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The Was 


temperatures: 
at €:15 p. m.; low, 63 degrees at 
&. m. (or details see Page 24) 


Times Berald 


0st FINAL 


79th Year — No. 189 * Phone RE. 7-1234 cre woRMR! dB coeur 


MONDAY, JUNE 11,.1956 


WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


IKE WALKS, SITS UP 10 MINUTES 
_ 30 HOURS AFTER HIS OPERATION 


— 


Windstorm Batters 
New South Wales 


Reuters 


SYDNEY, Australia, June 
10—The worst storm in 25 
years battered 500 miles of 
the New South Wales coast 
today with hurricane-force 
winds causing damage esti- 
mated at more than $22 
million. 

Sydney was a city of chaos 
as winds up to 64 miles an 
hour—the second strongest 
ever recorded here—tore 
roofs off houses, smashed 
windows, and blew down 
walls and electric wires 

The storm was felt from 
Newcastle, about 100 miles 
north of Sydney to the 
Victoria State border. The 
main coastal highway be- 
tween Sydney and Mel- 
bourne was ‘cut by flloods. 


Argentina 
QuellsRevolt 
By Peron 


Followers 


Bombers Smash 
Rebel Bastions: 
40 Leaders Shot 
By Firing Squad 


(Pictures on Page 6.) | 


BUENOS AIRES, June 10 
@)—The government said to- 
day it crushed a bloody,|-—-—— 


of Juan Peron, ousted #rest Gaitskell Calls 
For Ending of 


our 
| : 
Cyprus Fight 


Talk With Makarios 
Or Give Problem to 
NATO, Laborite Says | 


MANCHESTER, England,) 
June 10 #&—Hugh Gaitskel] to-| 
day ted his Labor} 
Party from Britain's official’ 
|government stand on Cyprus. 
He said Britain could solve 
the Cyprus conflict only by re-| 
opening negotiations with the) 
exiled Archbishop Makarios or| Pfe. Eugene Kieinhenz of Cleveland, Ohio, reads in the 


by turning over the problem to’ shade of the Walter Reed Hospital wing where President 
the North Atlantic Treaty Or-;————_—. 


a 


About 40 leaders of the re 
volt were shot to death on the 
spot im an Unprecedented 
erackdown under martial law. 
Three more were awaiting exe-| 
eution. The revolt leaders fied 
or were in hiding. | 

Jet fighters and heavy navy) 
bombers smashed to smoking 
ruin the last two rebel 
holds at La 


et 
; i 


Bs 
were 
but the government gave no 


— 


By 
Eisnhower's suite is located. 
the top floor. 


A 


Steps 15 Feet to Armchair, 
Takes Breathing Exercises; 
Postpones Tuesday Parley 


By Warren Unna 
Staff’ Reporter 
President Eisenhower walked yesterday morning 
He got out of bed, was assisted to an armchair 15 feet 


away and then sat up for 10 minutes doing deep-breathing 


exercises 


He declined a second excursion in the afternoon 


how- 


ever, declaring: “Once was enough.’ 
News of the President's walk, made just 30 hours after 
his surgery Saturday morning, was greeted with gasps of 


surprise» when Presidential 


Press Secretary James C. 


Hagerty announced it to reporters at Walter Reed Hospital. 
| Hagerty did not underestimate the President's discom- 
forts in undergoing a major bowel operation. He said the 
\President still had tubes extending through his nostril 
idown through his stomach and intestinal tract—a “rou- 
tine” procedure to speed away drainage and prevent 


nausea and vomiting. 


But Mr. Eisenhower's aide looked rested and beaming 
when he read a 1 p.m. bulletin: 
“The President's condition remains excellent. His pulse, 


‘blood pressure, temperature and respiration are essentially 


/normal. 
ideterminations are within nor- 
mal limits. Appropriate anti 
biotics are being administered 
He is still on intravenous feed- 
ing.” 

A similar report was made at 
5 p. m. and Hagerty said the 
next medical bulletin would not 
be until 8 a. m. today 


was reminded by 4, the 
question at one of four daily were alternately raised 


’ 


hospital press conferences that 
Charles Del Vecchio. Staff Photographer 


The President's room is on 
——.> | Heaton, declared he “certainly’ 


on Saturday 


. Adm Téaae Rojas, Vice Presi- 
and naval hero of the 
f who overthrew Peron 
September, announced the 
was over about 12 
after it broke with sud- 
den fury at 11 last night. 
._ Rojas acted in the absence 
of President Pedro Aramburu, 
Who was on a tour of the in- 
terior. 
- Aramburu returned in tri- 
umph to Buenos Aires this aft- 


ganization. ' 
“While the Labor Party had Brucker Sees 2 Children Die 
Ee In Bedroom in 


kept silent during negotiations 
it 
2 Ne 5 108-Degree Heat 
Twining Bid 


with the Archbishop, was 
CEDAR RAPIDS, Iowa, June 
Russians Could View 


their duty to express their dis- 
agreement with the foolish 
10 a@—A little boy and his in- 
‘fant sister were found dead to- 
Twice as Much on 
Visit Here, He Says 


breaking off of the negotiations, 
the deportation of the Arch- 

iday in a tiny attic bedroom 
iwhere authorities registered 


bishop and the subsequent 
policy of repression,” he told a 
Manchester meeting. 
ithe temperature at 108 degrees. 
| They said Kenneth Cahill Jr., 
2, and his l-yearold sister, 


Gaitskell, who replaced 
ernoon vowing that the “liber-|Clement Attlee as Labor Party) 
Karen, apparently had suffo- 
‘cated or died of heat prostra- 


ating revolution” which sent|e@der last year, called for a 
Peron to exile was still on the | Negotiated settlement to give 
march. Peron himself was re- yprus immediate self-govern-. 
Army Secretary Wilber M tion and that the room's two 
rucker warned yesterday that windows were closed. 
trickery” may be involved in The 


=n somewhere in the in-|ment, safeguard the rights of 
rior of Panama. 
Russia's invitation to Gen. Na- 


By Vincent J. Burke 
the Turkish minority on the United Press 

Gen. Raul Tanco, a power in| ®@5tern Mediterranean island 
army under Peron, was the|#9d provide for its use as ap 
reputed leader of the revolt.|™ilitary base. ; 

uge in a seminary at Rosario. could be permitted to settle at 
The whereabout of Gen. Juan|2 /#ter date the question of 
Jose Valle, another rebel lead-| £"0sis, or union with Greece. 
er, were not known. This is the demand of the —s 
Tanco and Valle were put on Greek-speaking population. experts are counting on a sim- 
retirement list after the| Which makes up four-fifths of !@° imvitation from the United 
ouster of Peron. The govern-|the island's half-million inhabit- — which would permit 
ment charged them with rebel-|2nts. The remaining one-fifth is |‘€™ to “see twice as much as 

lion and ordered all military 


Turkish-speaking and its spokes. they'd ever permit us to see.” 
and police forces to be on the) ™e" say if the British yield Twining, 


