 
v is mm and less 
eceurs only through bleeding oe & ee nese 
as in accidents, menstruation. 5 Present. liver is of value a 
and in pregnancy More is Dest results are obtained when | 
needed during growth. The best it is injected rather than taken 
way to obtain it is in food. In by mouth Anemia from blood! 
the nonbieeding adult it takes loss is difficult to correct unless | 
three to six years to become) bleeding is controlled. | 
anemic on a diet completely dejo. -uss 1956. Chicece Trend 
void of iron. | 


TOMORROW: Cora end I 
sendune oan. _ NEED SPACE? 


LIVER AND ANEMIA 
M. W. writes: A person is 
taking liver extract im liquid 
and pill form for anemia De 
you know why his red bleod 
count does not go up with this 
medicine? 


_ 


© GrneRAL ELECTRIC FANS @ 


59.95 GE 20” Mobile Fan 39.95 
49.95 GE 20” (Rev. Elec.) 32.97 
59.95 GE Casement Fan ..37.99 
39.95 GE 20” Window Fan 24.99 
29.95 GE 12” Oscillat. Fan 19.99 

9.95 GE Port. No-Tip-Fan 6.99 


& 


GENERAL ELECTRIC EXTRA SPECIAL! 


VACUUM CLEANERS §*3Q°5 


Model No. ¢.3 
INCLUDES ALL ATTACHMENTS 


i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i gg ae 


REPLY 
This is an old story to most 
physicians because the term 
anemia. covers a multitude of 
sims. What type of anemia does 
he have’ What is the couse’ 
If &% is due to shortage of iron. 


STEAM & $47 UsHTwHant 
DRY IRON ¢, 


>’ 


17 Political get- 
together 
18 Fully aware 


Ve a a a a a a a a a a a a ae 


Grill and 
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thin 

1 Nobleman - 59 Emerald 
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or coach : : urely- 51 Require 
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ARLINGTON, VA. ! 


JA. 8-3311 JA. 7-5105 
HOURS: 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. 
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I KK eK Ke 


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| NS 


—_™””--_-_--”™”™”" Fee eS a a a a a a a ae ee 


att nm 


Friday, July 13, 1956 53 


Tired? | | . THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
te ote & whee ~ | ) By Harold Gray 


fet ws vor ms 
ate 


THE “SKILL TO BUILD’ 
PUT RIGHT IN YOUR HANDS 


Crosscut, Mitre, Rip, Dado, Joint, Surface 


AMF DEWALT POWER SHOP 


STILL ONLY *239.00 


By Chic Young 


Dien D Seenront a | i | : , | \ THAT WAS KETCHUP 
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orl I ~ 
4 oe ~ . . Ca . e 
2% Cut lmpreve the cunlits a 
3 Pere Wp er 2 
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TO SOF. a 
rT} o-= b of ee 


T Yr. 


Warrenty 


8 HOURS INSTRUCTION 
WITH EACH SAW WE SELL 


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‘ 


__ 54 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


The DISTRICT LINE By Bit Gold 


Modern Stadium Key 
To Winning Team 


THERE has been renewed 
interest recentiy in the pro 
posal that the Government 
build a modern stadium in 
f »e Washington. 


out that sucn 
a facility 
would give 
this Capital 
City a chance 
BiliGeia © %ring in 
sucn events 
as the Olympic Games and 
the Army-Navy football game. 
and would also serve the na- 
tional and local interests in 
other ways 
One Of those 
which is generally overlook 
ed is that a new stadium 
would give Washington a tre- 
mendous boost toward build- 
ing a winning baseball team 
On a sports broadcast 
some years age I said: “Tt 
will literally take an Act of 
Congress te pave the way 
fer a winning team here.” 
Don't dismiss that remark 
as one of my typical non = 
Guiturs. It makes good e¢ 
Momic sense 
Pennant - winning 
don't just happe 
dent. They're the result of 
good planning and skillful 
execution. To be a winner 
team must assure itself of 


“other ways” 


Friday, July 13, 1956 = 


constant supply of fresh play- 
me talent. It can obtain 
young players of merit in 
two ways: 

l. By setting up a frst. 
class scouting system. 

2. By developing and 
maintaining a first-class 
farm system. 

You can't de either of 
these things without spend. 
ing bales of money. 

The Washington club has 
never been a rich man’s toy 
It was put together by a 
scrappy little guy who came 
up from the ranks of the 
players and gambled every- 
thing he had on the propos? 
tion that District Liners 
would share his love of the 
game 

Ihe stadium he built was 
adequate for its day. But the 
population of the District of 
Columbia has increased al- 
most threefold since the pres- 
ent stands were erected, and 
the population of the metro- 
politan area from which the 
Nats draw their fans has mul- 
tiplied even more spectacu- 
sai iy 
But while the number of 
potential spectators in- 
creased, actual attendance 
at Griffith Stadium declined. 

Television has kept some 

s away from the park, Dut 
has produced compensating 
revenue. So the TV factor 
cancels itself out 

The real villain is the auto- 

bile. When Griffith Stad- 

n built, there was no 

surround it with 
parking space for 
Today those acres are 
longer available. They're 
| bullt up 

Unfortunately, the ball club 
cannot build a new stadium 
No private group would find 
it economically feasible in 
these times. Every new stad- 
dium erected in the last three 
decades had to be financed 
with tax dollars 


pretty well 


JUDGE PARKER 


) 


Calvin Griffith knows that | 
his long-term program for | 


the Nats must be keyed to a 
modern physical plant. When 
Congress began to take new 
interest in the stadium pro- 
posal, Cal announced that 
he'd like to be considered 
as a tenant. George Marshall 
and his Redskins were equal- 
ly enthusiastic 

The new stadium alone 
would._be an attraction that 
would draw many fans to 
baseball and football games 
in the first years of its exist- 
ence. Both teams would have 
more cash available for the 
procurement of better play- 
ers 


When the Nats and Red. 
skins play winning ball, 
they bring a flood of tour- 
ist dollars te our city— 
money that benefits every- 
bedy from the cab driver 
te the department store 
owner. 

And quite apart from the | 
material advantages, the fans 
would enjoy the aesthetic de- 
lights of watching better 

games 

So I think there’s pretty 
good basis for that wisecrack 
of several years ago. It takes 
money to build a winning | 
team; it takes a new stadium 
to pull in the needed money. 

And so it’s literally ro- 
ing te take an Act of Con- 
gress te cet the ball rolling. 

coe 
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 

Greetings to Gen. Leonard 
T. Gerow, Maj. Gen. Herbert 
B. Powell, Dave 
and Howland H. Sargeant. 

coo 
ONCE IN A LIFETIME 

Whenever you go to a base- 
ball game, you see dozens of 
little boys wearing baseball 

gioves. They sit patiently in 
the stands waiting for a ball 


Carroway 


BOTHER YOU, BUT 
LEESA WOKE UP 
CRYING FOR HER 


STEVE, 1 HATE TO *‘ 


COULDN'T TI WAVEN’T 
THUMBS GET 
LEESA TO 


SLEEP...¢ 


YOu"RE so 
SWEET TO 
come! you 
AND LILLIAN 
THUMHILL 
HAVE SOME 
MAGIC TOUCH 


SEEN LILLIAN 


/ LONGER ! IF SHE STAYS OUT TO- 
NIGHT — YOU KNOW WHAT THE 


STRIKE THREE! ONE)” 
our!” : 
a 


WOW OO YA LIKE THAT 4 
I CALL FER ONE HIGH- 
INSIDE AN’ THAT FOOL KID 
\ GIVES ME A LOW-AND- 


to be hit their way, and prob- | 
turned out to be sound civic ably never give a thought to 
investments. And the major the odds against such an © 
leacue teams that have eventuality. 


rented such facilities have Donald N. Merryfield of 
prospered. 3396 Stuyvesant pl. nw., was 


Bet all of them have 


“C'mon, Mickey—hit one 
right out here to me.” 

Se what happened? In 
the next instant Mickey 
Mantie smacked a _ tine a“ 
drive that went whistling 
inte the bleachers—and 
right inte the bey’s glove. 


5 Keep alert—chew gum! ed 
vi, 


~*~ 


sitting in the bleachers at the 
All-Star game, smiling at the 
lad in front of him who was 
pounding his fist in the pocket 
of his mitt and yelling, 


Abt o. a] 
‘@ ON AE 


Avoid traffic jitters and 
driving drowsiness. 
Chew gum while you're 
behind the wheel. 
Chewing helps relieve 
strain and tension — 
helps keep you feeling 
fresh and alert for 
safer driving. 

Chew any brand of 


gum you like but chew 
while you drive. Nat- 
urally, we recommend 
refreshing, delicious | 
Wrigley's Spearmint 

Gum —for lively, satis- 
fying flavor and real | 
chewing enjoyment. «1s | 


__ 


th-South vulnerable. likely in hearts, since he made| 


Nor ET Oe FRO 1d. 
West deals. a free bid and from deciarer's} DONALD DUCK 
| NORTH bidding it can be gathered that! - 
| aK2 East's spade suit itself is not) ~ I) 

: i ; . 7 


By Walt Disney 


> LEFT iT AT OUR Ose — 
UNCA DONALD G&S 
YOUR LIPSTICK... 


iT WORKS 
GOOO! 


‘very robust. 

West, therefore, led the jack 
iof hearts which was covered 
by the king and the ace. The’ 
seven of diamonds was re- 
turned and the 10 went to) 
West's queen. The nine of 
hearts was continued and de- 
clarer refused to cover with! 
ithe 10. Nevertheless, East 
lovertook with the queen, de- 
spite the fact that it estab 
‘lished three good heart tricks 
, ‘in the dummy. He continued) 
The bidding: with the six of diamonds and 


W get North | Pact Pre trams declarer was now helpless. The 
Pace 3 clude Pave pe trum 


¥KRie0843 


INAUGURATING OUR FRIDAY | skewer 
NIGHT HOURS Bo yng 01087643 


Shop Friday Nights ‘til 9 P.M: | sie 


Ls 
\e 
o , 


EXTENSION 
LADDER 
Reg. $1.10 Lin. Fr. 


» diamonds were now  éestab- 


88- Lin. we ; “4 i Sad ot @ lished and declarer could do no. 
ft. pening ‘ead: Jack of hearts. better than run with his eight; ——----— 
A gambit of a most unusual tricks. | | GRANDMA 

3? e 28-16 type is observed in the de- Had East practiced false econ- 
was $35.25 


omy and permitted the nine of 
fense of the hand shown today, hearts to hold, the diamonds, 

im that three tricks are delib- 

ur -s e 

oe 40 “ 35-79 ing one = of time ar ahh 
At proved to a very sound in- rick r 
AA" WAS $44.00 vestment. _ to establish nine t S. Pe a > =e 
The auction was normal in| Coprrieht. 1956. Chicago Tribune ; | . 4 


GARDEN SUPPLIES all respects but for the ques. 
tion of the opening bid. Some 
50 ft. Plastic Hese $2.29 


MY, GRANDMA, 


7 hours of individual instruc 


bridge portes 
privileges, of! ter only 


players with hands of this type’ 
prefer to preempt with a call) 
of three diamonds, but I would 
not undertake to quarrel with 
an opening bid of one which ; 4 
might easily turn out to have! 2 ee 
good strategic value. 

The opening lead was some- 
what of a lucky stab and yet! 
it was based on =~ South's 
vigorous bidding indicates a 
great strength in spades and 
diamonds. It is, therefore, rea-’ 
sonable to expect that he has! 
no special support for hearts.' 
North made no effort to insist 
upon the major suit so that it 
‘cannot be too well reinforced 

East's side values are very 


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4 only 


for more information 


CALL AD. 4-0116 


432 ft. 
Reg. 30 Roll 
NOW $4.90 


EXTRA SPECIAL 
Long Handle Round 
Pointed Shovel! 
$3.95 Value for $49.98 


GE FANS 
12” Oscillating ; 
$29.95, Now +21 SS 


317.95, Now STD 


i Oe ee | 


BELOW 
COST 


Some new, some floor samples and 
repossessions; all fully guaranteed. 

$79.95 1956 Retary 
17” GAS 95 
MOWER 1 floor sample 


Orig. $499.95 


*169 


Repossession 


pcele) San. any wt 
9:30 AM. TO 9 P.M 


» 


Twin Window Fan 
Reg. $37.50 $9925 


10” Koldaire x 
Reg. $15.95 +9-%8 $24.95, NOW $99.95 


18 & 24° CHARCOAL GRILL—UP TO $10.95 
Charcoal, Charcoal Lighter, Patio Blocks 


Deal With Your Friendly 1.R.H.A. Store’ 


USE OUR CONVENIENT DRIVE-IN PARKING OUT 
OF THE WEATHER 


Dy noar 


SUPER MARKET 
7th & Florida Ave. N.W. 


Stop to Shop at the Transfer Spot! } 


ADMIRAL 
21-INCH 
TV Radio 
Phonograph - 
99> Brand New tric 1 $99.95 1956 Casement or - 
Ma HP. .95 | Westinghouse 59-"5 Sea 
RoTaRY &2O TWIN . 
2 only 4only Jf 


7 )60MOWER cas 
at BENDIX 1 only 95 
eae | 


moteric's ond «6 
umple or eleborcte gs 


AiR 
CONDITIONER 


Aute. Thermostat 
Piush Mount 


SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY, SAT. & SUNDAY 
LARGE FRESH 


EGGS 


VEAL CUTLETS 


SIRLOIN STEAK 


ROLLED BONELESS 


BEEF ROASTS 


RIB OR LOIN 


LAMB CHOPS 
BACON ™ 25° 


a ECONOMAT ap pf mene 
+ Fully Autometic 
. B Automatic 8S WASHER + 
WASHER sesssessen PHONTTOR i eee | 
; Tony] APARTMENT WASHER | fi 
21 INCH 


wringer _ 
> Table TY 65 3 | 
Pericct condition reposses. ton rT sample 


wide; 16” deep. 


ea ee ae ae oe DP - - 


3436 Lee Highway 
. Va. 
JA. 7-0376 


Across From Wheaton Safeway 
ee ee eee ee 


a5 'Y Bae, Ore gee’ Meescers Me Shall o Phene Ov der: 


MARK TRAIL 


eS LEEDS, You 

FIRST TRIED TO POISON, MISS 
re ‘S DOG ... WHEN THAT 
L LED, YOU ORDERED PRICE 

TO STEAL. HER COLT 

AND DOG / 


, THE W ASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Friday, July 13, 1956 BS 


OPEN TONITE ‘TIL 9 


OPEN MONDAY, THURSDAY AND FRIDAY NITES ‘TIL 9 
OTHER DAYS OPEN ‘til 6:00 
OPEN EVERY DAY AT 9 


Hechinger s 
for Summer Fun! 


another exclusive! 


ne | Charcoal Brazier 


the President's brother. iT 
a ae | by ‘Goodwin of California’ 
ertwined ever since the spring 
of 1952 when Chalk took a long-| » 
shot gamble that Gen. Eiset- 
hower would be the next Presi-! 
dent of the United States. At that! 


By Ed Dodd 


i. 


YOU COULD BE PROSECUTED, 

, “ISS LEEDS...BUT 1 wanoine 

YOU WON'T GE IF you'LL 
ae AND QUIETLY | 
LEAVE THE GourTy / 


a 


‘The Washington Merry-Go-Round 


Role of Ike’s Kin 
In CTC Deal Told 


By Drew Pearson 


LADIES AND GENTLEMEN 
THE TRICK COLT EVENT 


(The brass ring, good for director of the American Secur 
one free ride on the Washing- |ity and Trust and also a C — 
ton-Merry-Go-Round, today |Transit director; that he 

Eisenhow- 'nhoned Harry seDensid. 

a quiet Sut_jrival bidder. and urged him te 
m the Capt- jget together with Chalk, not 
~—Editor’s Note.) compete with him; and Col 
franker than his as 


oie » oe goes to President 
RIP KIRBY ers brother-in-law 
acute tent cris r 
KEE”? YOUR EYES O°? S | easV weres) : an - oa! ene pers 
DESVOND, AND Your sagt : - oS e 

A TRACK WALKER OFF THE THIRD ai! TEREST NG “ m 
AT LAST! NOW 7 - os EB ieee — <n of 

I'VE DONE ; Si : fe RE | 


EVER TH Nas! 