Air Force Chief of! 
ree to capture fom. Cyprus it should go to Turkey.|Staff, with the “authorization| where these affairs finally ter- 
ramburu was on a leisurely 


“We are not in fact proposing Of the President,” recent! 
trip by naval boat down the * plebiscite today,” Gaitskell|cepted a es invitation tO\enemy is broken,” he said. 
ae pe Pag ya = _ ‘ie oety Oe Te Fens 2 air show in Mos| p-ucker’s statement came on 
n volt! ; - 
erupted. He returned to the then agree on a later date for| President E 
— and ye escorted | on self-determina- news c 
asa Rosada, official resi-| 
dence, by cheering crowds. Gaitskel. said he could see no 
“In a few hours much Argen-' justification for Prime Minister 
tine blood has been shed,” he) A®thony Eden's argument that 
told the people. | Britain’s present policy was es- 
yng - attributed the uprising) Senta! to protect her oil inter- 
“a few segmen S. 
units seized by + Loadbow mage “If Middle East oil is the real 
laced from the army and aided justification for our case in Cy- 
by civilian sympathizers of the prus, this is certainly not our 
ousted regime.” affair but the vital concern of 
Lee instant executidn of re- yA we of NATO,” Gaitskell 
eace : 
they teproe Alig etl (In Cyprus today, a bomb was 
was ufprecedented in recent|5OW" at a British sentry in 
Argentine history It probably | Central Nicosia. Two bombs 
signalled a stiff crackdown on|“¢re hurled at a British army 
gemaining Peron followers ivehicle in the Kyrenia district 
The. leader of the La Plata!" Famagusta, rebels set fire to 
prising two British army cars and a 
itn, service store. No casualties 
The rebels Jaunched their at-| ¥°™* "ePorted.) 
tack under the code name of) 


See ARGENTINE, P. 6, Col. ‘| Gifts of Newlyweds Missing 


“gy Pups |Columbia Hospital Cashier Charged 
With Embezzling Clinic Donations 


With 
1 Want Ad 

‘ (Picture on Page 3.) a two-week investigation by said, couples leave donations 

| 1! had wonderful success in A former woman cashier at Police and postal authorities. (for various charifable purposes. 

meen By gta with rhe Columbia Hospital has been; Gosman said that marked| Names of couples giving mon- 

- ge vawnig charged with embezzling $57 in| money, sent to the hospital in'ey are furnished to Columbia 

contributions of newlywedia donation to the clinic, was Hospital, which in turn sends 

couples to the hospital clinic in|found in Mrs. McClary’s pos-‘thank you” notes to the new- 

the past few weeks, Metropoli-| session. lyweds and acknowledgement 

tan Police reported yesterday.. The investigation was of receipt to the Court, Judge 
| Sara Jane McClary, 36, of launched after Municipal Court Beard said. | 

1008 Quebec terrace. Silver|Judge Edward A. Beard no-| Police reported Mrs. McClary 

‘Spring, is charged with nine ticed that he had failed to re--was charged with embezzling 


than F. Twining to attend the 


Soviet air show this month old sister, Loretta. 


father days. 


for the ground forces... 


isenhower told &@ among the three armed services 
onference last week he|s. to their roles and missions 
would invite the Soviet air chief |i, atomic age warfare 

to the United States under like! .. the Air F ‘ 
conditions if Russia did like- res, the Alr Fores ng Navy 
wise. 


view with Rep. Kenneth B. 
Keating (R-N. Y.), Brucker said|™ 
he would let the Army Chief of | “°" 
Staff make such a visit “if that 
were the decision.” But he | @amnouncement that it plans to 
said “I think I'd be a little care-|cut its armed forces by 1.2 mil- 
ful about that.” lion men, Brucker said this 

“I am very skeptical about Might be “a gesture for peace,” 


ing,” he said | 

He also said that any future) What the Russians really do.” 
war will be won by the foot sol- 
dier regardiess of how many/Secretary Thomas 


invented 
“There's no amount of techno-|into one service to end inter- 
logical advancement that can'service rivalries. 


—— —_— 


_ seid Mrs. Andrew 
' 4801 Kirby rd., Falls Church, Va. 


382,000 families daily, over 
000 more families than any 
peper in town. Simply 


RE. 7-1234 
— 


Sgts. Keith Gosman 
Charles F. 
e assignment squad, re- 


and the hospital of donations given ceeding $15. Mrs. McClary is 


Court this spring. in Municipal Court. John 

ported, | There is no fee for l 
Mrs. McClary was arrestediceremonies performed by 

Thursday at the hospital after'Court, but often, Judge Beard 


arrest. 


Knight, of the gen-|by newlyweds married by the free on bond pending a hearing 
ce 


, said she was Herblock .... 


bodies of the children|**ter 4 


were discovered by their 9-year-| bp , 
They had|_ Railroad officials said the’ 


| __|been left in her care, since the/! 
He suggested that Russian air) other works nights and the|Overheated journal box on the 


ever change the requirement) 
It 
will always be. on the ground|*?P® 


Y &\minate, where the back of the! 


the heels of a public controversy) 


contribute a great, indispensa-|yjqd_ 
In a filmed television inter-/Dl¢ part.” he said, “but after|into the Potomac while he was Brink's robbery investigation, 
all, it's the ground where the! on 
thing’s got to be mopped up and! He 


: 
' 


' 


| | began about 11 p. m. Saturday|shot twice through the head 
what the Russians are unveil. but the United States should/and was 
keep “our powder dry to seéiseven hours later. 


| At Harpers Ferry 


7-Hour, $100,000 Blaze 
Damages B. & O. Bridge 


(Picture, map on Page 17.) 