The least publicized relative Moore, 
President Eisenhower. his sociates, acknowledged to thi ot 
brother-in-law, Col. Gordon column that he had ht! _ put | 
Moore, is a soft-spokén mild. ‘%e deal across “in small 
mannered, re- sees — w ay 
tired Army of- Fortune's Rise 
ficer who sits 
inawetll-apn 
pointed but not 
overiy ornate 
office in Wash 
ton's Walker 
Building 
All around 
lim on the 
walls are mute 
reminders 
lis reiat 
ship to the First Family—an oi! offered 
painting of e as @ five-stal At this point Chalk hired 
general, photos of Ike a Moore $6500 to handle pub 
Mamie, pictorial] highlights of lic relations for the independ 
TIMES week J | - the President's careet ‘nt Military Air Transport Asso 
THIS WEEK J 3 | | | Officially Col. Moore is an ex- ciation 
; 7 . . P 4 |pediter of airline business and Moore was hired three times 

a lender of money to nonsked and fired twice before the Re 
airlines ' iblican Convention in 1952 
I'm just an old soldier try- Ne was fired and red as 
‘ing to make «a living.” he ex ike’s fortunes ebbed and 
iplains self-deprecatingly flowed. The last time he was 
) When you examine his busi- fired by the Military Transport 
iness and compare it with his Association Chalk stepped 
|pecuniary status shortly before'and hired him directly 

his brother-in-law entered the Trans-Caribbean. They went 
White House. the conclusion is the GOP Convention together, | 
j inescapable that he has done and a week after Ike was nom 
Se lwell nated, Col. Moore was pri 


——— moted to vice president of 
By Saunders an vergar 

y ders and Ove gard lrans-Caribbean 

| And in her Gress ¥ an Col. Moore's name as po 

at 


ie Purnia, Poa, tently passed around Washing- Business Booms 
Aleha Lee waite for & ton financial circles last week , 
. Almost overnight, Moore 
, 
: 


Pcarson 


to sell their house 


’ UNCLE WILLIE’S Pa 
MOON BACK $2 THAT Ne 
HE OWEO HIM sa THREE Ne 


-~ = <- at ee tet alien, © ye ae 


__STEVE ROPER 
——— _—- 
TWAS A WONDERFUT 
vONING, STEVE / ms SPE 
oF THE FACT THAT Ac 
EE TOOK A SUDDEN 


a W® AND CALLED OFF 


Streetcar Sale 


PEA SATS ROVE CCS. as a result of the biggest tra 
portation deal in D. C. h blossomed out with his own 
—the $13,540,000 sale of the | 5usiness. He lent money, as 2 
Capital Transit Co. which sup-|>roker, to small airlines and | 
plies the streetcars and buses|‘TUcking companies. 
‘for the Capital's ambulatory; What he does is borrow 
population money from American Securit) 
or months, various groups 4™ ust, then turn around | 
had made offers to buy Wash- 4 end the money to the 


ington's bus and streetcar sys $ as an advance 
You'll win friends and influence people by cooking out 


tem. Then suddenly, at a sur-'on payments they have com! 
> of-doors this summer! Food tastes better, is far more health- 


 MAICKEY 


ire, 
amen |e " ; 


GETTIN’ DIMMER P-PHIL! OF ; 
WHED B-BETTER LEAVE Ppp > YL 
RIM HRERE— 2-800 GO 


HE'S AWFUL B WELL, WE CAN'T STOP 
iy HEAVY, _/ NOW.MSFUDDLE! THE 


{7 In putting across his sudden commission, But they p 
I JUST HOPE Y TLL 
ss 
Pai LIGHT IS ALMOST GONE? 
Chalk, however, went out of How a man of Moore’s 1952 ..... 1) @ cut? 
chickens at a time cutting board, quickly detachable 


prise midnight meeting, an of- fron. the Government As 
fer was accepted from O. Roy commission, be takes out 1.5 
Chalk. millionaire owner of| per cent ful . . . makes grill-cooking the center of family funt 
| Trans-Caribbear Airways. Simi Two airlines executives told AND YOU WON’T FIND BETTER QUALITY 
ANYWHERE AT SUCH A LOW PRICE! 

deal to run the transit system. Moore extra for his politica! in ) S$ 95 

6o ™% ‘ i\Chalik had the assistance of fluence. Moore also arranges| NJ 

“ ‘both Col. Moore and his at-direct loans for small airlines! 0 LY 
itorney, Edward F. Colladay.' through American Security and 
this way to conceal Moore's con- income of $6500 could sudden- ' oe : ' 
| nection. ly start do ng a m illion dollar | fOr easy cié€aniir g Da@cns cK mpact ym the trunk of your 
For two weeks he ducked in- business with American Secur-| car for picnics ofr camping 
iquiries from this column. He ity and Trust is a mystery. The| Other Grilles from $3.88 to $99.95 


FINN . | % bas ee ee —llar or better offers were re- this column they could get the; 
| close to the Republican Na-| Trust, charging a middleman's @ heavy 24-inch diameter bow! @ adjustable chrome grill 
even instructed the Willard|/Dank’s president, Daniel W 


By Lank Leonard jected same service for half Moore 
tonal Committee pron ® stainiess stee! hood ©@ electric spit (big enough for two 
Hotel to deny he was registered Bell, former Under Secretary 


there, though staying in Room of the Treasury, told this co 
601 His business partnmer. umn he could not discuss 


_ Mn te 


Morris Fox, blandly dented that 
Ike's brother-inlaw had any 
‘thing to do with the deal 


client's business 


There's nothing wrong wi th | 
the business Col. Moore con- 


Take-With Price 


By Branner It has now been definitely! ducts. He merely benefits 
\established, however, that Col. from having friends in high 
Moore introduced ( haik to | laces 
‘Robert Cc. Baker. an executive Copyright. 1956. The Bell Syndicate. I 


oy 


Delivered $24.95 


rete A ope 
et - 
var 


of vour 
patio 


T 
~ pa and  * 


vour outaes? 
meat time thie 
summer 


Aluminum 
Folding Chair 


32-Pc. Picnic 
Basket Set 


@ Basket 
inside Tray 
@ 6 Pletes 


Don’! put vp with nagging heartburn. 
Just 4 teaspoon of sparkling, aritacid 
BAL HEPATICA quickly checks the excess 
acid causing it. 


The mild laxation which may also ac- 
company Sal's alkaline action helps re- 
lieve the constipation that often goes with 
acid indigestion. 

So be wise—get SAL HEPATICA today! 


Take sparkling 


SAL HEPA 


and smilel 


6 6 Forks Toke With 


By Frank Godwin 
O07 GOON THERE MAY NOT BE ANY CUBR? 


THIS CL GAG 
BUZZER SURE 
BEATS Ai AE! 


Sioaktn JUST TO SHOW Bes a: 
z Nabe GUCH NO HARD FEELINGS, I WANT s: 
A Rae ABGUT Sonune YOR TO GIVE YOU My BATTERY | 
CLUS. I CONT KNOW wHaT RADO Foe YOuR ~- 
GOT INTO ME. CLUBHOUSE. pn Mov 


Mate of oolished ALOOA vine: 


RYAN Ee Wigs *Rowssl one Se back 


& »OE 


Cast Iron Grates 
12” x 16” 2” 
12” x 24” 


Make Your Own Grill 


Folding Metal 
Picnic Table 
$65 Dupioni | > Wee Take With Price 
SILK & WOOLS Tf LPP ‘o” 
| 3 , Delivered $9.95 


Heaut ful yaprtie- o nish too 


wh te 


Central Charge Accounts s : and Dlastie a eee protection 
20-Ib. Bag 
Re eee 
ENTIRE STOCK OF : | Charcoal 
SUMMER SUITS Genuine. hard- Take With 


wood charcoal 
$+] AD 


Delivered $1 85 


$4.20 


net ertificial bri- 


WHAT ARE THE 


$37.50 


7 igh ta i eany da carry wit 


SUMMER SUITS 


"17° 
Po de "to fit i 


$45 $95 Ginovardi | ~ Y tae handle, Poids to He i 


DAC N B 5 for #6 Bd needs indoors 


SILK & WOOLS fF, ana 
$92°° ‘45° Aluminum Folding 90! 9 72” 


Picnic Table 
$110 Italian 


Insulated 
SILK & MOHAIRS 


Take-With 


18" 


Delivered $19.95 


Outdoor Range 
By Donley 


Welded frame &# 
16% "x13" high. 


16”x10"-6” 
Pianee on side and 
back reete on ton of 


Teke With masonry covers the 
! : Y $1.89 the unit. Steel sides 
7; f | | . and paca. 
Entire Stock of $9.95 Summer ae te 


: : 36> 
SLACKS 4* wc ow 
Attractive red olaid with hrieht 
i‘ |vellow lining. Pullyv insulated 


We eoct, ©  comelete hee of Denler 
‘eo or 806 bebiding ser Ook 
‘Folds flat for storace. ~— wa 
: 


ge 

| "FOR DELIVERY—PHONE Lincoln 7-9400 
| THES 72 TOGS sorry monroe 
10 14h. Nw. POs See npn 


Open Daily 9:30 to 9 


F TERRY DOW" TLOVe | mer 
ME WOULD HE HAVE demennel 
FOLLOWED ME JUST iM | , 
4 CASE? 


$ 
UP a9 
(l ahed Yo 


Picnic Bag 


I 


SHE GOT MAD JUST BECAUSE 


He THAT GIRL IN 
HIT HER BROTHER... 


MATTER WUC?) 7 We NEXT BLOCK. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


56 


Friday, July 13, 1956 


2146 - 24th Place N.E. 
FREE PARKING 


on our huge lot adjacent to the warehouse . 
minimum purchase required! 


F SUPER 
SPECIAL?! 


Regular $389.95, Brand New 1956 


FAMOUS MAKE 


+ TON 13 Amp 


\% FLUSH MOUNT AIR 2 AMP 


w/thermostat & push-button controls 


| CLOSE-OUT BELOW WHOLESALE 


LATE SEASON SPECIAL, OUR REG. 


$109.95 


Foley 20” Rotary ss ak .37 
Gas Power Mower 


[REFRIGERATORS & FREEZERS 
‘259 


Reg. $529.95 Brand New 


NORGE 2-DOOR 


13-cw. ff. Custemeatic Auto. Defrost 


Reg. $419.95 


NEW 


Reg $429.95 Brand New 


FRIGIDAIRE > 


12 cw. ft. REF. w/aute. def 


‘229 


DEEPFREEZE 


Reg. $749.95 New 


ADMIRAL 


9-cu. ft. w/deor shelves 


"139 


12 Cu. Ft 
UPRIGHT 


Reg. $249.95 Brand New 


FRIGIDAIRE 


10-cu. ft. w/Hydra., and d/shelves 1 67 


FREEZER 


Reg. $299.95 Brand New 1956 


CROSLEY SHELVADOR $T y | 4 
10-cu. ft. ref. 


*194 


Reg. $219.95 Brand New 


FRIGIDAIRE 


8 cu ft. REF. w/deer shelves 


*144 


Reg. $249.95 
Brand New 1956 


Reg. $529.95 


HOTPOINT tre 


11.3 ecw. ff. REF. on rollers 


198 


ADMIRAL 


Reg. $469.95 Brand New 


NORGE 


TL? cw. ff. REF. w/butter bank 


‘217 


11 Gu. Ft. 
UPRIGHT 


Reg. $499.95 Brand New 1956 


CROSLEY Shelvador 


13 cu. ft. REF. w/aute. def. 


°229 


FREEZER 


Reg. $389.95 Brand New 1956 


CROSLEY SHELVADOR 


11 cau ft. REF. w/aute. def. 


179 


NEW TELEVISION 


Brand 


$219.95 Brand New 
ZENITH 21 - Series 
TV Maroen Table 
Model | 


1956 


149 


$339.95 Brand New 
1956 G.E. 21-Series 
TV Censele Model 


*159 


—_— Tr? 


— 


a 
_ 


—<— 


Ag 


GIGANTIC 3-DAY EVENT 


SUPER SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY! 9 A.M. to 9 £5 


< gn, a att eS - 


ONE MILLION DOLLAR STOCK MUST BE ) 


~——_ 


AF ae 


REDUCED!... EVERYTHING NEW in * ee Y: 


os 


oa —=<“Cn 


VAREHOUSE 


INVENTORY REDUCTION SALE! 


Reg. $39.95 Brand New 


G.E. 2 20" WINDOW FAN 


Reg. $279. Brand New 


“Mobile Maid” 


AUTOMATIC 
DIHWASHER 


Portable, 
yet fully 
automatic 


All New! In Original Factory Sealed Crates! 


SUMMER SPECIAL!! 


Regular $379.95 Brand New 1956 


344Ton VICTOR 


CASEMENT AIR CONDITIONER 


$169 


what a buy! 


thermostat and 2 f 
an Mie 0 toe 7 


with automatic 


"EMERSON $329.95, Grand New 1956 Prert New & Fectors Crates 


ELECTRIC "1 47 


AIR CONDITIONER 


orge 8 Wererhouse Price 


CHRYSLER 


AIRTEMP 
Va-TON, 72 AMPS 


Casement Air Cond. 


Reg. $339.95 Brand New 1955 frend New i Factory Crates 


"187 


George's Warchouse Price 


"137 


Reg. $139.95 Brand New 1956 


FEDDERS 


DEHUMIDIFIER 


damp out 


32, $69 


of dampness 


Reg. $159.95 BRAND NEW 1956 


SOLAR 


DEHUMIDIFIER 


Ft. Capacity 


1, SQ 


1/5 HP. Mtr. 


Sensational Savings on 


NEW FURNITURE 


3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE. Deow- 
ble dresser, chest and book- 


case bed in weal- $84 


nut finish. Our 
Reg. $159.95 

BEDROOM 
SUITE. Dowble dresser, chest 


MODERN 3.-PC. 
& beokcase bed $ 
in blonde finish. 130 
Our Reg. $219.95 

3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE. Dow- 
ble dresser, chest and book- 
case bed in cor- $140 


doven. Our en 
$199.95 

BEDROOM SUITE. Dew- 
ble dresser, chest and beok- 


3-PC. 

case bed in —~; e 

ocak. Ovr 148 
$229.95 

3-PC. BEDROOM SUITE. UITE. Dov- 
ble dresser, chest and beok- 


case bed in am- 
bertone. Our Reg. +150 
$249.95 

MODERN 3-PIECE BEDROOM 
SUITE. Deowble dresser, ches! 


Reg. $349.95, Brand New 


GENERAL 


ery RIC 
4%4-TON 


Flush ae Air Conditioner 


Brand New tn Foctorg Crates 


*227 


Georges Wearcrhouse Price 


MAKE 
2-TON 


Reg. $449.95 Brand New 1956 
FAMOUS 


Brand New in Factory Crates 


roe s Wer 


Air Cond. Flush Mount w/Heater and Thermestet 5 


"259 


and beokcase bed in walnut 
with dust-proof and center 


drawer gvides. +188 


BUNK BED. 2 beds, ) 
aa, 2 innerspring mat- 


aca $7 


rail and ladder. 
Our Reg. $129.95 

2-PC. SOFA BED SUITE. Sofa 
bed opens to sleep two. . 
with maotching 

choir. Our Reg. 

$189.95 , 


CONVERTIBLE SOFA. Open to 
sleep two comfortably, with 


sae SI 


spring mattresses. 
Our Reg. $219.95 
2-PC. CONVERTIBLE BED. Liv- 
ing room by day and a com- 
fortable bed by night .. . 
with seperate innerspring 


mettress and 
matching ch air. +930 
Our Reg. $319.95 
2-PC. LIVING ROOM SUITE. 


Sofa and chair te $9 8 


match. Our Reg. 
$189.95 

ROOM SUITE. 
Sofa and chair te match in 


2-PC. LIVING 
nylon and foam +160 


Our Reg. 
INNERSPRING MATTRESS or 


Reg. $349.95, Grand New 1956 
FAMOUS MAKE 
1-TON 


Flush 
AiR CONDITIONER 4 & 7 


Georee s Warchouse Price 


Brené New ta Factory Creates 


3444-TON 


SERVEL 


Air Conditioner 
Flush Mount w/ Thermostat 


Reg. $349.95 Brand New 1956 Srend New in Factory Crates 


167 


George's Warehouse Pr 


$269.95 . 

BOX SPRING. $ 
Your choice of 20 
full or twin sizes. 

FAMOUS BRAND INNER- 
SPRING MATRESSES or BOX 
SPRINGS, 


ies. 3108-95 0—C~COS 
HOTPOINT 
1-TON 


Air Conditioner 
Flush Meunt w/Thermostat 


Bread New im Foector 


"186 


Georges Warehouse Price 


7 Creates Reg $349.95 


HOTPOINT 


344 Ton Casement 
Push-Butten Controls * 


Air Conditioner . 


in Fea tory 


George's Werchouse Price 


1187 


20% 30% 


SEALY INNERSPRING MAT- 
TRESSES or BOX SPRINGS. 


Res. $499.95 


im Fectory Creates 


Res. $259.95 Brand New 


FRIGIDAIRE 


Brand New in Factory Crates 


mat, $9 


Advertised 
at $59.50 . 
FOLDING COTS. Complete w / 


rubber. Our Reg. 
ROOM SUITE. 


$229.95 
2-PC. LIVING 

Sofa and lerge matching 
chair in frieze. 