HARPERS FERRY, W. Va., 
June 10 (Spl.) — Fast-working 
track crews restored Baltimore 
& Ohio Railroad main line serv- 
ice through this historic river 
jtown today within two hours 


spectacular $100,000 
bridge fire was extinguished. 


lames were touched off by an 


axle of a car, from which mol- 
| ten metal dropped onto wooden 
\crossties. The fire spread along 
the ties and reached up to en- 
gulf 14 cars trapped on the 


R 


of the bridge. 
‘sands of persons who flocked 
to the heights of this wedge- 
shaped community where the 
Potomac and Shenandoah rivers 


join. — 
Shelly Clip, 


a Sharpsburg. 
volunteer 


fireman, fell 


the bridge fighting the fire. 
was treated for shock at 
Frederick Memorial Hospital 


Asked about Russia's recent|and released. 


Firefighters from Harpers 
Ferry and seven other commu- 
nities fought the blaze, which 


extinguished some 


| The bridge carries the B&O’s 


He opposed former Air Force double-track main 


this 


' 
: 
' 


| 


counts of embezzlement, Det. ceive acknowledgement from money in amounts never ex-| Editorials 


| 


line—from 


K. Finlet--New York and Washington to! Boston. 
rockets, bombs and planes are ter’s proposal that the Army,'St. Louis and Chicago—across| head 
|Navy and Air Force be merged|the Potomac 


from Harpers 
Ferry into Maryland. At the 
Maryland end of the bridge, 
the tracks enter a tunnel. 
Fortunately, the B&O has an 
older and nearly parallel bridge 
across the Potomac here, join- 
ing its Shenandoah River 
branch with the main line. The 
branch extends to Charles 
Town, W. Va., and Winchester. 
Va. 
A spur track leading from 
branch 


a Today’s Index 
Pa 
Alsop ...: fT | 


} 
Amusements .19 
City Life 23 
Classified .27-32 
Comics 34-37 
Crossword ...37 Obituaries ...24 
District Line 36 Parsons .....19 
Dixon ...21 | Pearson ....37 
.. 20) Picture Rage 12 
Events Today 18 | Sokolsky ... .21 
Federal Diary 23 | Sports ...13-17 
Financial 10 | TV-Radio . 
Goren 


Pa 
Keeping Well % 
Kilgalien . 
Movie Guide .19 
Music .. 
Night Clubs ..8 


| 


n. | 
ails and girders were twisted 
badly on four of the 13 spans 


| The fire was viewed by thou- 


to the Harpers | 
Ferry station was linked to the le 


‘reelection in November. 


“I'm glad you asked 
question,” Hagerty said. . 
then he repeated the statement 
he had made following. the 
President's heart attack last 
fall in Denver: “I 
lone thought in my 


ithe United States out of the 
| hospital. I have not given any 
thought to anything else.” 

And the Press Secretary 
made it clear that the Presi 
dent hadn't volunteered any 
thoughts on the matter either. 

Hagerty and Presidential As 
sistant Sherman Adams traded 
“good mornings’ 
President from the 
door and Hagerty went in agai 
in the afternoon. 

“He looked in good 
and his morale and 
were very high,” Hagerty 
ported 

Hagerty said the 
ficial business the 
engaged in yesterday was to 
nod a concurrence with the 
postponement of a “People-to- 
People” conference on better 
worldwide partnership 
tracts The conference was 


Brink’s Witness 
scheduled to begin Tuesday but 


Is F { Slai 

Is oun S ain Mr. Eisenhower's staff decided 

it should be postponed wntil 
BOSTON, Mass., June 10 the Preside 

(INS) — A Dorchester former ticipate in something in which 

convict, who had been ques-|%¢ '5 50 vitally interested 


, ' nem th The President had three 
tioned several times during the  ..41) doses of a sedative called 


demerol during the night and 
his sleeping position was 
changed periodically by atten 
dants. He is expected to be 
fed by needle into the vein un 
til midweek 

For his first post-operative 
steps, made around 10:45 a. m., 
the President donned a maroon 
bathrobe over his tan pajamas 
Two hospital attendants guided 
him at the elbows, eased him 
into the armchair and helped 
prop his legs up on an ottoman 

Mrs. Eisenhower and a num 


main line, permitting through 
trains to pass over the older 
span and continue without in 


terruption 

The overheated journal—in 
railroad parlance, a “hotbox” 
—Wwas on the 55th car of the 
'125-car train eastbound from 
Keyser, W. Va. The damaged 
car jumped the rails, stalling 
the train. 
| The locomotive pulled the 
undamaged front of the train 
off the bridge, and another 
locomotive hauled the rear cars 
back to the West Virginia side. 


bedroom 
n 


shape 
spirits 
re 


only of 
President 


was found slain in gangland 
fashion in Boston today 
FBI agents and the District 
Attorney's office joined in the 
police investigation. The vic 
tim was identified as William 
F. Cameron, 50. He had been 


with .38-<aliber bullets 

| The body was found in a car 
in a parking area in the rear 
of the Fargo Building, South 
First Naval District 
quarters 


’ 


| 
‘Nationwide Contest 


D.C. Wins Top PedestrianS 


the President's 
surgeon, Maj. Gen. Leonard D. 


mee | Gid not see any reason why Mr. 
Eisenhower could not run for 


ithat is to get the President of 


con-' 


nt himself can par- 


The blood chemistry’ 


ber of the 13 physicians called 
in on the case watched the 
President take his walk and 
perform the deep breathing ex- 
ercises. The exercises, it was ex- 
plained, are performed by bed 
patients to prevent congestion 
in the lower lungs. 

In another form of exercise, 
President's head and feet 
wo a 
“jack-knife” body position 

Hagerty said the President 
dozed throughout the day. He 
neither listened to the radio 
nor read newspapers. Mrs. Ei- 
senhower, however, informed 
him of the “get-well” messages 

were pouring in from all 
over the world 

The First Lady. in her 
good night’s sleep since 
President was stricken in the 
early morning hours Friday, 
breakfasted with doctors in the 
dining room of the hospital's 
presidential suite and then 
went in to see her husband 


She remained on the ward 
floor all day and did not go 
to church. Hagerty explained 
“She feels, quite properly, that 
her place is with the President 
today on his first full day since 


first 
the 


with the the operation.” 


The President's pregress was 
underlined by the departure 
of some of the people who had 
rushed to his bedside when he 
was stricken Friday 

The President's son, Maj 
John Eisenhower, having 
stayed up the whole night dur- 
ing his father’s surgery, re- 
turned to his Ft. Belvoir quar- 
ters. Milton Eisenhower, the 
President's closest brother, re- 
turned yesterday afternoon to 
his post as president of Penn- 
syivania State University. 