Our Reg. 
$199.95 


2-PC. SECTIONAL SOFA. With 
luxurious foam $ 
rubber. Our Reg. 130 
$219.95 
LOUNGE or CLUB CHAIRS, 
%" 40% 
to Off 
20% 40% 


VISIT OUR SUMMER FURNI- 
TURE DEPARTMENT, SAVE 


$399.95 Brand New 1956 
ADMIRAL 21-Series TV 3-WAY 


COMBINATION with $] 99 


innerspring Mat- 
tresses. Our Reg. 


eee ae 


SOFA LOUNGES. Convert in- 


to full ~ length $ 
bed. Ovr 1 30 
$59.95 
Shop and Save at 
George's Furniture 


: 


lar $159.95 


COLUMBIA 4-Speaker 
3-Speed Mahogany Wood Blond Table at 360K 


Automatic Radio-Phono MILFI PHONO 
Combination w/diamond 
“57° 50 sede © +89-"> 


IO IC Ne ae a, 


~NEW FANS 


59.95 2-Speed 20-inch! 64.95 Vornado Casement 
- Electrically Reversible! Window $39 58 


Window _95| Fan 
Fan $34 : 
89.95 20-inch 2-Speed 39.95 Vornado 20-inch | 


’ Portable Fan $39.95 - scan $94: 95) 


- on wheels . Fon 
| 9.95 B-inch Desk $3.99 64.95 Vornado Reversible 
95 
+12 


| Fon _. Windew Fan, moves 3000 ~ 
12-inch High Ve- 


| 19.95 12-inch ym ei os $39- | 
a 5 95 


20% -40% 


3-PC. DINETE. Dropleaf table 


and 2 sturdy 
chairs. Our Reg. $3 4 
FIRESTONE 6” Foam Rubber 


Outfit. Box spring $ 4 9 


¥2-TON, 7/2 AMPS 

Casement or Regular 
Air Conditioner 
Reg. $369.50 Brand New 


RCA 
% Ton Casement 


Air Conditioner 
w/ thermostat 


"166 


George's Werchouse Price 
Brand New im Factory Cretes 


"198 


Georges Warehouse Price 


HOTPOINT 5 
me" $924 
Air Conditioner 


Flush Mount w/Therme. Georges Warehouse Price 
Reg. $2799.95 Grand New Brand New im Factory Crates 


PAITCHELL $4 5 9 


34-TON 


SMALL APPLIANCES 


Flush Mount Model 

24.95 Giant-Size Avtomet- | 19.95 Rote Broil Electric 
ic Deep Fryer w/ West-/ Skillet, complete- $629 
inghouse thero- $699 ly immersible... 
_- ERE ELTY 1.00 Garden Lown 
21.95 Universal Coffee- | Sprinkler 29: 
maker, S-cup $] 379 3.95 ne ea Garden 
automatic ond Lewn $ .99 
69.95 Lewyt 1956 Vocuum | Sprinkler ] 
Cleaner $38.95 2.95 25-. Plastic Smooth 
w attochments. Garden Hose 3 59 
6.95 Alarm Clocks, minie- | w 5-yr. guarantee. ] 
ture im- $9.99 
ported -. 
269.95 Wilkcox-Gay Hi-Fi 
Tape Recorder 95 
w 4 speckers. +] 39 
14.95 Men's Wrist Watches 
w 1-year gver- $3.99 


and mattress. 
Our Reg. $149.50 


Regular $99.95 
Famous Make 


4.95 50-ft. Plastic Smooth 
Garden Hose $9.59 
w 5-yr. guorantee. 


19.95 3-D Camera w flash 


Throw away 
the clothesline 


_ Oscillating Fan. ee 4 
| 44.95 29.95 12-inch Rubber-- 


ieaiy Bladed Oscillat- 95 4 DIRECTIONS GEORGE 
4 ing Fan $20: WAREHOUSE: 70 tors ~y 


14.95 10-inch 95. 
Oscillating Fan. . 58 ¥ 


4.98 . Rubber lfoning 
Board Pad $]. .99 
w silicone cover 

2.95 Chrome Ball Point Pen 


991 


28.50 Sunbeam 
Shaver w zip- $1 4-50 
per case .. 

29.95 G.E. TV Bases that 
fit most 20° $4.99 


ooo 919 
4.95 noe Gloss 


ROTO BROIL 


King-Size Fiesta 


ROTISSERIE 


$239.95 Brand New 1956 
Series TV Console 
Model 
$269.95 New 1956 
21-Series +119 
TV Console 
$229.95 Brand New 1956 
21-Series TV 
Table Model graph 
$219.95 Brand New 1956 
ADMIRAL 21-Series $ PHILCO 
TV Console 144 17-Series TV 114 
Table Model. 
$259.95 Brand — , . 
RCA 21-Series 158 G.E. 14-Series, TV 
Console Model 
$279.95 Brand New 1956 $179.95 Brand New 1956 
RCA WHIRLPOOL AUTO- S$ WHIRLPOOL ELECTRIC DRY- - $95 
MATIC WASHER w/Temp. ER 
$239.95 Brand New 
NORGE AUTOMATIC 
WASHER w/time-line con- Res. $179.95, Brand New 
$249.95 Brand New 1956 
BLACKSTONE ELECTRIC 114 
DRYER 
ELEC. DRYER 
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ue 94 Q-95 


? At 2 22 & Bo S88 f. % 


Yanks Win on Bauer’s First Grand Slam 


This 
Morning... 


With Shirley Pevich | 


THIS BEING the true and faithful report of a fis 
expedition into Chesapeake Bay involving a party of fir 
including this reporter, and otherwise as oddly assorted 
a cast as could be dredged onto a single fishing 
the Bay area. 

One of these is Ralph Murdock. vice president 

ang Co. Stationers. and 
Walter Haight. a 
his rece track writing for 7 
ington Post ang Times fer: 
third. Herbert 
presidemt whe has wangied 
off from Remington-Rand Ir 
with him is Eddie Bc Ox 
the Remington Rand sta 

At an early aftern 
set out th rods 
canis. and mace 
Beach, Md th a Ba 
454ooter Gas in our 
point « toward S 
Chesapeake Bay whe 
and spet were sup> 


hin 


snack 1D 


skulkin 


Ml ( <Oorxwrran™ 


- ana re 


_—- . 
- - 


this day 
Now it le well to explain tha 
tensions of being expert at fishing. though 
share, and that he defers to Ha and Mu 
man, but he does not defer Bowersox «> 
of the worst kind aed doe<« not know «a rod & 
they are icttered “A B . 


. th ™ Tremor: 


> 


te 


‘ 
ar __ 


Hoeft Halts 


' Nats Despite 


Homer by 


Lemon. 4-2 


like 


Detrort 
gathering of 2827 
Gsriffs it 


| ga 


tne 


as they were 
| - 
Tigers 


r the doormat’ was 


Test Gets I Hits 


. aix « of the Phil 


’ however. 


The Washington 


Times Bersld 


jead 


post 


+ 


BASEBALL 
OUTDOORS 
FINANCIAL 


Kueks Stops 
Tribe, 9-5; 


Biavieck. Valo Hit 


Phils Drop 
Reds With 
5-Run Ninth 


a | 


CINCINNATI 
The 
hve ti 


-memt » ‘~~. 


2 
scored 


of the 


July 
Philadelphia Phils 
mes in the top 
mnt to whip the Cin 
cinnati Redlegs. 74. and reduce 
Cimcinnatis National League 
to a half game. Marv 
Biavieck with a double send 
Eimer Valo with a single each 
Grove in two r im the big 


Uns 
iis broke loose 
neinnati had 
in the inst 


Just 
taken a 
2 of the 
The sudden outburst broke 
up what had been a tight pitch- 
ing duel between Harvey Had- 
s and Art Fowler 
> Reds. Fowler was shelled 
the top of the ninth. 
and Haddix yielded to 
2 pinch hitts im that Inning 
took both Jack Meyer and 
Rom Negray to hold the Reds 


in 


OAL 


a< 
- 


Te 


FRIDAY, 


JULY » 


Wertz Hurt 


— 
‘ 


In Collision 


NEW YORK, July 12 ®#—A 
bases-loaded home run in the 
sixth inning by Hank Bauer was 
the knockout punch today in 
the New York Yankees’ $5 vic- 
tory over the Cleveland Indi- 
ans, who suffered another blow 
mn the temporary loss of First 
Baseman Vic Wertz 

Wertz went out of the game 
with a groin injury after a fifth 
inning collision with the Yan- 
kees’ first baseman, Bill Skow- 
ron, while the former was try 
ing to fie'd a low throw. 


Hank Was Celebrating 


NEW YORK. Jaly 12 \* 
Tt is hardly likely that Hank 
Bauer, brilliant New York 
Yankee ecutfielder, will ever 
forget this day. July 12, 1956, 

At 3 p.m. (EDT), Mrs. Hank 
Bauer gave birth to a bey in 
Kansas City, Me. Exactly ene 
hour later, the prowd daddy 
celebrated the event at Yan- 
kee Stadium by hitting «a 
grand siam heme run, the 
first ef his career. 


3-1 Victery 


Piersall Bats, 
Fields Bosox 


Over Chisox 


BOSTON, July 12 #—Fiery 
Jimmy Piersall crashed a mighty 
two-run homer with one out in 
the ninth inning after twice 
making frun-stealing catches 
afield tonight to propel Bos 
ton to a 31 victory over Chi 
cago 

Piersal!l whacked loser 
Harshmans 240 delivery for a 
drive high into the left fielk 
screen scoring behind Dick 
Gernert who had singled 

The blow resolved a 1-1 tie 
established in the previous in 
ning end topped Jim's big night 

Piersall. with two out and a 
runner on first, turned in a 
masterful piece of running 
thievery on Sherm Lollar’s deep 
poke in the fourth inning 
| Playing in straightaway cen 
ter, Piersall sprinted at a 
angle to cross behind Ted Wil 


ee 


Jack 


homer, his 19th of 
season but the first grand 
slammer of his eight-vear ma- 
jor league career, was a biast 
inte the lower leftfield stands 
‘of Yankee Stadium off Don 
Mossi, who had just relieved 
tarter Bob Lemon with the 
eases full. Bauer was batting 
for Norm Siebern and re 
mained in the game 
Lem was the loser 


ne is eve 


Bauer's 
the 


rT 1S WELL to explain 
] have been wenturing inte Chesepeske Bar 
and Murdock and Goodmen. and that the only thin 
to be brought forth from these expeditions is 
bragging of Murdock and Haight about who knows 
the Chesapeake Bay. about fish. about fish 
currents, the compass and bait 

It was Go 
day the shir 
least unt 
was mein 
ting bait e Reds had taken the lead 
shielding his face ! ’ . , © nth Wally Post's ' . ' Fu a 
hand did no n the skipper : . i ts CS Agawt i, gh ae . 7* 7 double 2 sacrifice by Gus Bell 1 fer Zauct ai ~ 
, and Ted Kiuszewski's long fly > 


CINCINNATY 
AR EO 
1 5 


too, that for more in their half as they scored 
with Hanwht once ' 
“ ; ‘me rums r=" In that game-winning ninth. 
' = 6 See Ed Karanski walked with one 
out. Pinch hitter Frank Baeum- 
holtz singled. That brought 
Freeman in. Richie Ashburn’s 
single loaded the bases and 
Blevieck then unloaded his 
doub Three more runs then 
Drab by Ceompartsen D red across on an intentional! 
: walk. an infield out and Elmer 

s1ng.¢ 


liams and grab the ball in front 
of the scoreboard in ieft. It 
had appeared a sure double. 


Sad ? 
& cera 


the nmce<séan’ 


4 = - . -_ > ~-- ' 
“Iran who laid éorn cr ; 
. LAs 2 od Bud By eriy ° 


- 


OorQo9°-ooonrvo 


~% = ™ > ~ . 
. cAaimMm ust ee Bd a 4 > * a 
a" 


suffer- 
setback of the 


i we were no longer 
~ ot is 
-) aaa 


> += 


* Valo's 
arr 7 
winner 
whoo 
mer to 
and 


DY 


M 2S 
gave Un 
Al 


who 


Johnny 
a three. 
Smith in the 
urth nad to be re 
liewed Tom Morgan in the 
eighth when the Indians pushed 
over two more runs. Kucks’ 
record now is 124. best statis 
tically on the Yankee. staff 


rm 
“This captain 
u 
has 


ally. 
easy to see. iy" 
Now Haight 


arom R—Harshman  <Gerner' 
, Rp 


‘oF 


© ear Bowersox and sa See 
Eddie. where I'm pointing that’s Norfolk M you = 


direction. but ore North be Past V he 


>> «= 
, - era 


"oon 


ue reupon Mu 


who was catching the drift of 
as usual. 
claim.” and 


cause we are movi 


Haight said “Bet 


TT IS THE BEG 
saving “I have been on 
nobody te 
North by East. I 


s me that 


will drink all 


“Tl hawe been bearing this about you bein 


Haight. and Norfolk that-ewas 


Murdock said. “and whe are 


Eddie here. because the rest of us know bow 
you head toward Norfolk that way on this Bay you wu 


end if 
wind up with spots before your 
not Norfolk spots.” 

Haight 
because 
Present!\ 
not the debate 
hook, men,” 
weights in your head 
hook if you know any 
Murdock and s2ys 
we casi a line 


urdock cannot take 
we are off Sharps is 


iF 
*3 


ng adc 


over iperTe 


says thet which Murdock says Goes mot cis 


“Sfirimp on the | 
Haight said. Murdock said 
because 


“We got one hardheac 


. = 4 Haight . 5 are 


INNING of the old rou 


this Bay since I was t 


5 


ine water in ¢ 


im not rt 


ge 
for more than 2 rears rc 
7ou Tring ¢ 


impress” 


ttle 


0 Only 


you know 
ts, 


eyes and they will be suns 


uN PSs s 
ab ee 


Se 


s Uterem without a « 
and and anchor 1s Gr 
> hook. worm on the bottom 
Haight vou ha. 


—_ 


- 


oped 


es 


the worm es « the top 
ut this Bay 


>> 


OF COURSE with the anchor down t> 


: . . o ca - 
who will catch the frst fish and reais 


with a splendid cast of be‘ 


first with the insult 


“Tr UU 
“Haight. yo 

“you mever could cast and now I s 
unspooled a piich surpassing Haignt s 


han | ect. ana 
iy arm Mu 
| soow Tou now 


only frnosi 


second to Haight's succeeding cast 


Not only that but Haight gets a qu 
and it is plain te see that be Des 0 
“Levels 


“I got action, men,” 
whipping all ower the water 
ing. 


I do.” 


“end Tl take that money. 
the first fish. e hardbead and « beaut, if I know my fist, 


k strike and be is sa 

lowely.” Haight is say 
men. because here is coming 
which 


It is easy to ece that Haight is. indeed, reeling im 2 Seant 


and making a production of &, moreover, 
still out in the bey when there is «2 Commoter 
sector of the boat. What is happening is the 
green-pea cast of 18 inches and a 
hardhead at a time when Ha 
" and suddeniy c= 


the side. is bosting « 
ing “Lovely, lov 
that has been hoist 
right. 


by his 


but half bis line 1s 
mn Bowersox &. 
> 


flapping azainst 


+ Rowers. ~ _-. 


vT1> lune 
- = 


- 


own tar<caest. 


Post-Bout Melee 
Wild Von Hess 


Floors Five 


Youn Hess lest a best yf 
three-falis match to Argentine 
Rocca last night st Cape 
Arena. but Von Hess cor 
the show even after ine 


Kar’ 


" -* 
ee 


canvas and grabbed 
phone 

Von 
Referee Claud 
slammed tr over their heads 
with the Spoundc steel MmxrTo 
phone. 

Wrestiers 
end Angelo Ma 
the spectacle and were & 
knocked down by 
Yon Hess 

But before televis 
eut. Steinborn anc 
pinned Youn Hess 
earted him to the six 
was restorec 

In other bouts, Skull Mu 
def: ated Red Lyons. Steindbern 
beat Jack Wentworth and Mar 
tinelli won over Cowboy Tom 
Bradley. 


: 
Working Agreement 
OKLAHOMA CITY, July 
@—Jimmie Humphries. owner- 
president of the Oklahoma 
City Indians of the Texas 
League. iast night announced 
signing of a working agreement 
With the Boston Red Sox. 


Hees Go 


ck Ste 
rine - }) 


Di 
ined 
> wr 


- 


racer 
. 


= -e nZ 
Or > ~~ 2 ran 
Martine 
anc aa ee) 
roer 


“a 
>as 


** 


~_- 


: 
PCC Vielatiens 


Reports Sent. 
To NCAA 


LOS ANGELES. July 


om mm ssieoner 


inborn , 


- 
wers 2s 


urr :sdbeg the CD 
the Was 
<< W ic F. 
was released to the press 

“This was dome by 
missioner upon direction of the 
conference” 

“Both imvolved institullons 
were advised thal ths was 
done. , 

“The same will be done with 
te the Californie and 
Southern Californie cases.” 


‘ 


the com 


Tuttle forced Boone 
As ae ad a‘<o 
" @ncd wes cut 


te Runnels te Ed Fitz 


a< 
scored 


< i ad 


Phillips Deubdile< 


~ 


e Nats hed a chance in the 
second inmicg when FitrGerald 
salked and Valdivielso singled. 
Wiesier fanned 


Pie & 


third but Detroit made good n =... 
°F 


the fourth. 
iwwers ig the fourth but walked 
Hoeft and Harvey Avuenn. Phil 
liens dogbied home Hoeft as 
enm went te third. .Wiesler 
balked in Kuenn as the 
4a 
it was @ comedy of errors for 
he Tigers in the bottem of the 
Lemon walked 
flied rut Olson 


: 
— 


a to Auvenn 


— 
har 


_ - 


; led 


c 
= ho 
’ 


Orevetz batted for 

-uesier and grounded to Boone 

as Lemon scored Boone threw 

to Brideweser. who dsooped 

the bell agein. The rally ended 

when Yost fied te Bill Tuttle 

se throw to the plate dow 
Olson 

The next Washington oppor- 

e im the seventh when 

: y batted 

and walked 

te third on Yost's 


sin 


oy Roig struck out and + 


Brodeweser tassed out Runnels 

im the eighth 

Olson later 

The Nats 
chance 


ot was left 
got another 
SIDEBARS—The 
eague in at least 
oartment — ther ve plaved 
games than y body 
Wies'er had scored 
tee of his three victories 
against Detroit this year . 
This was bis Gret defeat... It 
Trask to tae 
of Tues 
It was 
the 
Air 
re- 


ats lead 
the one de 
rwore 
ee 


Star game 
email town after 
The 
Ss namine 2 special 


. eed Pd > © aa x 


— = 


3< over 


after ats 
calied “The 
o Nats Flicht™ and 
mooeed of enlistees 
greater Washington 
- be sworn into 

3 th 
White Sox 
Immediately 
game. the group 
for Lackland. Tex- 
g center Ru» 
streax of I7 
games came to an 
Pete had a chance in 
seventh when Brid leweser 
The 
ad 
ad 


> 4 - 


—? 
— 


a oak “a - er, 
. | 


’ e 
22 


*, wg 
a 


ed him of a hit 
oetier on the r 
Che the rx 


ZeTs are 


Plaster Cast Removed 
From Patterson's Hand 


NEW YORK. July 12 


and , 


fer 
He 
Re 


rv? he Pf 


@.23°9° 


™“ 2719 


A<"2a°-2 
Recermet. © 
| | 


Reged 5 i Mever 

=~ tk — 3- 3. Powler + 4 
“een ).7 7, Of 
= Rec St 7.3 ~Poalter 
Serer Landes Goets Dascotl 


> > 


. 
—E aS 


Sd 
~ 


? 
T—2:47 


Daughter for Groats 


CHICAGO, July 12 ‘*®#—Pitts 
burgh Pirates’ Shortstop Dick 
reat revealed today that a 
six-pound daughter was born to 
Mrs. Groat late yesterday at 
Pittsburgh's Braddock Genera! 
Hospital The baby. the 
Groats’ first, has been named 
Tracy Lyaun. 


The Nats 


Box Score 


“Ye *® eeu e 

eee-e-e-eF 
“Hwee eeeun-O 
-Sur-neeenr 
eeveoeo-e 


Seeeer eee Seeey “ 


ee if 6)e—r: 
ROME ETN 
vietse 


HELLO—Heiga Weiss of Germany, 19, Europe's champion 
waves “hello” on her arrival in 
New York. She will compete in the Steel Pier international | 
marathen swim at Atlantic City on July 14. 


leng distance swimmer, 


CLEVELAND SEW TORE 
An An 
Mco¢e : 


| Adios Harry Fails 
As Diamond Hal 


Wins Rich Pace eatin 


WESTBURY, N. Y., July 12 # ae ae oe et BT 
Diamond Hal won the $25,000 r sSebers 
Nationa! Pacing Derby at Roose- 


International Nees 


eo~-vr@ 8OOCCo”-Oor? 


— — —— 


- Nieman Hits 3-Ruan Homer 


velt Raceway tonight as Adios 7 
Harry, the 3-to-2 favorite, broke - 
istride and finished out of the 


one 300 wé_—g 
sie es 19 
Smith 2 Ward, 


Bauer 


Orioles Shut Out Athletics — 3=eu ss 20s wa poe 
On Bill Wight’s 6-Hitter, 4-0. 3 


BALTIMORE, July 12 #—Bill Wight pitched a six-hitter and Farms of Shafter. 


Us 
money. , = eman Kucks 
8m: 


Diamond Hal finished a head 


| Philip Scott another head back Mc 
in third piace. ; 
The winner, a Syearold bay 
horse owned by S. A. Camp 
Calif. was 


Bob Nieman backed him up with a three-run homer as the driven by Joe O'Brien and paced : 
Baltimore Orioles trimmed the Kansas City Athietics, 40, to- the mile and ome quarter in i$ 


= 
Wight struck out 


five and_ 


33 45. 


walked only one as he recorded 
his first shutout of the season 
in the first time he has op- 
posed the A’s all year. It was 
his fourth victory against seven 
setbacks. 

Nieman sliced a “wrong way” 
homer off Art Ditmar with one’ 
out in the first inning after the | 
fastballing righthander had Remy 
Tito Francona aboard on a 
on balls. 


Centerfielder Harry sniiel FRIDAY 
George Kell's| 


then dropped 
long fiy in right center for a) 
two-base error to set the —_- 
for Nieman’s wallop. The Or 

oles added an insufance run “a 
the second when Willy Miran-' 
da sneaked home on a rundown | 
situation at second base, as Vic 
posse tried vainly to cut off 

Wight. 
ERANSAS CIT 


) | 
eo OH Oem Sune eeeee”e 
e--8 
wuusoaweel 
Qra--—- @—---- Oy 
wea Owe weor®@ 
&*2ee0-1e8 


Oe eo Pow wee 


unded out 
“Grounded 


TIRES and TUBES 


ninu Priced far below what you have te pay cisewhere! Quiet 
ito double play for errs less tires at no extra cost! 


th 
for German t& th ) 


R ‘Prancona . mel. } Nieman. Miranda 
s 


LEAGUE 
L. 
26 
31 


AMERICAN 
WwW. 
53 


43 
4A 
4 

35 


34 
WASHTON 31 


Kansas City 2 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
New York, 9: Cleveland. 5. 
Besten. 3; Chicago, 1. 
Baltimore, 4; Kansas City. 6. 
Detroit, 4; WASHINGTON, 2. 


TODAY'S GAMES 
leveland at New York 


plaster cast w2s removed today vant (7-2). 


from the broken right hand of 
Piloyd Patterson. aspirant 

worlds heavyweight 
championship. 


TON Burdette (94) vs. 
sGuesielans (might), Feytack (6-4) vs. Rames (11-5) and Labéne (73). 


Dr. H. Leslie Wenger. said the (£7). 


Majors Standings | 


NATIONAL 
Ww 


LEAGUE 
L.. G.B. 


31 
30 
33 
37 
39 
43 


42 
42 


7 
11% 

2 
12% 


Milwaukee, 2; 
(second game, ppd. rain). 
TODAY'S GAMES | 
Philadelphia at Cincinnati) 


P?—A (night), Wynne (16-4) vs. Sturdi- (night), Simmons (3-4) vs. Law-! 


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OPEN FRIDAY ‘til 9 P.M. 


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Ad 


Ww 


THE WASHINGTON POST 


and 
Friday, 
~ 


5 


13, 


TIMES HERALD 
July 


1954 
ere 


Stan Musial | 
Leads Cards 
Over Giants 


S] 
Alu ial 


1 ¢yt iS 


ri i) hs 


patter 
and 1) 


rt single to 


isl 


Cel 


ning on Musia 


Tne sane 
doubled 
Musia 
the third to but 
once mort 
man up 
rammed 
field 
count 
nEWw 


Sp 


a I 
a re 
again 
VORA 
sn hee 
sO ‘es 


Bre 
& 


singied | 


- e 


: 


( 


But 


ngled 


Hatton 


ay 


1 Blasing 


after Dark 
me A Tul if} 
is ahead 
\ia . 1irst 


7 


> * 


The Minors 


MNTERNATION 

r ¢ ; 

Tereate 

Richmeon 
MERI 

Omaha 1 

PAC TP it 


i 
AN 


(OA 
fan Pranecis 
oo THERN 
Mebile 

FASTERN 
Wititemeport 
iben 


Reading 4 


Al 


7 


LEAGUE 


‘eae, 9 
cs 
Reale 
hus 

»* 
= poo 
sate 
bn nie 


ete LATION 


tock 


chet noctedy 
“je! snetown 


Sy recuse 


Long Snaps Slump; Pirates Win Over Cubs, 2-1, 5-4 


oe » 


Nats’ Farmhand at Leui 


Cuban Becquer Shatte 


LOUISVILLE, Ks r 


Cudan 


7» 


Be« 


strong 


July Julio would throw 


baliplaver with a 

Sometimes 
swing around 
let fix Some 


southpaw, but 


jattering the myth that a south- 


paw can't play third base 

24. 18 one 

lefthanded 

in tne 
and 

a 

of 

A, ssoc}l- 


s good 


BRecque! 
ine ew 
story 
| x > 
ze Officials 
\merican 
agree he 


But he 
southpaw or 
twist to get in 
from a difficul 

“If you hav 


7 
I 
the 

ation 
At il 
Bes quer 


href 


used to 
but while 
Minneapolis re 
cently the regular 
ird baseman for the 
Louisville Colonels 
was injured. Becquer 
took his place and he 
never switched back 
Becquer, pro perty 
the Washington 
Louisville this spring 
What n it so easy for Becquer’ 
be certain, but he 
luck and 


second, third, 
Ed Doherty, 
that Becquer 


play 


he makes a ¢ 
third basémar 


Julio Becquer Doherty add 
hander makes 


of Nats, was Optioned to 
Becquer 
history and li 
used to play 
Havana 


{ scout 


iaAACS 
not 
lation 


says ti 


likin 


sa 
the 


dead 
of 


> 


17 + 
SALI, 5 spo 


joined up with the provincial league in Can 


” 


along he saves 
No trouble at ail 

eard of Becquer have won- 

makes his lefthanded throws to 


0 * 


hall come 
the throw 


ada 
Becque: 
Hlavana 


| make 
ye who ve a 
may 
When 
says. “I 


Ow ne 
I 


nrst 
Becquer says “it’s like any righthander love 


—_—_— — -— _ 


That Lefties Can't a tay Third 


to cateh the mn 


“Sometimes,” 
and just flip a little bit, 
with my back.” 
maintains 


doesn't make any 
outfield or what.” 


When balls are hit between him and the bag, 
his throws as easy as any third baseman.” 


his is a farce. 
a quiet person who likes 
sten to records in the evenings, 


holds a degree in agriculture from 
schoo! 
take up teaching 
get 


v —_ 


Lynch Wins Beys Division 


Don Dell Defeats Don Ralph 
For Junior Singles Title | 


FELING -—Don Dell of Bethesda, Md,’ 
xed in the Nation, captured the 
Atlentic Lown Tennis Association championship in his 
m tocay : 
Dell 18. a 
Deon Raip* 
da 6—0, 6—2 
nveeis a'c™ 
ibe su 
tournament 
was ie Perl 


seeded team 


sville 


BE Dale Belts 
rong ae 18thHomer. 


dry, whiskers erect for 
quick, easy cropping. Cute 
shaving time in half with 
any moke shaver! This 
amazsing new pre-shave 
lotion with miracle silicones 
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breeze. The best shave 


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77 
_- 


“ Va 


Bats in Four 


position 
CHICAGO ] 

iPittsburgh Pirates returned t 
fourth place in the National 
League today. sweeping a 
doubleheader, 54 and 21, trom 
the Chicago Cubs Oeiore 
‘crowd of 19,077 

Dale Long delivered a bases 
ifull triple and his 18th homer 
in the second game and batted 
in four runs. Elroy Face chalked 
league, says UP his seventh win and snapped 
pair of hands. (a personal four-game )osing 
skein against the Cubs. 

It was the first home run 
since June 9 for Long. who late « 
in May set a major league rec 
ord by hitting bomers in eight - 
consecutive games 
| Face came aboard in the third 
to rescue first time 
Gonzalo Naranjo, a recent 
chase ffom Hollywood, and ba:- 


July 


good " ~~ pl a* e7 


ry to get in a ° 
then | throw 

Becquer has to grab a ball 
until he’s in position and then 
people think it's because he's a 
Becquer denies it 

he explains, “I take the ball 
make a little turn 


i= 
a. F. | 


20 t 


Juls 12 ~The 


_ 


Givissé 


- 


o <ceded 
f Bethes” 
im 2 bestat : 
best-ofthree. The singles 
hampion crowned today was 
whach ended today : a he 
D. Cs Lynch Top-seeded, 
wmance of an un . 
on ‘Reckiev . eliminated second-seeded Fred 
* mine vs Given for Kellmever of Charleston, WwW.) 
competitors > and younger Va. 26, 6—3, 6—4. 
Al Wein and Ned Ragland Jr in junior doubles, Dell and 
won the bors doubles title to Ralph teamed to defeat Dick 
the second. Katz and Bruce Bria>, both of 
Red Miller of Baltimore, 6—3. 6—2, 6—1. 
Bethesda and Tony Thompson 
of Chevy Chase Md 6—2 34 
&—4 in semifinal play vester- 
day, the Beckicyans had upset 
he iseecged duo of Hugh 
wre - a? 4 tr 20 7 Ve urphy bor h 
Ww Boing: i) : 


Bess division ‘fnals 


the fefeated 
als 


6-2 


player 


second-seeded. 


> 


rprise of the three-day 
2 
that any baliplayer— 
ighthander — has to turn and 
position whenever a bail comes 
t angle. 

e a good arm.” 


difference 


he says “it 
where you play, 


president of the 


has “a great 


ouple of plays a righthanded 
» couldn't make. He'll make 


“ECURITY 
EDUCATION 
SPECIALIST 


Capehie of developing end ode -isternng @ highly classified 


s that “some people say a left ’ 
a farce out of the game, but if 
I'll take nine of them.” 

to read 


On 
were 
native siarier 


sandiot baseball in his 


Carter Rivals Gore 
At Old Dominion 


MANASSAS 


T> 


> 


ee 


tted him in 1951, and Becquer 


~ 


ance Pittsburgn's record at 3 
37 and 500 in the league stand. 

Sam Jones, given a 440 icad , 
in the first two innings. was 
tagged with his eighth ioss 
, The Cubs beld a O87 htt 
edge. Jones fanned nine 


Va 


and thinks 
When’ 
tired or when I retire” 
baseball.” 


he eventually 


oegree 
eeperience io the field of induetree! Security with emphesie 
oe Security Education 


’ 


(igo s point ring 
- S they rece in the SO! 
‘o of the seven event 


he ~< 


A reprecentetive will be evolleble fer lec! 


Adeock Hemers for Braves 


Bob Buhl Weathers Ninth 
To Blank Brooklyn, 2 to 0 


12 —Bob Buhl shut out the Brooklyn 
Dodgers on six and Joe Adcock belted a home run as 
t Milwaukee Braves took a 24 victory in the first game 
f a twi-night dout eader tonight 
The second game was rained” 


MILWAUKEE, July 
hits 
; 

lel 


out 
rhe 


thout 


struck out the Braves in order 
in the eighth 

Milwaukee scored its second 
run in the fifth on singles by 
Danny O'Connell and Eddie 
Mathews 


ion was Buhl's fifth 
over the de 
g cham this year 
encountered his biggest 
tne ninth inning 
he Dodgers loaded the 
bases on two singles and a W alk 
were but failed 


dec iS 
“ a deteat 
tr oir pions 
Bul 
troubie in 
‘| . ti Gar 

: MILWAUKEE 
© Cone! 


. I a 
; Mat 
7 Aa 


eee 40uweuwer? 
‘ oe 


hes 
two oul, 2D 
wa 

’ 38 
ij 
;~ee 


r 
a> 
‘ - 
4 
2 
‘ 
‘ 


eigh ith of 
Mil waukee 


ti rst of 


ut was the 
afl al we fi 


I 


Buhl 


0 
fn 
= 


for who is now 
in the 
inis vyvea;»°r 
s careel it 


homer, 
13th 

e 100th of hi 

off Dodger starter Roget 
ig was charged with 
fourth loss against eight vic- 
tories. Craig allowed only five 
hits before he was pulled for 
a pinch hitter in the seventh 
Ed Roebuck, who relieved, 


Ad k's 
mums 


nie 


“WAS 


. rh 
Who eco 110 Gx —2 


a 


: Taig (6 
Conlea. Deimore, Epn- 


STEWART’S AUTO UPHOLSTERING CO. 


Zulueta Fights 


terwiews during the week of july 16th. oF 


the third time this stason 
Face struck out seven 


Alice Ratcliffe rreemengg Can 
Wins Field ig 
Day With 72 


Miss Alice Ratcliffe of Argy ie| 
Country Club beat a record} 
field for a Maryland State Golf| 
Association women's field day 
event yesterday at Chevy Chase 
Club with a net score of 72. 