Dr. Paul Dudley White, the 
Boston heart specialist who at 


i\tended the President during his 


Denver heart attack, left Wash- 
ington after fiying here as a 
“precautionary” protection for 
a cardiac patient undergoing 
surgery Col Thomas WW Mat 
tingly. the President's heart 
specialist from Walter Reed, 
was considered free to resume | 
his South Carolina trip 

Hagerty said he expected the 
White House to set up a staff 
office in “the hospital todas 
One immediate problem is to 
rejuggie appointments which 
had been set up for the Presi 
dent this week 

The President was to meet 
with a bi-partisan group from 
the Senate at 4:30 p. m. today 
See IKE, Page 2, Col. 1 


afety Award; 


Arlington Cited for No-Death Record 


The Nation’s Capital has won|AAA citation for pedestrian 


.| protection 
' inst place i eae an The Northern Virginia com- 
parable population in the munity, with a current estimat- 
annual National Pedestrian Pro-|eq population of 461,000, was 
‘tection contest for the third|the only one in the 100,000 to 
consecutive year, the American 200,000 population class to re- 
‘Automobile Association dis- cord a zero fatality rate. 
closed yesterday. Six Maryland 
| Washington 


‘lanillion population class last no pedestrian deaths over a pe- 

year, although pedestrianiriod of years, Andrew J. Sor- 

deaths increased from 38' in doni, AAA president, an 

|1954 to 41 in 1955. The District nounced. 

pedestrian toll so far this year| Greenbelt was cited for six 

is 17. ipedestrian fatalityfree years, 
The largest community in the | Hyattsville, Mt, Rainier and Ta- 
ation to record no pedestrian koma Park for four, and River- 


f 


communities | 
9 set the pace for|were cited for “excellent pedes- 
|12 other cities in the 500,000 to|trian protection programs” and 


Although the District pedes- 
trian toll rose in 1955, the 5.1 
per 100,000 popoulation was 
well below the 6.3 average for 
its population group, Sordoni 
noted. 

Sordoni said the District 
scored 65 points out of a possi- 
ble 100. 

Arlington cored 76 points 
but was not high enough to 
place among the top three in 
its class—Wichita, Kan.; Co- 
lumbia, S. C. and Berkeley, 
Calif. Arlington, which placed 
third last year, competed with 
42 other cities ‘ 

A record total of 1611 cities 


é 


e 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
2 Monday, Juhe 11, 1956 at 


IKE—From Page I 


President Walks 
15 Feet to Chair 


to discuss restoring the §$1.l,and graduate education of- 
billion the House had lopped or poem a can foe hy 
P ~ 
off his foreign aid bill. Presi-| tor Sa. m. 1 end @ pm. to 
dential Assistant Adams has) day) in the doctors’ large con- 
now postponed the conference, ference room. 
possibly until midweek, when| In between conferences, type- 
com ‘writers pound along the long 
the House is expected to nd. | Conference table. Private tele- 
plete action on certain ame ‘phone lines zigzag along the 
ments which go to the floor to-| marble floors. And downstairs, 
day. Hagerty did not know who|20 cots have been set up for 
would represent the White; tred ditioning dng physical 
House when the Senatorial aed Special prayers were sald for 
ference was rescheduled. the President yesterday during 
Also “under study” are a) three Protestant and five Catho- 
, j./lie services held on the hos 
mtg. ~~ premier seed grounds. Chaplain John 
lor Konra apamaneculg M. Staples, in a service con- 
uled for Wednesday; the Imtet-'qucted in the neuropsychiatric 
American conference of chief|ward mass hall, intoned: “We 
executives. scheduled to be/all feel that the country needs 
held in Panama City June 24-\him at a time like this and pray 
27. and a several-day meeting for God's help. 
with Indian Prime Minister) 


Jawaharlal Nehru, scheduled to | . 
ne held at Camp David in early Aussian Leaders 


July. 
Hagerty said it was obvious Send lke Message 

the President would not be out 

of the hospital in time to pre- 

side at on Ansapelit carecene| Ot Sympathy 

for his “Fitness of Youth” con-| . 

ference June 19 i \_ an 
Hagerty’s announcement that) LONDON, June 10—Soviet 

for the next two weeks White leaders have sent a message to 

House press announcements President Eisenhower wishing 

would come from Walter Reed | him a speedy recovery, Moscow 

Hospital only underscored the Radio reported tonight 

fact that the quiet, leisurely| The message, from Premier 

Army Medical Center on upper | Nikolai Bulganin, President 

16th st. nw. has now become’) Klimenti Voroshilov and Nikita 

the nerve center of the Nation.| Khrushchev, Communist Party 
The presidential suite is on Secretary, said: 

the top floor in ward 8 and con-| “With feelings of deep sym 

sists of a living room with book pathy we have received the 

shelves and the President's news of your illness 

painting of a winter scene hung! “In common with all our peo- 

over the fireplace; a dining|ple we express the conviction 

room, kitchen, sun room, bath-\that in the near future your 

room, and the President's own health will be restored and you 

bedroom—painted and carpeted will be able to assume your 

in Williamsburg green and fur-' duties 

nished with four upholstered’ “With sincere 

armchairs. (signed) Voroshilov, 

Khrushchev.” 


respect. 
Bulganin, 


Blinds Closely Drawn 


The President's bedroom, oc- 
cupied by President Harry 5S 
Truman in 1952, by former 
Iranian Premier Mossadegh 
and by Mr. Eisenhower aces! To Halt Trumans 
a medical examination § last 
month. faces south and over-| AZAY-LE-RIDEAU, France, 
looks the rose gardens at the June 10—A cold, steady drizzle 
hospital's main entrance. Yes-\ today failed to keep the Tru- 
terday the ivy-covered brick| mans and the Woodwards, de- 
walls framed two windows with termined American tourists, 
venetian blinds closely drawn. |from visiting the medieval 

Black White House cars lined|casties of the Loire Valley. 
the hospital's East entrance| Harry S. Truman, the former 
where white-gloved and capped President of the United States, 
MPs were on duty. Secret Serv-| was sheltered from the rain by 
ice men stood by the special|a white plastic umbrella bor- 
entrance and elevator leading | rowed from Mrs. Stanley Wood- 
to the top floor. ward, wife of the former Am-| 

Reporters, photographers, bassador to Canada, as he in-' 
newsreel and TV men have |spected the battlements of the 
simply taken over a large hos-| Plantagenet Fortress here. 
pital aréa behind the main| Truman made this concession 
lobby. They occupy the public|to the weather partly because 
information, nurse supervisor's he was recovering from a cold. 


Drizzle Fails 


: 
. 


< 
are 


Pd 


ee 
x ete. er ct : 
Se 


Stal! Phete 


Officials use this entrance when visiting the President at Walter Reed. 