A field of 140 feminine golf- 
ers competed in the 16-hole) sc) 
— play event. Mrs. A. H.'} 
en Army Navy Country 
c tub s Virginia state champion, 
won low gross with 75. 
Miss Ratcliffe reported a 
a! eross score of 42—40—82 and 
used a l0-stroke handicap to rirrest 
arrive at the winning figure. Virden cf 
Mrs. J. P. Pittmans, Army Or 
Navy, took second net with 
7—13—74. Second gross went * 
to Miss Betty Garber, Argyle. 
with 79. the only other score + 
under 80 
Mrs. Kent Stratford, Prince 
Georges, finished all alone in 
third place with 82—6—76 
Three piayers tied with net. 
Mrs. R. J. Koshliek, 
Army Navy, who had 82—5—77 
was matched into fourth place 
Mrs. Robert Bogue. 
Chase, 89—12—77 
land Mrs. F. C 
| Chase, was sixth 


Stock car competit 
Dominion Speeds ay 


, ng 
| Wally by @ scant margin of 475 
, © 434 points 


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ruseersh 
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Chevy Beene. 
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Hunter, Cheyy |? 


with 87—10— 


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| Ludwig 
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Lightburn on 


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NEW 
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Zulueta. 
an int 


YORK. July 
Lightweight 

who likes 
| 


49 
Orlando 
fights with 
avor, takes 
nit irom 


ernationa 


on 11s ‘ Opp ree as 


year tomorrow 


Li 


when he meets 
ghtburn of British 
ound bout al 
Madison Square Garden 


The fight is a substitute for! 


the scheduled clash 
Rocky Castellani 


between 


| Emich, 
{Eiub. 


and Joey! 
Giambra, which was set back? 


Three players — Mrs. 
Baltimore Country 
88— 10—78; Barbara 
Diggs, Manor, 84—6—78, and 
Mrs. ©. B. Hawley. Chevy 
( + 89-—11—78, tied for the 
seventh prize. Mrs. Emich 
emerged the victor after a card 
matching session 

Maryland state champion 
Mrs. Frank Cush, Argyle, and 
Mrs. George Noble. Kenwood. 
ed for third gross with 83s 
Mrs. John K. Barry, District 
champion, did not compete. 


Jack 


Masterson 
Team Gains 


The top-seeded team of Stan 
ley Rumbougs 
Masterson gained the quarter 


finals of the annual Woodmont 
|Invitational Men's Doubies ten 


ret tournament yesterday with 


, 6—1 victory over Bud Daj 
land Mort Stimler. 


No. 4 seeded Burks Wilkin-| 


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to Aug. 3 when 
jured a hand. It will be broad. 
cast and televised natio 
(NBC), starting at 9 p. m. (EST) 
WRC-TV (Channel 4) and WRC 
(960 k.c.) will air the fight in 
Washington, D. C 


Willie Hartack 

re “e 
Wins Five 

CHICAGO, Juy 12 \‘*—Willie 
Hartack rode five winners at 
| Arlington Park today, including 
'Emil Denemark Jr.’s Ali O-K 
| in the featured $4500 purse 


| A crowd of 13.710 also saw 
| Hartack win three straight, 


SARAN PLASTIC | Starting with Christy's Wish at 
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The record 43-man field also! Be | - _ “Billy Maxwell” or Betty Hicks” 


ison and Charlies Channing ¢e-| 


Decathlon Meet 
feated Larry Sherfy and Ray 
Sherfy, 6—l1, 6—l. and aise 


Begins Today, 
Moore En tered | gained the quarter-finals 
YESTERDAY s RESLITs 


| rIesT Son rhe reeen 
CRAWFORDSVILLE, Ind. a. tclesieg John Martis ond 


July. 12 W—Three American 
‘contenders for the Olympic =e 
decathlon championship, a)¢ 
| United States monopoly since 
1932, will be ground out Fri- 
day and Saturday in the 10 


hed’ 


such as the Rev. Bob Richards,' “= 
No. 1 pole vaulter on the | 
United States Olympic team: 
decathalon favorite Rafer?" 
Johnson, a team member in the 
broad jump, hurdiers Milt 
Campbell and Aubrey Lewis 
and high jumper Ernie Shel- 
Lon | Melitta and “‘povis 

Other leading competitors | 
are Perry Moore of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland and Lyman 
Fraiser of the Baltimore Ath- 
letic Club 


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Stranahan Breaks Course Record in Quebec Open 


Bob Addie’s 


os Column... 


THERE WAS QUITE a debate in the House of Rep- 
resentatives the other day on the proposed municipal 
stadium for the District of Columbia and proponents 
of the legislation scored their initial victory 

A bill, known officially as H. R. 11967. was called up and 

Pa ' pessed after considerable debete. The 

bill authorized a “commission to make 
surveys, estimates, plans and designs 
for the construction of an athietic 
field and stadium as a permanent me 
morial te the men and women whe 
gave their lives while serving as mem- 
bers of the Armed Forces of the 
United States during World War I. 
World War Il and the Korean hostili- 
ties. 

“Such commission is further suthor- 
ized and directed to formulate « 
method of financing the construction 
of such athletic field and stadium on 
a self-liquidating basis and to submit 
& report to Congress, together wilh 

its recommendations on or before December 31, 1957.” 

An important part of the bill, and apparently a point of 
controversy, was that the field and stadium be located on 
land now being used by the National Training School for 
Boys. The 307-acre tract is located in Northeast Washington 
and is bounded by the District line on the northeast, Bladens 
burg rd. on the northwest, South Dakota ave. on the south 
west and the Anacostia River on the southeast 


-~ 


Frank Has 
67, Three 
Tie at 68 


BOISCHATEL, Que. July 12 


dian Amateur Golf Champion- 
ship over Royal Quebec's lay- 
put nine years ago, broke the 


i 


LY 


= 
a) 


AE 


Stranashen, playing 45 a pro 
fessional for the last two years, 
five-under-par round 


The Congressional Record of July 9 contained some inter- | 


esting differences of opinion. It is mot enough to say that 
everyone agrees that there is a need for such an athictic 
field, tentatively named “The National Memorial Stadium” 
The controversy appears to revolve on the “minor” 
to whom will pay for all this 


point as 


AFTER ALL. an offhand figure of $18 million has been 
estimated. Louisville recently built one for $165 million and 
it appears to be something of the sort of stadium the District 
planners have in mind. 

From the Congressional Record, it would appear that Rep 
Oren Harris, of Arkansas, who introduced the bill, was caught 
in a verbal pincer movement by Rep. Clare Hoffman. of Michi- 
gan, and Rep. H. R. Gross, of lowa. 

Mr. Gross called the stadium “a givesway” 
Hoffman got a bit testy about the whole thing 

“Tt all boils down to the fact that we are to leave it (the 
stadium) to the District of Columbia Commission.” the Michi- 
gan legisiator complained. “If you wanted to, you know very 
well we could write those things inte the bill. that is. te say 
who is to pay, who is to get the profit. What we are doing 
is what we do so often, let the taxpayers generally all around 
the country be shaken down by the District folks. Let us 
be fair with the District for it is our Capital—but ne call te 
put i inte the amusement business 

“If any of you who are not on the District Committee ever 
had a good word from anybody in the District, I would like 
to have you report it. Usually, about all we get from those 
who speak or write, the newspapers especially, is something 
to the effect that we are a bunch of nuts.” 


while Mir. 


THERE WAS MORE in that vein but the gist of the objec 
tions was that the taxpayers all over the country would foot 
the bill for a stadium which would benefit only the District 
of Columbia 

This is an anomolous situation. Congress edopts afl lews 
for the control of the District of Columbia. [If we want to 
build a stadium, how else could we do it without the approval 
of Congress? 

I might huribly suggest to the gentlemen on Capitel Hill 
that if they gave the people of Washington permission to 
purchase bonds, this city would support the project. As far 
as the preliminary cost, there undoubtedly would have to 
be some high level Gnancing, perhaps with the beip of the 
Federal Government. 

Some legislators seem to take a short view. They keep 
thinking of this stadium as something benefiting the city of 
Washington alone. This is not the city of Washington; 
more appropriately, it is the Nation's Capital and, as such, 
a municipal stadium should be representative of our entire 
country. 

As far as I know. there will be no restrictions thet some 
body from New York or California or Michigan or lowa cant 
rent the stediam like everyone else. When stadiums (or 
stadia. if you want to get fanéy) were built in other capitals 
like London, Berlin and Moscow, no one was shortsighted 
enough to believe that these structures were ballt to serve 
the cities alone. They were built as symbols of the entire 
nation. 


a hope of overtaking the To 
ledo muscie man. but fell short 
by ome stroke and joined the 
record-equalling GS brigade 
slong with Bill Casper of San 
Diego. Calif. and Ted Kroll of 
Fort Lauderdale. Fia 

Stranahan’s record 67 beat 
by ome stroke the mark made 
three years ago by Henry Mar- 
tell of Edmonton. 

Two strokes behind Strane- 
han at @ were Tommy Bolt of 
Housten, Tex: Jimmy Demaret 
of KRiamesha Lake. N. Y.. and 
Bud Holscher of Apple Valley. 
Calt. winmer of the $26,500 
Open in 1954 

Stranahan shot nines of 33-M 
against Royal Quebec's 35-37 
per and attributed the great 
round te his putting When he 
finished be didn't know he had 
broken the course record. 

“That's nice.” he commented 
with a smile when told the pre 
vious record was 6. 

Leonard made a great bid 
te overtake Stranahen. He 
matched the former amateur 
star's 33 on the front nine and 
came through with a sensation- 
al rvaerd chip shot at the 14th 
on the beck nine. bat from 
there on he couldn't regain his 
birdie touch and finished cut 
the day with a string of pars. 


In Publiax 
Seyler Gains 
Semifinals 

SAN FRANCISCO. Calif. 
July 12 —Two Californians, « 
Florida sailor, end a Memphis 


businessman today won their 
way to the semifinals of the Na 


)was Galics in the morning 
round who eliminated the 


MR. HOFFMAN ASKED: “Why should the taxpayers of | 


the Nation establish a profit-paying stadium for the District 
to operate as a commercial proposition?” 

If that’s his thought, be must have missed the part about 
the memorial to the men and women who served in the Armed 
Forces. No one has thought about a municipal stadium bere 
as a commercial proposition anymore than one thinks of the 
Jefferson or Lincoln Memorials as such. 


cessantly during his matches, 
eliminated Joe Roach, Nation- 


You could just as well call the White House or the Capitel 


“commercial propositions” because they, too, were built by 
the taxpayers’ money from all over the country. It must 
come as something of an upset to the District folks, the 
orphans of the Federal Government, disenfranchised as 
they've been and with no voice in the governing of their own 
city, to be told they're “shaking down™ the rest of the country 

Somebody missed the original idea here. This stadium will 
be something more than an amusement center. In effect. 
it will be a shrine, a fitting monument to the dead and the 


Steve Potts, Craig Gain Braves Stadium 


Final of MDW Tennis Manager Guilty 

Top-seeded Steve Potts routed ie 
Dick White, 6—0, 64, 6—1, 
yesterday and gained the sin 
gies final of the Military Dis 


Of Embezzlement 


AKRON, Obie, July 2 


3. Seyler, old man of the semi 

finalists at 43. controlled Emil 

Esposite. cocky high school 
P 


Filipine Wins 
OSAKA. Japan. July 12 & 
Onent 


—— 


Gartner, Summers Lead Sweep 


Argyle Members Dominate 


District Team Tournament 


Bill Gartner and Bill Summers of the host clube posted an 
aggregate net score of 136 yesterday to capture top honors in 
a District Golf Association twoman team event at Argyle 


Country Club. 


Gartner, a reformed golf professional, fired a two-uhder-par) 
7@ with his own ball and used a three-stroke handicap to con-| 
AP 6% Bier cern eee eo 


team victory. Summers had 76— 
7—69 

Eight of the 61 competing 
teams won prizes and, oddly 
enough, only one team and one 
player on another were from 
outside clubs. 


Three teams posted net 
scores of 137 but second place 
went to Ham Miller (72—5—67) 
and Frank Clark (71—1—70) 
with 143—6—136 on a draw. 

Jack Connell (72—7—65) and 
Maurice Adamson (83—11—72) 
finished third with 155—18— 
137. while Boll Robinson (73— 
6—67) and Jack Willard (77— 
7—70) were being dropped 
back into fourth place with 
150— 13—137. 


| 


Mattern (81—12—69) 163—25— 
138; Dr. F. J. Crilley, Manor 
(80—10—70) and Frank Passero, 
Argyle (80—11—69) 160—21— 
139: Herb Matthews (65—16— 
69) and Jim Mitchell (101—31— 
70) 186—47—139; Col. Ed Ras- 
mussen, Courthouse (88—15— 
73) and Lioyd Worden, Court- 
~~ (86 — 20 — 66) 174—35— 
139. 


Cabs Sign Pitcher 


CHICAGO, July 12 @—Her-' 
man Simonis, 2l-vearold ieft-' 
handed pitcher from Cicero, 
Ill. today was signed by the 


Other winners in the 18-hole Chicago Cubs for their affili- 


twoiay event were: Geor 


ate at Paris, Dl. im the class 


ge 
Ruhl (@2—13—69) and Charlies D Midwest League. 


D. C. Attorney 
May Get Post as 
Veep of Tigers 


Paul A. O'Bryan, Washing- 
ton attorney, is a GSgure in 
the bidding for the Detroit 
Tigers’ franchise, and will be- 
come vice 
president of 
the team if 


Detroit broadcasting tycoon, 
who heads a syndicate that 


O'Bryan is a greduste of 
George Washington Univer- 
sity law school, a member of 
the Congressional Country 
Club and during World War 
Ii beld the 
mander. 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
eee Friday, July 12, 1956 59 


$6500 Het Springs Event | 
Five Teams Tie With 71s 
In Women’s Four-Ball Golf 


latter defending champions in 
the event. The freshman pro- 
fessional team of Jo Ann Prem 
tice and Diena Garrett came 
home in 74 Far of the pace 
were Vonnie Colby and Pat 
Devany, with fveoverper 79 

Miss Hanson. who plays cout 
of Apple Valley. Call. and 
Mra. Cornelius. of Lake Worth. 


rank ef com Fis. set a Gashing pace on the 


eToleo}») 47:15 a 


"150,000 
7 | 


-_ 


« * 


-_ 
_~ 


GOODFYEAR 
AUTO and TRU 


Not jest another sale on 
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srength, 


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Other sizes of Hi-Miler Rib Low Priced, too! 
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- 


Nelo) /al-]a~)9]-10)(¢]M@)u(c1 ake 


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CK TIRE SALE! 
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aod smicty! 


: 
> 


William Anderson, 41, manager 
of County Stadium in Milwau 
kee, home of the SBreves, 
pleaded guilty today In Com 
mon Pleas Court te emberziing 
$6307 from the Rubber Bow! 


trict of Washington tennis 
championships at Fort McNair 

Potts will meet No. 2 seeded 
Doug Craig for the title today 
et 9am. Craig defeated Jack 
Ransohoff, 4—6. 7—5, 4—4, 6—3. 


Terms as low as $1.25 per week 


MORE PEOPLE RIDE ON GOODYEAR TIRES THAN 


Clodfelter’s Jimmy's Tire Shop 
15h & You S. H.W. 7coKH Ss AW. 
Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. 


's Manhattan Auto & Radice Ce. 
3201 Queens Chapel Rd. 1810 King &. 
Mt. Rainier, Md. 


f 


e said he used mone of the 
Money for his personal gain 
ibut spent & te promoting 
levents in the bowl He man 
aged it from February 1949 to 


October 1954 when he wes 
named to the Milwaukee jod 
Akron 


 Tr,ryryrereeeeeeee eee ee 


1 


~~ 
Manhattan Avto & Radio Ce. 
1706 7h &. BW. 
Washingtes, DB. C. 
1204 King &. 
i Ve. 
Acme Tire Shop 
722 M. Heary S. 
as ue, Wa. 
Stidham Tire Co. 


2011 wm Se. Mw. 
Washingtes, BD. C 


Stidham Tire Ce. 
1464 Rhode indeed Ave. 1.W. 
Washingtes, BD. C 


ry 


Arcade Ce. 
1437 trving Se. H.W. 
Washington, D. C. 


Crockett’s Service, Inc. 
Wilson Bivd. of Barton 5S. 
Arlington, Va. 

T. C. Heil Service-Center 


Wilsen Bivd. & NM. 10th Se. 
Va. 


to place your 
' weekend want ads 
in the big 
Saturday and Sunday  chec 
Classified Sections of the : a 
Washington Post : | 3ets sano be OL. 
and Times Herald Washington, D. C. 


‘RE. 7-1234 
‘ 


Standard Tire & Batt. Co. 
10m 42 H Se. HE 
Washington. 