Ike’s Decision .... . 


Second-Term Race More Uncertain 


OUT OF THE weary, anx- 
ious vigil at Walter Reed Hos- 
pital this weekend, two signfi- 
cant facts now emerge: 

There is in- 
creasing un- 
certainty that 
President Eis- 
enhower will 
run for a sec- 
ond term. 

The public 
statements by 
some Republi- 
can politi- 
cians, acting 
as if nothing 
had happened Drummond 
and suggesting that everything 
will soon be as it was before, 
are wishful and misleading. 

It is no service to Mr. Eisen- 
hower to pretend that he 
won't have to reconsider very 


fully and very earnestly, his | 


post-heart attack décision. He 
will. 


THOSE WHO KNOW the 
soul-searching which led up to 
the President’s announcement 
agree that the facts. as Mr. 
Eisenhower will see them, are 
these: 

© The President is very 
mindful of the escape clause 
which he carefully attached 
to his willingness to accept 
renomination. As stated to his 
March press conference that 
escape clause was: He would 
run only if he “felt absolutely 
up to the performance of his 
duties” and he made it clear 
that he would reexamine his 
decision right up to the Con- 
vention if circumstances re- 
quired. 


® His new illness and opera- 


>. ~~, a . 
- 


minutes* 


from Pennsylvania Avenue 


to Peachtree Street | 


> 
NN 
: wr Res — 
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PEACHTREE ST 


| "NON-STOP 


(ATLANTA 


at tf 


*2 HRS. 5 MIN. 


pF not 


| Shouldn’t Run 


By Roscoe Drummond 


tion will raise the profound- | 
est doubts in Mr. Eisenhower's 
own mind as to whether he 
can adequately discharge the 
heavy, exacting duties of his 
office another four and a half 
years. 

® The President will now 
have to go through the same 
kind of inner self-examina- 
tion to decide all over again 
whether he can conscientious- 
ily run, 
| @ Mr. Eisenhower will rest 
‘his own decision on his own 
\feelings about his own 
strength and stamina and not | 
primarily on the doctor's re- 
|port that he can “safely” 
| carry on. 


| 1 AM NOT suggesting that 
the President's second deci- 
si0n may not in the end be 
the same as his first—that is. 
yes, he feels up to it. 

| What I am reporting is that 

| Mr. Eisenhower's “I'll run” de- 
cision—to which a very im- 
portant condition was attached 
—Iis automatically out of the 

|} window. A wholly fresh deci- 

\sion will have to be made. 

| There is no certainty that the 
President will feel the same 
as his doctors. His final an- 
swer will almost inevitably re- 
main in doubt for a month to 
six weeks. 

_ One can understand the anx- 

| jety and depression of the Re- 


| publican leaders. Hence their | 


tendency to want to make it 
| appear that there could be no 
/doubt that Mr. Eisenhower 
will certainly be the candidate. 
| Tt is to Mr. Eisenhower's 
‘eredit that the nomination 
again becomes a question | 
mark. It is his spontaneous | 
candor which makes it inescap- | 
able that he openly re-examine | 
his own confidence in his fit- | 
| ness to serve a second term. 

| As one White House aide, 
who knows the President as | 
| well as any and better than 
| ‘most, put it to me: “Of course, 
| the President will have to | 
' 


Neuberger 
Declares Ike 


United Press 
| Sen. Richard L. Neuberger 
'\(D-Ore.) said yesterday he does 
believe President Eisen-| 


si hower should run for reelection'| 
iin view of his health. But he! 


mithe President's 
i be. 


Sithe President's health, 


tishould be the first factor in de 
Sitermining whether he should 


said he does not know what 
decision will 


Neuberger said on the ABC 
'WMAL “College Press Confer- 
lence” television program that 
rather 
than “political considerations,” 


‘seek a second term. ) 


=| He said that if the President 


NO FASTER WAY! 


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idoes not make the race, his 
‘health automatically will be an’ 
issue “without being made one” | 
‘by the Democratic candidate.| 
‘He added that Mr. Eisenhower's 
health will be “in the people's 
imind” during the campaign. 

| Neuberger said he hopes 
|Adlai E. Etevenson will be the 
Democratic nominee. He said 
|'Stevenson’s California primary 
victory should give him “all the 
i'push” needed to capture the 
| nomination. 

| He mentioned 

'vice presidential 
Sen. John F. Kennedy (D- 
'Mass.), Sen. Albert Gore (D- 
Tenn.), Sen. Estes Kefauver (D- 
Tenn) and Sen. Hubert H.!| 
‘Humphrey (D-Minn.). 


as possible | 


nominees | 


| 
=| Neuberger predicted that the 


‘Democratic National Conven- 
tion next August will adopt a 
'strong civil rights plank in its 
platform indorsing the Supreme 
Court's decision outlawing seg- 


S| regation in the public schools. | 


He said that the civil rights 
issue may Cause ‘some tension” | 
between Northern and South-' 
ern delegates at the conven-| 
tion. But he said the convention | 
has “no choice” but to support 
the court’s ruling. 

He said the Southern states 
should be given a “reasonable 
period” — he estimated from| 
four to six years—in which to! 
comply with the de-segregation| 
ruling. But he said that if the 
| South still refuses to comply | 
‘“some form of force” may be 


’ 
: 
' 


Associated Press 
The Commerce Department) 
estimated yesterday that retail 
store sales in May rose about! 
$1 billion above April to a total 
of $16,152,000,000. | 


test himself againn He won't 
leave it to others to bring it 
up. He'll bring it’ up himself 
and he can't possibly 
whether he should run until 
he has tested himself again 
fully.” 

This means that the favor- 
able medical reports, however 
encouraging, are only permis. 
sive. The doctors may be less 
influential than before. The 
decision will be Mr. . Eisen- 
hower's and those who are 
closest to the scene know that 
it is going to have to be made 
all over again. 


UNQUESTIONABLY 
Eisenhower's illness 
the Republican nomination, 
affects the Democratic nomi- 
nation and, even if the Presi- 
dent runs again, may affect 
the election. 

The extent to which it bears 
on the Democratic nomina- 
tion is illustrated by the fran- 
tic, almost unseemly, haste— 
within 26 hours of Mr. Eisen- 
hower's entering Walter Reed 
Hospital—with which Gov. 
Averell Harriman announced 
that he was a candidate—or, 
more accurately, again an- 


nounced that he was a candi- | 
| date. 