>. c 


eo. 


e__==~== ___ Rajput, $4 Choice, Wins by Neck at Charles Town 


Areund The Tracks—_— 


Horses and People| Fo, des. Racing Selections at Charles Town 


; FADDOC EK OLD BONES BENNING ar 
TYSON GALPis. wie is cacrying on in the best tradition ~ | . . — = 
ef tis Gamiy wir (eng tas been prominent in thoroughbred es a) 0 ; rt a Litt —— 
; Ris spe p 


Cur 
teresting wri ceonrg, was pleased with the victory last Tuesday Dance ____ A _____ 


Pirst pee 
ar give - a 3 Jerk ss 
— The ¢year-old filly turned in a smart > * 
race te win going away while perform- ei aces 


Kerurs ——- 

La Merbe oy — 
ng in $7500 clauming company Agora 
areer earnings te around 


Bronce s Prise ae 
. BP oe " 
fiowever she is an examole of By : addock petsiet Lach t Beorh 
tw identical Sreeding of two matt Reporter Pires Verse Leré Mors Pos Vers 
ineent insure both will have CHARLES -TOWN, W. Va Tueeste TURNPTEF Turnpise 
ne ability. She is by Orestes July 12—Goree G. Waugh Jr.'s perry 
stands at Gilpin's Kentmere | Rajput who last year was con 
we a. tat ’ -" 
— ~~ ag fg sidered Kentucky Derby mate- 
5ove : , 
‘ie mare Market Day. which |@i came on to win the Dit 
wes in @ partnership with Purse by a neck over Putney 
aterpiahe Wether 1 whe by the was The son of Princequillo and 
eet - ~" |Nauteh Dancer, bred by Harry 


mens the goed }vearold Aingsway ~s 
They agreed to take alternate foals F. Guggenhem of New York, 


 Wartet ay and first came June 
Pete » stakes winner whe has com | Paddock Picks Fire 


cpeted with the best and stacked up 
Gere “fer SW eo carnings. The second feal was Gilpin’s Third Day in Row Paddock 
enf, ef ceurw. Surved cut to be Agora, destined to the cheap ¥ 
Gaming cwrks despite deing a ‘ull sister of June Fete Paddeck. The Washington 
. ¢ willl be different the sext time around,” smiled | Pest and Times Herald rac- Poct Time—2? P.M. (DST) 
) rupin FIRST RACE—Puree. Sieee. 3-rear-cide: claiming 
Kentmere Farm. which has - 
sold some good stock in the | Tewn yesterday. It 
gast. will offer four vearlings third day in succession that : : a ; be = . eS ) ere 
3 "eo -Orrniing Saratoga Sales the dean of Chartes Teen r= ae a P- ce = rm. e* > ‘.. 7 sare Rac t—Pere. — 4-veer-obds are a 
> : : : , : : ; Cartes 
Three are colts bred thusis handicappers has scored five 
S)verdon-—Justly by Fair Trial winners. 
° — . re 
Fighting Fox-Sweet Margy by His choices were Mad Gal. sagens aare Pesce Siem 5 -ear-et¢s chatmime ( Be 
lacopa, Beau Gem—Tedema | 8: Ship Te Shore, $3.68; 
~~ T eric? The lone filly ‘< »v Cc ha crore. $13.68: Rajput ~~ ? 4 \ : _ ‘ ~ : : ~~ : : 
 PAYeS eS >* © odeavor Il—Suresa by Rose- | (Best Bet), $4 and No Lien, > ay ~~ = 6113 1b) |_$ Rem On ip Statham " Due for muprovement_ 
Se Weeliteter Post a | $7.60 ince Errar¢ (Se -. | = sEvENTS BACB — Purse. s1see. 3-vear-clés an@ =p: 
es Peat ~ & ; tie Tr yo > I : rote «Servis: Dears best bet 
rraud This ay ' ; Ss Lavy ing a il tle fun. | " i -< . ~« - - : Good re De avare 
League ot tte West Elliose yrs = be did last year. withacon- “was winning his first purse in ‘ Lengshet Daily Double Bersed reves sore 
: ‘ =e . . r¢ . ¢ - - e 
The gene. cailed after » the entrants at- four outings this year DANCE DARLING and GO BID GO 
ume of dace “S™pt to pick which will be Rajput. who raced in the —._—_. . 
Bee Te ecw ; i.di he est race horse and which role of a $4 favorite. was han- = —— eae sic veer -e6@s clattering 
“il Se ceplapest af * will bring the highest sales (dled by Jockey Richard — 
law «Guy rice “ho was the ricing star of 
day with three winners. The 
cmara set FED FDO SWIX WY IN . ‘ 
—=hee va KNOWING MY INTEREST (victories gave the Virginia 
ena , . orngrams Gilpin youth ten for the session 


showed up with one for the Iwe Deuble Pavroff 


Charles Town card of Dec. | Taking to the front at the 
Zi, 1900, the first meeting at start, Rajput set a stiff pace 
the track and under the guid- a but had o , de = 
mee of the old Shenandoah (/¢Tvem tc the utmost to Cefeat firre Bace—Pere $1 288, ‘-rear-ctds sad &5; cacmene “Best | Bo SPR Cth race 
Valley Jockey Club. Max Polinger’s Putney at the| se0* sores formes: _ GRovE 
The stewards were George |¥ire. A length back came V. S 
— 4 , ' Letie’s Nordic. : . 
Brown Jt. and John P. Tur . 
po : aon > teen ee Rajput who was claimed at ARLINGTON RESU LTS ’ ARLINGSON —— Norfolk Colonels Play (| 2-5 
- Jamaica on April 30 this year .*~ — ; ; —~ a 
eil as Edward J Brenn ‘Reckmas= SPegers! Mil ...138 
come general manager of Mon. for $2000 was clocked in 1:28 1/5 Sense mo So i Se Barbera: : Caisepe: its Polo Here Sunday 
ith Park ain about sev yoyo > dea . Cuzer- Slt oe ft-,5™ i. A team with a 20-goal aggre ™ 
f the jockeys only Sammy Rae Were ee aily double Samond . > q Servet — = ‘§ gate will provide the opposition 
dumbe end Willie Snyder payoffs, one a consolation prize facee ame: o me A335 
— b = ere Qaafies of $16 which consisted of the “3 " 
ne uded Guy Bed. 7 and 3 combination. This 
: . was brought about when Idle 
Tear tossed Jockey Joe French 
while going postward in the sec- 
ond race 
Idle Tear injured herself and 
other familiar names of past . 
Se dene as declared out of the event Wilson goals. and 
—_— by the track veterinarian ; Brooks Wil — 


imone the horses was ; , . , : a “ue ” O het i Lt. Col William King, three 
" fora’s Grace, who was the 6 Claims for Toeilich facts. Shue Aware | Sever. ' year~< . goals. Col. Art Dern, stationed “7 = £... 
Duy C3— Waar ‘bers Wotor Race- ' ; = os norse Walter | The other double payoff, the - Cu: ; leis J iF tie ) ihe se the Fe is the For 22 owes @ eee 825 oe eee 
wd huilf its weetly sper -)._; | named by Allen (7 and 4” combination, returned ) ¢ si <> an %. Vie oS 8 eet 
= Cee oper oles Clarke who bred her to Mow- ¢190 It was made up of Hasty 
went car case Poe ' & Word, winner of the first race at 
bee Prof mgt a 8) pm. atimers will recall the ¢9920 with Jockey Freddie 
at =» G28 of cnear'y © cars Kes = Gs a + - Kratz in the saddle. and Mad 
) ser-event =—T Lm ome 5.. :UEY Gal which took down the sec 
be Se wven< oe . 
ones Redcliffe and Accolade. ond event with Richard Gordon 
The last-named ran that day ‘aboard at $0 
Mary of Ste op ares frivers for an $800 claiming tag as a Colin MacLeod’s Toilich 
@etetiet? om “te cords ore Bul qe 7 if memory serves, ‘beaten favorite in the fourth 
Seen, Sine Larges. Soto * lived to win stakes races. (race, brought about one of rac- 
= Redeiiffe. = couple of days ine’s rarities 
later, broke his leg while lead- There were six claims for the’ 
img. stumbied into second ‘black gelding with Trainer Wil- 
money and hed to be de (liam H. Denham of Washincton 
streyed. the fortunate horseman. The seas 


EORGE SWISHER, own (nine cise ares 2 
: 


er‘rainer, is im the Charies 

Town Hospital after being 

ae © Ge any last Silver Hill Plays Game 

uesday. The pop orse- Ss, 

mam is from Waynesboro, Pa For Butch Tipton Fund 
Jockey Harold Walker. Silver Hill Sand and Gravel 

now at Charlies Town, is a jof The Washington Post and 

former paratrooper and says (Times Herald Industria! 

ne would rather jump out of League will play the Giasva , 

= plane than fall off a horse A. C. Saturday afternoon at 2 
Cm going to Jersey to see ‘p. m. for the benefit of the 

Nashua im the $100,000 Mon- Butch Tipton Fund. 

mouth Handicap. Sorry I The game will be played at 

wont be at Charlies Town to '_Glasva, Md. on Route Wl. 10 } 

hear Molly Mutuel outtalk miles south of La Piata, at 2 

the Chatterbox Club gang. ‘>. m. ut 


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re Sa = Por 4 weg : a : _ ae Geears ) yell a lightness and dryness . . . sparkling, bitter-cweet teste. 
Quinine Water for a regal gim-and-tonie. P. S. Only 
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FRIDAY, JULY 13, 8956 


61 


Seneca’sa Secluded Eden 


By Aubrey Graves 


Outdoors Editor 


WHY CHASE OFF to 
and other far-away places?” 


Cape Hatteras, Deep Creek Lake 
a caller asked, “when fine rec 


reational opportunities lie so much closer at hand.” 


Like where, for instance- 


Py “Like Seneca, Md. on the C. & O. Canal,” 


he replied 


Though but 21 miles from the White 
House, this riverside oasis apparently is 
known to only a relatively few outdoors- 


men 


“Yet.” my visitor continued. “there 


is boating, fishing, water-skiing and swim- 


ming 


You can enjoy a picnic, hike. go 


sight-seeing and even pick up Indian relics.” 


Across the aisle sat Bo 


Albright, an 


upright journalist of trustworthy judgment. 
Bob has owned a cottage on Seneca Creek 


since 1934. 
me the gospel?” 


“This man makes great claims 
for your hideaway.” I said 
He suggests a story about Seneca. 


“Is he giving 


e Bob's reply was a deep groan Abruptly he stopped typing. 


or later.” he sighed. 


and your big typewriter 


“it had to happen. Now you 


will have thousands of people de 


scending upon our seclude@ little Eden’” 
Qa 


IT WAS ALBRIGHT him. 
self who, eventually relent- 

. Set his skipper's cap at 
@ jaunty angle, gassed-up his 
aluminum outboard and con- 
ducted us through the waters 
of this historically - notable 
and scenically beautiful area. 

“Us” included Mrs. Alb 
bright (Irma), the Albrights’ 


Breezy Point Beach, Md. 


BREEZY POINT 
BEACH 


Wite Gendr Betitese Beack 
REAL Wenéerfal Swimming 
Netted Bathing Aree 

Plarcreaend Facilities © Fieets 


Threegh Upyrer Maribero War- 
sens Oorner. turn eon Rt. 4146, 
5 miles te —- OF. ta eft 
os Meee signs miles te Breeay 
* Beach. Md 
Phene Prince Frederick 368-J-1 


Herald Harber, Md. 


HERALD 
HARBOR 
BEACH 
om em 
«> 
“Tlerereen@ of the Severs” 
Swimming ©@ Boating 
Net-Protected Beach 
Fine Foods © Mixed Drinks 
DANCING SAT. NIGHT 
TAKE BLADENSBURG RD. N.E. 
TO PEACE CROSS 
TURN RIGHT ON RT. 50 


LEFT ON RT. 301 
FOLLOW SIGNS TO BEACH 


Cd 


daughter, Sally, and the lady 
I normally carry with me for 
decoration, supervision and 
ballast 

We headed downcreek, 
past Riley's old lockhowse. 
under the aqueduct, out into 
the Potomac. It was not “a 
clear Nile-green”™ or “smooth 
as & mirror,” as “it usually 
is.” It was amber with top- 
soil (from the Monocacy wa- 
tershed) and two feet above 
its normal level because of 
recent rains. 

“Up there.” spieled Bob, 
“is the old quarry where they 


| got all that red stone used 
| In the Smithsonian and oth- 
| er Federal buildings. 


Down 
that way are the remains of 


ae WE Ri 8 and 164 to 


a 


| Solmons Island 


FISMERMAN'S PARADISE 


@ FREE ADMISSION 
CON FOR AM ore earuer 17, 
; SEE BILLY, THE JUGGLING CLOWN 

— THE 


* FERRIS WHEEL 


@ FREE PARKING 


GERMAN BAND AND 


OTHER STROLLING ENTERTAINERS 
EVERY SUNDAY 


AND HOLIDAYS. 


For complete tnformation end especie! 
vretes for compeng end organised ort- 
ings confect cer Waskhingtos Arpre- 
senteticogn af Oliver ¢-4258 or Oliver 
2-2321 


* MERRY GO ROUND 


BAR 


e BAIT © ROWBOATS @ PIER 
PHONE ALPINE 7-500! 


Beach, Md. 
RESTAURANT 


heads 


the mill where h was cut 
to measure end polished.” 


VISIBLE along the bank 
were occasional tents, oc. 
cupied by both seasonal and 
overnight campers who had 
obtained free perinits from 
National Capital Parks (RE. 
7-1820, ext. 2403). 

Suddenly the anchor went 
over. “Here's where we 
swim,” announced Cap'n Bob. 
diving over the side. When 
he threatened to overturn the 
boat, I reluctantly followed 
The current was really swift. 
I flailed about like a wounded 
whale without making any 
noticeable progress toward 
the boat. 

“If you can't swim, then 
put your feet down and 
walk.” shouted my host 
Underfoot, to my great relief. 
was a sandber. The water 
was only breast-deep. 


OUR SWIM OVER. we 
scouted “Second Island” 
where for years a still was 
operated in the cellar of a 
cotiage. On the Virginia side 


TO REACH Seneca. go 
out River Road past Poto 
mac, Md.. to the point ( or 
6 miles beyond Potomac) 
where River Road is cross- 
ed by Senecr Rd. Turn left 
on Seneca Rd... proceed one 
mile to conjunction of 
Seneca Creek and Potomac 
River. 


& concrete ramp was still 
visible. 

“They used to float the 
moonshine over and back the 
trucks down the ramp to pick 


| it up.” said Bob. whose fam- 


lliarity with this subject I 
had no reason to doubt 

Landing on the Virginia 
side. we looked for arrow- 
and tommvyhawk 
stones, of which Sally already 
had picked up quite a collec- 
tion. All we found this time 
were empty beer cans and 
some driftwood for flower 
arrangements 

TURNING downstream. 
we passed a float moored in 
the river. It is used regular- 
ly, Bob explained, by a group 
of water-skilers who recent- 
ly bought a cottage near his. 

Around “The Breaks.” sev- 
eral fishermen reported that 
only catfish were biting 
When the water's clear. both 
small and largemouth bass 


and crappie are taken 


Put-putting above Seneca 
Dam, we explored the mouth 
of George Washington's Can- 
al which paralleled the river 

the Virginia side down 
almost as far as Great Falls. 


-_—_—_ 
THE SPECIAL pleader for 


| Seneca was right: whatever 


you want, recreation-wise. 


| you probably can find it 
there. 


the loc 


From Ray Riley (born in 
khouse tended by his 


| father) you can rent rowboats 
| for 20c an hour. “Put money 


a  — 


in slot.” if he’s not there. 

From Meeks, Connell or 
Stottlemeyer, boats with out- 
board motors are available at 
75e to $1 per hour. For T5c 
Delphey will hoist your 
cruiser off its trailer and put 
it in the water. Same charge 
for taking it out. 

Worms, live minnows and 
Other bait are obtainable 
at a reasonable price. Gaso- 
line can be bought on the 
scene. 

Joseph and Linda Savage. 


| who keep pet raccoons and an 
| educated parakeet, operate a 


ROUTE FROM WASHINGTON TO 


TRITON BEACH 
and 
BEVERLEY BEACH 


ON CHESAPEAKE BAY 


From Wash 


: Benni 


Rd. to Central Ave., 


N. E. Left on Central Ave. (Md. Route 214) Direct 


te Beach. 


DRIVING TIME FROM WASHINGTON 45 MINUTES 
Write (do not phone) for Information on Rental of 
Furnished Cottages by the Week. 

Write for Information on Organization 
Picnics and Outings 
MAILING ADDRESS: Bex 17, Mayo, Md. 
Ph.: BEVERLEY BEACH—University 7-4043 
Ph.: TRITON BEACH—University 7-8811 


restaurant and a store. 

The spicandspzn new 
Seneca Hotel ($5 single, $7 
double) operated by Phil and 
Gertrude Sample (Gaithers- 
burg 7263-2) is a real incuce- 
ment to remain for a whole 
week-end. 

Only fiy-in-thecintment is 
the Sunday traffic situation. 
Seneca is at the end of a 
dead-end road. Alsa. parking 
space is not nearly adequate. 


Clubs Invite 


You to Swim 


NON-MEMBERS are wel- 
come to accompany these out- 


| door clubs this weekend 


en 
Se 
’ 


CAPITAL BIRING CLR dar ot 
Sousa, So Me. fer invigorating swim 
on 6 One 


By Peggy Reynolds 


A CASUAL SIGHTSEER on the Po- 
tomac next Sunday afternoon might 
think we'd given the River back to 
the Indians, or that he was seeing a 
floating centipede 

The sport of the 
redmen takes over 
the waters between 
Memorial and High- 
way Bridges for the 
opening event of the 
1956 Presidents Cup 
Regatta. Races start 
at 1 p.m. and will 
continue throughout 
the afternoon. The 
spectator will get a 

Reynolds 00d view from the 
District side, © and 
may watch free of charge 

The East Coast's only war cance 
race will highlight the afternoon, with 
16-man teams from Washington Canoe 
Club. Potomac Boat Club, and Phila- 
deiphia Canoe Club competing for the 
second annual award of the William 
A. Rogers Memorial Trophy. A fourth 
club. the Turkeyfoot Kayak Club of 
Hudson. Ohio. will enter teams in the 
more conventional canoe and kayak 
events. 