On his recent Western 
trip Mr. Harriman made it 
abundantl¥ clear that he was 


| after it with both hands and 


an elephant spear. 

Mr. Eisenhower's uncertain- 
ty—at least for a while—will 
impose a period of concern 
upon Republican politics and 
furious maneuvering among 
Democrats. 


Coprright. 1954. New York Herald 
Tridune. inc. 


know | 


Mr. | 
affects | 


NEW YORK, June 10 @!. He said that three weeks ago 
Gov. Aa og es in- he announced he would “clari- 
terrupt his convalescence ,..» , r- 
from an operation to announce | - pee a ~ rom 
his active candidacy for the|#™ce on “Meet the Press 
Democratic presidential nomi-\day. But he changed his mind 
nation, said today President|\and made the announcement 
Eisenhower's iliness sh ouldito the hatters, he said, because 
have no effect on his bid for alof a speech David Dubinsky, 
second term in the White/president of the International 
House. Ladies Garment Workers 

The 64yearold New York/Union, made before the same 
Governor said the President's\ convention on Friday. 
ailment is “the kind of iliness| Dubinsky urged Harriman to 
anyone can have.” withdraw from his then “in- 

“I hope that the doctors’) active” candidacy in favor of 
statements that the President Stevenson. 
can be a candidate are true.” | Harriman also said President 

Harriman himself underwent) Fisenhower'’s iliness did not 
a prostate operation May 20/have any bearing on his deci- 
and went home from the hospi-/sion to become an active can- 
tal last Sunday. He put himself | didate. 
actively into the presidential; Harriman, millionaire heir to 
campaign in a speech yesterday a Union Pacific Railroad for- 
before the United Hatters,-Cap tune, was asked during his tele- 
and Millinery Workers Conven- vision appearance about his fi- 
tion. ynancial situation. He declined 

Adlai E. Stevenson, who also a request to diselose his “net 
is seeking the Democratic)worth,” saying that he thought 
presidential nomination, under- 
/went a kidney stone operation 
‘hast year. 1 
_ Harriman, in an appearance i 
(on the “Meet The Press,” tele-| ij 
‘vision show (NBC-WRC) was 
asked how he thought Mr. 


Be 


re 


Harriman Sees No Reason 


Eisenhower Shouldn't Run 


that was one thing that should 
be respected as private 
But he told questioners that 


‘he “most certainly does not” 


plan to “pick up the tab” for 
the cost of the campaign if he 
is nominated. He said he had 
not yet looked into the limita- 
tions on personal contributions 
of candidates and that a Dbusi- 
nessman's committee is gol 

to raise money for his cam- 


paign 

Harriman added that if 
were ever “considered a 
priate,” he would disclose 
gich he is. 

Harriman was asked how he 
felt about various polls, which 
have indicated Stevenson was 
the favorite Democrat among 
the voters, 

“De you know who would be 
President of the United States 
if the public followed polls”” 
he replied. “Tom Dewey. Rudy 
Valley would be Mayor of New 
York. That's about all 1 have 
to say about polls.” 


Eisenhower's emergency oper- 
ation would affect the Presi-'/ 
dent's plans to seek reelection. 
| “It won't have any effect,” | i 
Harriman said. “That is the kind 


Hickey-“freeman 


cusTomizto' CcLreTecs 


> N 

g ¥ 

| Mi 
of iliness anyone canshave. My | “% 

‘secretary has just undergone a , A 
serious operation and he's in 

his 30's.” iT 

After the program, Harri-'| 
man was asked why he an- 
nounced his candidacy yester- 
day, despite statements by his 
supporters that he would not 
make any statement on his 
availability for the nomination 
until the Democratic Conven 
tion. 


————— 


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Why not spend a full evening 
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Complete Six-Course 
Dinners from $2.50 


Large a la Carte Mens 
RESTAURANTS 


. 1403 H 
14th St. at New York Ave., H.W. Est 
(Jest 2 blocks from White Meese) 


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on june 17th 


Like the “old pros’? 


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Hickey-Freeman slacks 


make everything they do 


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$37.50 


Agents for Cavanagh Hats and yApré Neckwear 


GOLDHEIMS 


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Open a 22% Interest 


GROW. 


UNION TRUST SAVINGS ACCOUNT 


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UNION Trust COMPANY 


OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 


Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 


15th & H Streets, N.W. 


Tobacco Worker Killed | } a eae eps $2 


BOY Boy, 5, Bitten by Snake 
By Car Near LaPlata — Believed Copperhead 
Tax Agents 


died yesterday in District Gen- A S-yearold boy bitten by a 11, were on an outing with their 
Hunt Missi 


" 4 
eral Hospital of injuries suf snake, believed poisonous, was father in a wooded area of the 


urday he 
_|yasint by an automobile wh sdmitied to. Washington Sans. 914 Camp Wilson grounds along 
walking near La Plata, Md. tarium for observation yester- ine dam. 
By Edwin J. Mowery 
N.Y. Herald Tribune News Service 
The Internal Revenue Service 


Soames Se ee ee ae Dei | 
“eS « ; P 


Dead is Melvin Harris of ; 
Durham, N.C., who was em- day after he was treated with As the three were scrambling 
ployed in a tobacco barn at La anti-venom injections as aup a bank the snake sank its 
Plata. He had suffered internal precautionary measure. fangs into one of Mark’s fingers 
and head injuries and multiple The child, Mark Sutton, was 4nd slithered away. Sutton 
cuts and bruises. bitten on the right index finger Picked up his son and sprinted 
Maryland State Police said by a snake, which his father, half a mile to his car with 
Harris was hit along U.S. Route Robert K. Sutton. 43. of 9904 James close behind. 
301 by a car driven by Charles Merwood la., Silver Spring, said) The child was given emer- 
D. Smith, 18, of Upper Mari- was about a foot long and gency treatment by the Four 
appeared to be a copperhead. Corners Rescue Squad and 
—usually indifferent to compli- 
eated tax problems—has a first- 
tlass mystery on its hands. It 
involves: 
© The disappearance of Miss 
lia J. Abramo, 38, a New 
ork City bookkeeper, her 
firm’s records and two certi- 
fied checks totaling $42,024.82, 
Made payable to the Director of 


boro. Harris was thrown onto 

the road shoulder. Mark and his brother, James, taken to the hospital. 
Internal Revenue. 
®The ability 


& Co. New York embroidery 
importers, to ignore filing in- 
come tax returns for a decade 
without detection. 

®A spurious “revenue serv- 
fice” letter sent to the Froes 
firm under Government frank, 
signed by a non-existent offi 
cial, demanding payment for 
tax arrears. 


Given Interest in Firm 


Special agents have been 
searching for weeks for Miss 
Abramo as the key figure in 
the enigma. Since the missing 
checks have no cash value (to 
anyone other than Uncle Sam), 
they are mystified as to the 
reason for her disappearance 

Miss Abramo, described as a 
competent office manager by 
the firm's owners, joined the 
Froes Co. in 1942. She was 
given a 25 per cent interest in 
the company in 1949 

In early January, Froes said, 
she removed all the records 
while Mr. and Mrs. Froes were 
in Boston. 

“Miss Abramo had always 
represented to us.” Froes 
said. “that she had taken care 
of our taxes. And when we re- 
ceived notices of tax penalties, 
we became worried and called 
in Abraham Berlinger, an ac- 
countant.” 


Had Check Certified 


On Jan.30, Froes said he re- 
@etived a ieiier purported to be 
from the New York District 
Director of Internal Revenue 
which said: 

“You are requested to remit 

our check for $31,711.11 within 

days and to call in rson 
80 days after cancellation of 


gether with this notice and 
canceled check, to pick up all 
Secords pertaining to this 
Matter that have been sub- 


Gee 


| KOKOMO, 


“HOT SHOPPES 


Special 
Family Dinner 
CHICKEN 
PASTRY 


ROLL 


Fricassee Sauce 
Buttered Green Beans 
Crisp Cole Slaw 
Hot Roll with Buccer 
Dinner Dessert 


Black and White Sundae 
Banana Cream Pudding 
Chilled Peaches 
Fudge Layer Cake 
Cherry Chifion Pie 


Beverage 


Includes chowe of 
Appetizer, Vegetables 
Dessert and Beverage 


HICKORY SMOKED 
HAM 


Watermelon Pickles 


$1.75 


HOT 


of Miss| 
Abramo’s employer, A. J. Froes| 


Embezzlement Suspect 


| Sara Jane MeClary, 36, of 
1008 Quebec ter. Silver 
Spring, is charged with em- 
bezzling $57 in contributions 
of newlywed couples te the 
clinic at Columbia Hospital, 
according te police. (Story 
on Page 1.) 


_— —_——~- 


mitted by you from your files 
and book accounts.” 

Froes said he assumed the 
letter was genuine (it was 
not) and that Miss Abramo had 
turned over at least some of 
the records to the Government 
On Feb. 8, he said, he had 


check in this amount certified 


ata New York Bank. 

He said when Miss Abramo 
was advised of the letter, she 
told him this would pay the 
firm's tax arrears only from 
1948 to 1952 inclusive: another 
$10,313.71 would be needed for 
1953 and 195%. On Feb. 27. 
Froes said he had an additional 
check certified and on Feb. 28 
went by cab with Miss Abramo 
to the Revenue office. 

Froes said he waited on 
the first floor while Miss 
Abramo went into another part 
of the building. In a short time 
she returned to notify him that 
“everything has been taken 
care of.” 

Froes sald 
came to the office 
time on April 2. 

On April 16, an appointment 
was made with her at the office 
of her lawyer. 

A special Revenue agent ac- 
companied the Froes, their 
lawyer and bookkeeper to the 
office of Myron Semmel—Miss 
Abramo’s lawyer. She didn't 
show up but Semmel said she 
‘admitted having the missing 


Miss Abramo 
for the last 


checks. 
this check by your bank. to-| 


4 Die as Plane Hits 


132.000-Volt Wires 


Chicago Tribune Press Service 


Ind.. June 10 
‘Three men and a woman out on 
‘a joyride in a private plane 
‘were killed today when 
pilot, apparently blinded by the 
isun, rammed into a high-ten- 
ision tower and wires carrying 
132,000 volts. The plane ex- 
ploded. 

| Two of the dead were identi- 
fied as Paul F. Eikenberry, 35, 
of near Westfield, Ind., the pi- 
lot. and Roy L. Biddle, 30, 
Kokomo. The two others were 
identified tentatively as Glenn 
Williams and his wife, Jane, of 
Kokomo. Airport officials said 
|pilots had been complaining 
‘all day about the brilliant sun 
j}and Eikenberry took off di- 
rectly into it, 


| eee pe ER 
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SALE 


Cool Cool 
TROPICAL 


Smith told police that Harris 
walked into the front of the 
car, and that he swerved in an 
effort to avoid hitting him. 


Arlington Pair Hurt 


By Hit-Run Driver 

A hitand-+run driver side- 
swiped the car of Mr. and Mrs. 
Russell Bushong, 232 N. Edge 
wood st.. Arlington, at Shirling- 
ton Circle Saturday night, over- 
turning:it and injuring the cou- 


| Witnesses told police the hit- 
_and-run car was whirled around 
‘but drove away at high speed 
Police broadcast a lookout for a 
11956 Buick with a white top 


_..j\. and blue bottom, with the right 


front wheel damaged. 

The Bushongs were treated at 
Arlington Hospital for shock 
and abrasions. He is 74; she is 


Driver Hurt as Truck 


Plows Into Cemetery 


Jean Frederick Gindorff Jr., 
23. of Herndon, Va., landed in a 
cemetery here yesterday. 5So 
did the truck he was driving. 

Gindorff said the door flew 
open as the truck hit a rough 
spot in the roadway at Bladens- 
burg rd. and Eastern ave- ne. 
As Gindorff tried to keep from 
falling out, he told police, the 
truck went out of control, flat- 
tened a traffic-signal pole and 
plowed through a brick wall in- 
to Fort Lincoln Cemetery. 

Damage to the cemetery wall 
and a small tileroofed ceme- 
tery building was estimated by 
police at $1300. Gindorff was 
treated for cuts and bruises at 
Casualty Hospital. 


Woman, 63, 
Frightens Ott 


; 
: 


Home Prowler 


A G3-yvearold widow was 
choked by a prowler in her 
bedroom early but 


her struggles 

frightened the intruder away 
before she was seriously 
jured. 


The victim, Emma C. Weiler, 


}1815 Kearney st. ne., said the no teeth missing. 


‘intruder left with such haste 
after she kicked him that he 
ran through a rear screen 
door without opening it. 

She told police the man 
seized her around the throat 
after she demanded, “Who's 
there?” when she was awaken- 
ed by a noise in the bathroom 
about 3:30 a. m. She was ad- 
mitted to Emergency Hospital 
; a sprained neck and 
bruises. 