—_—_—_ 

THE WAR CANOE, a broad-beamed 
craft of about 30 feet, is a rarity in 
this country. It has become nearly ex- 
tinct in the last 50 years, according to 
Washington Canoe Club coach Dusty 
Rhodes, primarily because it is diffi- 
cult to hold a highly trained 16-man 
crew together 

But the sport is still going strong 
in Canada. and Washington Canoe 
Club members on annual fail ex- 
peditions to Sugar Island, Ontario, 
became intriceued with the Ganovw- 
quoe Canoe Club's war canoes 

In 1954, with an eye to reviving in- 
ternational competition someday, the 
Ganouquoe group presented the 
Washington club with a cast-off canoe. 


The delighted local canoeists prompt- 


ly refurbished the vessel until, Dusty 
says, it is as good as new. 

Potomac Boat Club and the Phila 
deiphia Canoe Club also acquired 
war canoes. and last year the race 
was established as a part of the Pres- 
idents Cup Regatta. The initial con- 
test was won won by Washington. 


Muddy Waters Sending 


| Watch fo 


+ 


They'll Race on Potomac River Sunday: 


r ‘Indians’ in War 


This is the Washington Canoe Club’s war canoe, complete 


with paddlers. In the stern, wearing spectacles, is Bill Hav- 
ens Sr. Dusty Rhodes is in the bow, wearing white cap. 
Packed in between (not necessarily in this order) are Dan 
Fermer, Doc Wheller (Club Commodore), Paul Grisso, Dick 


DUSTY DOES not expect his crew 
to compete with the Canadian experts, 
at least not for some time. For Wash- 
ington canoeists, the war canoe is 
more recreational, the crews compris- 
ing whoever wants to paddle 

“To us, that’s the point of the war 
canoe,” said Dusty. “You can race ii 
it whether you're old or young. 


some jumbo 


spot and 
more white perch 


Waving toward the crew waiting at 
the Club float, Dusty continued: “Bill 
Havens Sr., for example (and he in- 
dicated the white-haired father and 
coach of Olympic champions Frank 
and Bill Havens) is in his sixties. 
And,” he pointed amidships to a 
youngster wielding a paddle almost 
as tall as himself, “John Sims is 12. 


still 
yellow feather. 


Nungesser gold spoon with 


By Norman Driscoll, Staff! Phetographer 


Reymer, Jim Livesay (Club Vice-Commodore), Jim Sima, 
Leu Gills, Frank Havens (in long sleeves, with USA on 
front), Bill Armstrong, John Sims, Alan Johnston, Jack 
Ruckert and Jim Ruckert. 


“Many of the crew are experts. 
but not everyone.” 

Upon a word from the senior Hav- 
ens, in the stern, the rows of paddles 
began to cut the water. There wasn't 
a feathered headdress among them, 
but we thought we heard a whoop 
two as the Potomac war canoe 
up from behind for a practice sprint. 


Diamond Jim, the $25,000 
rockfish placed in the Chese- 


A late item from Cobb Is 
land: A troller one day this 
week caught 64 #=rockfish 
ranging from one to two 
pounds, using a Number “0” 


Robert Nungesser reports 
two-pound hardheads biting 
at Blackstone Island and 
Cobb Island near the mouth 
of the Potomac River. 


peake is still at al- 
though anglers are ing 
for him day and night. Se 
far, the FBI has not been 
called in on the case. 


River Anglers to Bay 


By Don Carpenter 
THE POTOMAC and most 
nearby rivers and streams 
being muddy and unfishable, 
this week-end is the time for 
fresh - water 
anglers to try 
their luck in 
C he sapeake 
Bay using 
the same tac- 
kle they like 
for bass and 

pan fish. 
Bay fish- 
ing is slowly 
improving 
for sinker 
bouncers, 
Trolling is getting poorer and 
probabiy will not improve 
until the bluefish and trout 
arrive or until we get cooler 
nights im late September. 
Meanwhile. it is possible to 
catch af many as a dozen 
kind of bottom fish on a sin- 
gie trip with bloodworms and 

peeler crabs for bait 

The upper bay area of the 
Chesapeake seems to be suf- 
fering from too much fresh 
water coming down from the 
Susquehanna River and from 
local heavy thundershowers. 
Fresh water in the bay keeps 
bluefish and trout from mov- 
ing wp towards the new 
bridge area. However, more 


croakers and larger ones 
were caught this week during 
the daytime hours than in 
the previous week. 


STEW WELLS of Largo 
Sports Store on Tuesday 
fished the upper bay, taking 
as his Clarence Ca 
nary of ( S Information 
Agency, and Mei Schiossman, 
a clothing merchant of An- 
napolis. I was skipper and 
my son, Tom, was mate. The 
water was calm, the weather 
cool and clear 

Our first stop was the 
Wildgrounds near Popiar Is- 
land where we caught three 
nice herdheads on  bilood- 
worms and peeler crab, also 
two dozen shmoos, some jJum- 
bo spot and the usual mess 


guests 


of “specks” (smal! spot), also 
a dozen legal-size white 
perch. 

The second place we tried | 
was Hollagasnooze near | 
Bloody Point on Kent Is 
land. There we drifted and 
caught two more croakers, | 
some jumbo spot and more 
white perch 

Moving to the wreck buoy 
inside Eastern Bay we caught 
nothing but tiny spot, so we 
crossed to the western shore 
for a try at Thomas Point 
near the mouth of South Riv- 
er. Drifting there produced 


Weekend Boating Events 


FOR POWER racing fans, 
@ major regatta will be held 
within easy driving distance 
of Washington. The Solomons 
Island Yacht Club has sched- 
uled its Sixteenth Annual Re- 
gatia, for Stock Outboards, 
Racing Outboards, and iIn- 
board Hydros. for tomorrow 
and Sunday, starting at 1 p. 
m. each day 

The course is located at the 
old A. T. B. Naval Base on St. 
John’s River, one-half mile 
from Solomons, Md. Ample 
parking space and a shaded 
spectator area are available. 


WHO SAYS SAILORS are 
superstitious? The Sailing 
Club of the Chesapeake an- 
nual Race and Rendezvous 
gets under way tonight, Fri- 
day the 13th, with the partici- 
pants gathering in Whitehall 
Bay. The race, which starts at 
10 a m. tomorrow, will be 
from Nun 6, off Annapolis 
Harbor, to Bloody Point, up 


will be held Sunday morning. 


THE POTOMAC RIVER 
Power Squadron's final prac- 
tice Navigator's Contest will 
be held at noon Sunday at 
Selby Bay Yacht Club. ac- | 
cording to Commodore Oliver | 
Bailey. Afterward, the Squad- 
ron’s team will be chosen for | 
the District contest, to be held 
July 27, 28 and 29 at Sue Is. 
land. 

THE GIBSON 
Yacht 


ISLAND | 
Squadron’s annual | 
Small Boat RKegatta, for | 
Comets and Stars. will be 
held Saturday and Sunday off 
the Island's Mountain Bar 
Point: Races will be held at 
9:30 a. m. and 1:50 p. m. to- | 
morrow, and at 10:20 a. m. 
Sunday 

Stars will be racing for the 
Bay championship, and the 
J. Rulon Miller Jr. Memorial 
Cup. Comet prize will be the 
Gibson Island Challenge 


@ Enjoy priceless vacation hours on the 
water—with a Johnson Sea-Horse. A new 1956 
model, and all the fun that goes with it, can be 
yours for only a few dollars a week. There are 
9 models for '56—from 3 to 30 hp. Prices begin at 


Time Payments Aveileble $] 49.50 


WASHINGTON MARINA 


One of the Largest Fully Equipped Marinas on 


Y 1300 Maine, 


the East Coast. 
$.W. 
OPEN SUNDAY, 10 te 4 


RE. 7-4797 


; i one 
‘' % & ' boi t ee F 


Johns on NOSES 


rs gd 
“peng? 4 


col 


Rae 8. Duet. 


Eastern Bay, and finishing off Cup. 


Tiighman Point on the East- ss act ETE 'S 


ern Shore. Deita. Racing. and 
Cruising class boats will en- 
ter 

Rendezvousing in Shaw 
Bay. on the Wye River, partic- 
ipants will gather for a crab 
feast on a Tilghman Packing 
Co. barge. An informal race 
back across the Chesapeake | 


OPEN 
> A.M, 


Set. & Sua. 
Bull Minnews—Biood Werms 
Night Crowlers 
Va. and Potomac River License 


SPORT FAIR. INC 


3617 Lee Bey. Cherrvdale, Va. 


— ~_. ° 


work on Northrop’s Snark SM-62 guided missile, 
supersonic trainer, and other jet aircraft projects 


@ SERVICE 
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THE BOAT CENTER 
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There is a constant requirement for 
engineers, scientists and technicians at 
Northrop Aircraft, Inc. in guided missile 
and jet aircraft projects. 

If you qualify, you will find a chal- 
lenging career waiting for you in one of 
many diversified projects related to 
ground-to-ground, eir-to-ground, 


ground-to-air, or air-to-air missile devel- 


es 


EER 


opment, or in Northrop’s vital new 
supersonic trainer program. 

In addition to challenging, diversified 
work, you will find compensation and 
other benefits that are among the best 
in the entire industry. Too, you will soon 
be working in Northrop’s all new multi- 
million dollar engineering facility which 
is now under construction. 


A. NORTHROP 


MAWTHORNE, Pioneer Builders of All Weather and Pilotless Aircraft 


+ 


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o 


Capital Commerce 


As 


Lofstrand Expands 
As Backlog Leaps 


By S. Oliver Goodman 
Pinencial Editor 
The Loftstrand Co. of Rockville, Md., has received an addl- 
tional $1.5 million in contracts for Army and Navy materials, 
boosting its backlog to more than $3 million. | 
J. Slater McHugh, vice president and general manager. said 


aay that Lofstrand is em-*- 
rking on a. | 
plant expan- Savings Bond Sales 


sion program. 
_ Near 6-Month Goal 


step is 
the erection of 
an additional The Treasury reported 
storage build- sales of “series E” and 
ing and next is “series H” savings bonds 
@ gradual in- totaled $2,743,000,000 for the 
first half of 1956—almost half 
of the year’s sales goal of $5,- 
000,000 


eee of Finance 


AEC Acts to Boost 


Zirconium Supplies 


The Atomic Energy Commission (AEC) said yesterday ft is 
making an emergency purchase of 200,000 pounds of zirconium 
from Japan. Expanded domestic production of the rare metal, 
used in nuclear reactors, is due to start late in 1957. 
| An AEC spokesman said the’ 

‘Commodity Credit Corporation | 
is buying the Japanese zirco-| 


nium on a barter basis in ex-/ Fed's Bond Holdings 


change for United States sur-- Reduced $212 Million 
plus agricultural commodities. The Federal Reserve Sys 


FRIDAY, JULY 13, 1956 


5 


Soviet Challenge eo e@ @ By J. A. fee 


Overproduction Encouraged in Russia 


(Fourth of a Series) 


THE SOVIET economy is an 
economy geared to expansion. 
No Soviet citizen forgets that. 
In the Ordzhonikidze Works in S 
Moscow, exhor- r- 
‘tative red and —_ os 
jwhite signs are a 
all 


~ 
° 


PERCENT OF INCOME TAXES PAID 


| estimate that the Soviet Union's} Nevertheless, such straight- 
/percentage gain in production | line gains in output cannot long |... »<« 


a 


crease in e¢m- 
ployment. 
Over the 
next 90 days, 
the firm plans McHugh 
to increase its present employ-| 
ment by more than 50 per cert, 
McHugh said. 
The new military contracts, 
according to Henry L. Clark, 
vice president and general sales 


irade Machine 


Sales during the period ex- 
ceeded redemptions of these 
bonds in the hands of indi- 
vidual investors by 307 mil- 
lion dollars. This brought the 
bonds outstanding on June 30 
to $40,929,000,000. 


was about three times that of persist. In nations, corpora. ‘ 
the United States. ‘tions, and human beings, the 
But percentages make the early stages of development are ‘ . 
oviet Union seem brawnier the fastest. The baby grows pre- 6-Month Net |The “one-shot™ deal is append tem reported yestreday that 
‘than it really is. The absolute cociously in the first five years; | $2,400,000 worth of these com-| its holdings of Government 
production gap between the the next five years slower; from modities or the equivalent of| securities on Wednesday were 
United States and the Soviet/10 to 15 more slowly, and the Of IBM Shows $12 per pound. $212 million less than a week 
|Union is as large as in 1929.\comes even slower growth— Three new contracts have) ago. Such sales reduce lend- 
Consider four critical products, | maturation. So it is in the sixth t — ’ ae we = es unds of commercial 
\products which get top priority five-year plan. The rate of S] Pp U pande: - © Production o nks. 
— hey Te Deeche P | growth slows. lar Pp urn sveanien, a ea canyon vn A —_ ago, the Fed's hold- 
| - Ol 'sspri The last 25 years have been , : al used in propulsion reactors, ings of Government securities 
| ta, | peotonnt if Saiten toon ast |especially favorable for Soviet) NEW YORK, July 12 W—In- by the U. S. Navy for Roms] emeee SS meen, Bee 
the factory.” | ‘year about 71 million. Gain 380|8TOwth. In the 1930's, when the ternational Business Machines submarines, such as the Nauti) ing to hopes of a crediteas 
Message: Keep ) per cent! Against that, the U. S. capitalist world wes engulfed Corp. reported today earnings !US, and in reactor tubes and! ing policy. 
produce tion gain is only 126 per cent, Yet, in the post-W orld War I depres- of $31,868,620 or $6.07 per com. elements. 
mon share for the six months| ,National Distillers Products| un. of the year volume tot- 
ended June 30. In the like peri- “ Asntasuse, me, was pe \aled $541.7 million against 
per | duce one million pounds; N.R.C. g 


r Ini ion, foreign engineers and 
flowing evenly, ‘in absolute figures, United|5'0" : 
steadily, un- | States output rose from 138 mil-/techicians, predominantly 
‘lion tons to 315, an increase of| American, helped install trac- 


Livingston 


manager, are for pumper trail-| 
ers, floodlight trailers and in-| Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Fenner: 


secticide sprayers. A few weeks & Beane. 
ago, the company received a $1,- 
250,000 military contract for 
Nike neutralizers, used as a per- 
sonnel safety device in making 
rocket propellants. | 

Ownership of the Loftstrand 
Co. was purchased in April by 
the New York Wire Cloth Co 
of York, Pa., largest independ- 
ent maker of screening 

Clark reported that further 
steps are also being taken in 
new product development with 
an eye toward increased civil- 


lan production. 


C. & P. Granted Benefit 


half: 
man 


strike” . 


firm's 
razors. 


injector 


East- 


Na- 


__ Martin Gilbert of production.” Message: Reduce the U.S.S.R. increase of 57 
Bache & Co. says: “Action of Tejects, so that over-all output 


the market indicates a strong 
revival of investor confidence 
abetted by the inflationary im-| im one form or another, in every 
plications inherent in the steel|factory I visited—at the Stalin|T;c <p 

.. Laidlaw & Co. has| Auto | modes 
a brief analysis of the alum-| Kharkov Tractor Works and the 
inum industry with the conclu-| First State Stocking Factory, 
sion that it “has excellent pro-| 


spects for substantial growth” | 
o Every Eversharp ye norrir- oA at the Steel Works in Rustavi, 


er has been mailed one of the |J¥st outside Tbilisi (Tivlis). 


new model 
.. Some reported stock 
split candidates for the second 
Dougias Aircraft, 
Kodak, Kennecott, 


remittingly. “Comrade Assem- 


blers, raise the quality of your 177 million. That's three times tor, steel, and electric power 


plants in the U.S.S.R. 
million tons! ‘ In World Wer II, Soviet in- 
| : ie e vi ustry received a temporary 
will increase. Leibe povagF ye ag setback. The Germans besieged 
Those signs were repeated, > so9 ner cent! United States| Leningrad and Stalingrad, cap- 
pore ag rose from a important industrial cities 
modest 64 billion kilowatt|Plamts were moved eastward 
‘hours in 1929 to 170.billion last | Deyond the Urals ahead of Ger- 
year: the United States total/™4m artillery—an herculean ac- 
to an even more massive.620| 74S not liability. The United 
billion. The United States In-|5tates rushed into the gap with 
crease of 503 billion kwh. wasNend-lease equipment. Many 
Every factory has its honorithree times that of the ‘ols in Soviet plants bear the 
roll—pictures of “star” work-\1;) s Ss R."s 164 billion. inscription: “War finish as di- 
ers who overfulfilled their) 3 pig iron. U.S.S.R. output|rected.by the War Production 
quotas. And, I discovered to MY/|rose 666 percent, U. S. out-| Board.” This was an austerity 
great surprise in an interview! put 63 per cent. In quantity, the "mish—a minimum of chrome, 
with V. F. Popov, chairman of |Goviet Union's increase was| T@5S, and other scarce mate- 


Works, Moscow: the 


Kharkov; at the Lenin Machine-| 
Building Factory in Leningrad; 


od of 1955, IBM earned $23,870, Metal Corp., a subsidiary of 3482.7 a year ago. The chain 
992 or $4.55 per share. the National Research Corp., 1ane has 1676 stores, as against 

The company said that ef.- yen ge Be 7 ro Aime a 

; a new p n ensacola,',s- . : 

fective in June it changed the Fla., to produce 700,000 pounds. Kaiser Ups Steel Prices 
method of computing deprecia- ang the Carborundum Metal; OAKLAND. Cal—Kaiser 
tion on rental machines, the| Corp. of Akron, N. Y., is build-'Stee] Corp. announced price 
change being made retroactive|'"S @ plant at Parkersburg, increases in major products as 
to Jan. 1. This, said IBM, re-| ¥: V8» to produce 500,000 follows: $9 per ton for plates, 

' pounds of the metal. Carorun- structurals, hot rolled sheets 
sulted in a reduction of net in-| gum aiso will expand its pres-|and strip and carbon bars; and 
come after taxes amounting to ent production from 200,000 to $11 per ton for continuous and 
$1,186,917 for the first half of 325,000 pounds annually at the electric weld pipe. 
the year. Akron, N. Y., plant. | 


The net before taxes for the | : , 
latest six months was $68,115-|New Airline Record py oh tony ne, 
, suly »— The 


120 vs. $50,672,392 in the cor-| 
American Airlines announced price of copper, on the down- 


responding 1955 period. thet it set @ new industry rec- 
Tri-Centi grade for some time, bounced 
ontinental Gains slightly upward today when a 


ord in June when it carried 
NEW YORK, July 12 w—tTri-| 51,083 passengers a total of 15m smelter increased his 


tional Lead and Royal Dutch. Continental Corp., major diver.| 489,668,000 passenger miles. 


sified closed-end investment|!5¢ passenger-mile figure rep- 
company, reported today it had resented an increase of 178 
investment assets of $300,405,)Per cent over the previous 
688 equal to $41.83 a common monthly high of 415,700,000 pas- 
share on June 30 compared with |5®"8er miles, also set by Amer-| 
$278,027,599 or $42.54 at the| ‘4 in June, 1955. 

start of the year on a smaller B . Fi . 
number of shares. Net invest-| raniff inancing 
ment Income totaled $4,290.253' Braniff Airways, Inc. has\Jersey City, N. J, today ap 


The Federal Communications 
Commission yesterday ordered 
upward revision of some of 
the depreciation rates of four’ 
Chesapeake and Potomac Tele. 
phone companies to reflect pro- 
spective early replacement of 
existing equipment with elec | 
tronic switching systems. The 
order covers C&P’s Washington, 
Maryland, Virginia and West 
Virginia divisions. The adjust-| 
ments, retroactive to Jan. 1, 
1956, will result in a net in-' 
crease of $1,089,000 in annual 
depreciation. | 


price by % cent a pound to 3 
cents. 


the State Bank, one of the) siishtly greater than this coun-|"-!* 
Zone Manager Named economic powers in the Soviet try's—28.6 million to 26.7 mil- CONQUEST as well as lend. 
F! } Union, that overproduction i$/lion tons. But the U. S. out- lease, came to the aid df Soviet 
oyd G. Sease has been ap-| encouraged. The five-year plans produces the U.S.S.R. better , Came 

pointed by American Motors|aren’t master schedules, but/insn two tons to one—70 mil- ts 4 bt —_—_ for 
ae to the newly-created post-gigantic hopes. ‘lion to 33 million. (Pig iron is re ‘aber tunes of iene | 
of automotive zone manager I said to Popov, a heavy-setione essential industrial ma- taken from East German and | 
or Washing-|solemn man about 60, who in/terial in which 1955 production | »ther occupied Potene owen The 

ton. Separate! facial contour made me think! in the U.S.S.R. fell short of the Rustavi Steel Works. built 


Washington/of Allan Sproul, former head| five-year plan. Since the U.S.- 
zone sales man-| of the Federal Reserve Bank of tee ay machinery until — 1946, oy ao ——- for the first six months about|made arrangements to borrow|Pproved a merger of the two 
agers for Nash|New York, “I suppose you'd| nears the disintegration point, — nome n spite i “yo the same as_for the first half|up to $40 million on a long-term firms. The merger will provide 
and Hudson/never think of making a loan|steel scrap is scarce. So Soviet| Germans the U8 & it urotab, Of 1955. basis from a group of insurance Union Bag with a source of 
division Sito a company once it had filled| mills must use pig iron instead.)| nersed’ wy Cony et ay - nar Lilly Sales Up 44% companies. Funds will be|Dleached kraft. 
also were &D-| its production quota forayear.”| 4. Steel, still the basic metal ree oe ‘ ‘al - | -- sh -o eae drawn as needed through 1960) Stockholders in the Camp 
pounce. &. “No,” answered Popov. “That|of war and peace. Again, the! i haa when the wer ceaated an) INDIANAPOLIS, July 12 @/on notes which mature in 1976.|firm are to receive 1.75 shares 
Saunders company would get a loan. The | Soviet Union shows the big per- Stee War Starved. Eli Lilly & Co. today reported The transaction was negotiated of the new stock for each share 
comes Nash! ompany that wouldn't get a|centage sign—800 per cent ver-|_,Imternal changes during and jts consolidated net sales to- by F. Eberstadt & Co, The air-|held of Camp common and 
Motors sales)... would be the one that con-|sus America’s 83 per cent. But| #“ter the war also helped foster taled a record-breaking $90 mtil-|line will use the proceeds to\common “B” stock. Shockhold- 
Snoun manager and sistently failed to meet its plan|again, the USS.R. output production growth. To replace lion in the first half of this‘ouy new flight equipment. ers of Union Bag will trade each 
| C. W. Margetts| turned out inferior prod-| started at a low level, 5 million men inducted into the Red year, 44 per cent over the same . , . : share of Union Bag for one 
will direct Hudson sales. ucts.” ‘tons in 1929, since boosted to|@™™Y. women and teen-agers) period in 1955. New Financial Editor share in the new company, to 
on a —— an 9 They; Estimated net income rose| new YORK, July 12 w—/be known as Union Bag-Camp 
ee eee tan” paws from $6,800,000 to $16,600,000,'Robert Denver today became | Paper Corp. 


i. ease. 8 ce of 35 years ‘ |45 million tons. Simultaneously, 

in the auto business, previously; AT ONCE the Soviet scheme'tU s production advanced from p enting the labor force with stock 
ugm earnings jJUMPINg executive head of the financial t.3 
ahead of normal accretion. And from 88 cents to $2.12. Sesestenane of the World-Tele- Chemical Firms to Unite 


was director of Nash ee things came home to me. The'57 to 105 million tons, an 
5 8 “a me ee “A alge a five-year plans are g0a!15,\ absolute gain of 48 million tons in the last five years, the gov 
40. 632.639 = Ay wag ng a AO ow pan-| iste culastake avosios rot eee than the erament hes shifted people ent eee ee Ey gram and Sun. Ralph Hender- | NIAGARA FALLS. N. Y.. July 
Seemee Stace Surve |motion manager. Margetts was'tities of nails, shoes, stockings, | from farms to the factories. sales increase to Salk vaccine en." ‘an Geen on —— 12 #—Officers of Hooker Elec- 
qe M Hudson zone manager in Wash-| .tee] sheets, women’s dresses to| WHAT'S SO stunning about) These forceddraft incre a new long-lasting penicillin, a ee ee so-Chemical Co. and the Old 
Earnings before taxes in| 'ngton. meet consumption needs is an| the Soviet gains is that a coun-|ments to the industrial labor new antibiotic drug erthromy- eC Méoted Ageeriesn Pm. bury Electro-Chemical Co., both 
package liquor stores last year City Bank American myth. We've given|try like Russia, long industri-|force won't continue. Now, the cin, multiple vitamins and in- 4 fon New York, a hold \of Niagara Falls, today an- 
averaged $2.60 out of every $100 Lily Ban Reports Soviet planners too much ally retarded, should have be- draft may well be the other sulin. ustries, inc., N€W TOPrk, &@ RONG: nounced plans to merge the two 
of net sales, according to a SUr-| The City Bank reported loans credit. Thé Soviet leaders want | come, beyond question, the way—if Khrushchev is to carry, Gruen Watch Co. reported a ing company. companies. 
vey by Dun & Bradstreet. The anq discounts increased about| Production, unadulterated pro-|second greatest industrial ne | through on this program to ex-! net loss of $965.799 for the fiscal P Sales Up 142 The plans, subject to the 
typical store in the survey tran-|¢55 million in the 12 months|duction—and fast. And they|tion in the world. Being unex-|pand agriculture, to raise grain year ended March 31. Sales" “"@CY “8's “Up 7O ‘proval of boards of direct 
sacted net sales of $83,850 in| ended June 30, 1956. Progress| have been getting it. pected, the attainment seeihs/on new lands in the east. That's totaled $3,262,869 for the year,| NEW YORK, (INS)—J. C.|and stockholders of both ¢ 
1955. Of the 223 stores surveyed,| was alco shown in other cate-| As noted in yesterday's ar-|the greater. Yet, the potentialla mighty man-taking effort, compared to $2,837.212 in 1955 Penney Company sales in June panies, call for 450,000 she 
70 per cent reported higher gories Chairman Clarence F.| ticle, @ giant chart at the Agri-| was always there. Why should-|which could well undo Khrush- when the company had a loss totaled $108,315,824, an increase |of Hooker common stock to 
sales in 1955 than 1954 and 29 Rurton reported yesterday.|cultural and Industrial Exposi-|n’t a nation with  population|chev. Finally, hours of work of $1,125,674. Gruen president|of 14.5 percent over the same |exchanged for the 10,000 sho 
tion in Muscow shows that pro-|0f 200 million produce more/have been cut from 48 to 46 and Edward H. Weltzen said the month in 1955. For the first six|of outstanding Oldbury stock. 
than Great Britain or France or | by 1960 to be down to 41. That company had shown a profit in| 
the quarter ended June 30, the! 


per cent reported a decline. The Comparisons follows: sh¢ . 
| dune 20. 1986 June t0.1es5 Guction in Socialist countries) * . 
Germany with populations in| can't help but affect production | 
first since March 1954. | - 
12 
Mutual Fund Prices 


average increase in sales was - 

839.770.6109 $38.336.000 rose 242 per cent between 1937 | 
; 608 o0. 933 the range of 40 million to 50| per man. 

Other earnin 

Re 

1985 
iL wew YORK, July 12 (AP)—(itetl, 
Secerities Deslers, ies) 


Paper Firms to Merge 
FRANKLIN, Va., July 12 & 
Stockholders of the Camp Man- 
ufacturing Co., of Franklin and 
ithe Union Bag & Paper Co. of 


American Building | 
American Building Associa-| 
tion reported substantial in-/ 


creases in all categories as of 
midyear. Comparative figures 


June 30 


June WO. 
> . _ 195 

$51.244.480 
-« 4.375.796 


$46 805.897 
40 652 07271 


- 


’ 
5 
. 


research agency. Govt. seeprities 8 ot SS Sas | oe oe ee 
~~ ' only r cent for p 

With the Analysts | Directors of The City Bank OOW ie? "Oa the USSR 

‘ declared a dividend of $1.50 8)),. heen making strides vis-a- 

A 34-page illustrated booklet share, payable Aug. 1 to stock vis the U. S. In the five years 

on airlines growth and pros of record July 20. A similar from 1950 to 1955. economists 

pects has been prepared by ‘dividend was paid in February. | 1 


2 Expositions Planned (American Stock Market Prices 


By Electric Institute et 


viet Union developed the natu- tinue to grow. But more slowly, 
ral resources of the country,’ partly because of the nature of 
utilized the energies and brain- the industrial system itself, the 
power of its people. ist:bject of tomorrow's article. 


38 per cent, according to the Asses } 
Gor 14.000 and 1954 as against a gain of |‘ ‘ 
million? Under Stalin, the So-| Yes, Soviet industry will con- gs 
sthern Materiales Coe. Ine. for 
$ 3 
31 | 


Asses. 


: 


months ended May 31 
‘9 
; } 
& Rernelds Co.. for sit months 
ay 3) 


Net tnecome $1,031.57 
voe 
M 
$812 $681.18 
38 | 3 
| snare. class B 7 63 


7 
i 


Aftitieted =Fa 
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$2) 617.795 @20.002.617 Assoc Fa Trest 
253.297.1117 227.437.292 Atem Bev Mat 
ucdes figures of Int Cel! 

ast September 


A share 1.4) 

Rimberty-Ciark Corp. for fecal year 
ended April 
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The Electric Institute of Washington yesterday announced 
plans for two expositions to be held here early next year. They) 
will be the first of the kind ever conducted in this area. a 

William G. Hills, Institute managing director, outlined these 
preliminary details: , 7 

The first will be an air condi-| 
‘ventilating or electric space 
heating equipment. It will all 
be here in one place and at one! 
time.” 

The later trade show for man-| 
ufacturers, he said, “will offer | Ms, 
a golden opportunity” for man-| 
ufacturers of electrical equip-| armes 
ment to present their wares|¥S ™ 

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space heating exposition. This 
will take place Feb. 8, 9 and 10 
in the Sheraton-Park Hotel and) 
will be open to the public. 

The second will be a trade 
show for electrical contractors, 
utility men, engineers and. 
others in the commercial field. 
It will be conducted Feb. 12, 13 
and 14 in the Shoreham Hotel. 

Hills said that the exposition 
starting Feb. 8 “will enable the 
public to see, compare and ask 
questions from experts about 
the leading air conditioning,| 


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Hills pointed out that “Wash-' 
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ment specification writing and 
buying, and has one of the larg- 
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NEW YORK, July 12 *—The stock mar. | 
ket's run of six straight daily advances was | 
broken téday with a moderate decline on 


average 


But the strength in selected issues was so 
great that new highs for 1956 outnumbered 


new lows by a four to one ratio. 


Profittaking snipped the series of rises in 
mid morning after a gentle eariy rise. Turn- 
over speeded on the decline and slowed as 


prices stea 


Steels, chemicals and motors took the brunt 
of the selling flurry. Coppers, which were the 
most solid gainers at the start, suffered least 
on the decline and came back best late in 
Their performance followed a uni- 
form lowering of the copper price to 40 | 


the day 


died 


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738 106% 

cents a pound by leading producers io f 
The range of losses by pivotal stocks was im tf 
from fractions to around 2 points but some |?) © 


| Pri 
| went to 3 points or so. A few stock made 4, 
’ 


120 187% 
27% 
Phrice 27 
sizable gains. Philip 
The Associated Press average of 60 stocks 
declined 60 cents to $186.50 with the indus. 
trials off $1.10, the rails 60 cents and the 
utilities 10 cents 
Volume totaled 2.180.000 
with 2.520.00C yesterday. 
Of the 16 most active stocks, half advanced 
and half declined 
As mediation began in the steel strike. 
U. S. Steel and Bethelhem lost minor frac- 
tions while Youngstown gained a fraction 
and Lukens gained a point. 


shares compared 


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What Stocks Did 


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-** 
move, the first of the new 1957 


n+ 
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“Se ‘eorgesited ender the Seskraptcy 
 Seceries steemed by suck composites. 


Baltimore Markets 


ORE 


BALTIM 
Cattle 600. he 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
ax Friday, July 13, 1956 63 


On Exchange Basis 
Treasury Will Offer 
$12.9 Billion Notes 


Assocta'et Pres 

The Treasury announced yesterday that on Monday jt will 
offer $12,938.000.000 of 2% per cent treasury notes in exchange 
for two issues bearing lower interest rates and maturing Aug. 
15 and Oct. 1. : 

The Treasury said cash sab’) 
scriptions will not be received. 22d individuals 
The new securities will be balance 

~ this clears the deck early 
for necessary cash financing 
that must be done in August,” 
this official said 


have’ the 


basis 

Affected by the financing 
fiscal year, which began July) 
l, are: 


‘cent treasury notes maturing 


Oct. 1. 

The subscription books will 
be opened on July 16 and will 
be closed July 18 for the ex. 
change offer. 

The new notes will be dated monty market at this time ap 
July 16, will be delivered July peared more receptive to the 
25, and will mature Aug. 1. 1957. note exchange transaction. 

A Treasury official said thi<! 
makes the exchange 


estimated the increase in the 

opportunity to gain one month interest rate from 2 percent and 
of interest between July 16 and| 1% per cent on the 
Aug. 15, the maturing date. 

The official said the Federal 
Reserve holds around $7% bil. 
lion of the notes to be ex- 
changed. Commercial banks during 
have about one billion dollars| maturity of the new notes Aug 
worth, and other corporations! 1. 1957. 


D.C. Security Prices 


lize 


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D. C. Produce Prices 


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"han <e8rloe? wots 
Ticwl 


wtare . 


Yesterdays s 
im Washington fer ices 
es reported =F the 


—. «= 
T3e@6 35 
reine 


. & 
52. Vi 


Bary eval 
AN 


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Valencias 


: ; 
rather slow. bul ceneraliy beckets 


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moderately 
: - 


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