Boys Clubs 
Funds Plan 
Change Urged 


Politan Police should stop 


| 


be = 


/ 
Ellena Lee Whitmore, 6, daughter of Mr. 


and Mrs. A. Lee Whitmore, 9204 25th pl. 
‘Hyattsville, helds a diploma attesting to the 


By Wally McNamee. Stal! Photographer 


A Diploma for Ellena 


fact that she was graduated yesterday from 
the celestial te the cherub choir at Metro- 
politan Baptist Church, 6th and A sis. ne. 


‘World’s Highest’ 


Dental Check ||— “ist 
May Identify Be oR 
Ri , Vi ti | cau Up 
wo. sas oer vs rene |20;000 Feet 


made last night to determine) 
if the body found Saturday in} KATMANDU, Nepal, June 10 
the Potomac River near Bruns- ®—A British mountain climber 
wick, Md.. was today reported the discovery 
that of Mary E. of the “world’s highest plateau” 
Fellers, 18, one 20,000 feet up in the Himalayas 
of two Laurel. near Mount Everest. 
| . Md. girls miss-| The find was reported by 
| ak ing since June| Peter John Webster, British 
1. member of the Swiss expedi- 
| The girls’\tion that reached the top of 
| fathers. Erwin! Everest twice within two days 
| | Fellers and two weeks ago. . 
) Michael Ven-| Webster said he and his five 
) 


able, saw the Sherpa guides came upon a 
bedy yesterday steep mountain while trekking 
MaPy Fellers no Bw it was | at high level between the Hima- 
not the Fellers girl or Shelby J.|\layan peaks of Makalu and 
‘Venable. 16 | Solokumbu. 
| no _ __ | On reaching the top, he said, 
| Later in the day, however,/«.. discovered a fantastically 
‘Louise Fellers Myers, 20, ten-|fiat plateau about four miles 
'tatively identified the body as|long ... which I believe is the 
her sister. Positive identifica-|W°r!d’s highest plateau. 


Las Webster said he thought air- 
tion was withheld pending the| planes could safely land and 


and screams dentist's report on the number |take off on the plateau except to Food Barn 


of teeth the Fellers girl had|for possible hidden crevasses. 
‘had pulled | On three sides, he said, the 
a ‘plateau fell away in sharp 1000- 
Mrs. Venable said Shelby had 7. drops. A 2000-foot cliff 
rose from the center of the 
The Venables reside at Madi- plateau’s north side. 
son., North Laurel Park. The oe th ao — 
, » peaks oO snotse, Makalu an 
Fellers lived next door until Everest were clearly visible 
they moved to Beltsville nearly from the plateau. 
a month ago. Making the steep descent 
The girls were last seen as from the plateau, Webster said, 
they got into a blue car at Belts-| the party barely escaped a rock 
ville where they were waiting @valanche. 
for a bus to take them to Laurel; At the foot of the descent, 
to spend the night with Shelby’s he said, they found five large 
family. Their absence was un-|frozen lakes, each about one 


Driver Held 
In Sea Food 


Embezzlement 


An ex-truck driver with four 


lchildren has been charged by 


Montgomery County police 
with embezzling nearly 500 
pounds of shrimp and 96 cans 


of lobster meat valued at 


William W. Kennedy, of 
13114 Dunbarton dr. is out on 
$5000 bond and faces a June 25 
People’s Court hearing. An 
audit of the books of his 
former employer, the Food 
Barn grocery chain, reveals 


$21,000 in frozen food missing, 
police said. 
Kennedy, whose wages were 


($88.15 a week, has been going 


over records and invoices with 

Det. Set. Ronald J. Loomis. 
Kennedy drove a rented, un- 

marked truck to southwest 


frozen food distributors and) 


picked up orders for delivery 
stores here, 
Loomis said. 

He is alleged to have picked 
up more shrimp, lobster tails, 
scallops, haddock and other 
frozen foods than Food Barn 
ever knew it ordered. 

Kennedy is charged with sell- 
ing this surplus to a clientele 
he had built up among retail 
stores. The clientele appar- 
ently didn't know they were 
buying stolen goods, according 
‘to Loomis. 

Carl Van Lowe is president 
of the Food Barn stores, 1283 
East-West. Highway. When 
‘Acme stores bought out Food 


‘discovered until June 2, since| mile long, and six small Tibetan Barn June 1, the audit was 
each family believed their Villages with a population of made. The alleged defalcations 


\daugMter was at the home of|@bout 100 people. He said the 
the other. villagers had never before seen 


A fisherman, William E. Bart-. 4" European. 


lett, RFD 1, Lovettsville, Va., 1600 to Be Laid Off 


found the body partially cov- 

ered by driftwood in the river.| JERSEY CITY, N. J., June 10 
Dr. Robert J. Furie, Freder-'i7—Some 1600 production and 

ick County Deputy Medical Ex-'maintenance workers at the 


aminer, estimated the body had Emerson Radio & Phonograph 


she drowned.” Decomposition’ machinery, a spokesman of the 


occurred between April, 1955, 
and that date, police say. 
: . 


| 
Reds Ban Nudist Camps 


BERLIN, June 10 “*)—Com 
munist East Germany has been 
denuded of nudist camps by 
decree of the Interior Ministry. 


The District Commissioners | been in water “in excess of two/|Corp. plant here will be laid off Why the crackdown on nudist 
agreed last night that the Metro-|weeks” and said he “assumed unti! July 2 for retooling of camps? 


The Ministry quite 
frankly says it is in “the inter- 


soliciting funds for the segregat-/ prevented positive determina- International Union of Electri-|est of undisturbed vacations of 


ed Police Boys’ Clubs. 

The three Commissioners, ap- 
)pearing on WTOP-TV’s panel 
| program “City Side,” pointed 
out, however, that at present 
ithere is no other way for the 
‘Clubs to collect money. The 
newly-organized United Givers 
Fund is closed for this year and 
the Clubs could not be included 
‘until after 1957, according to 
‘Commissioner Thomas A. Lane. 
Even then, Lane said, the UGF 
would have to accept the clubs. 
_ WRobert McLaughlin, president 
of the Board of Commissioners, 
said the Boys’ Clubs, although 
\segregated, do a “fine job of 
combating juvenile delin- 
quency.” He emphasized that it 
was a “private organization.” 
McLaughiin said he was “sur- 
prised” at the small number of 
racial incidents in District 
| schools during the last 3% 
\years, as shown in a police re- 
\port published yesterday. He 


» | Said that “in my opinion” school 


tion of the cause of death, but|cal Workers said today. 
Dr. Furie said he “found no 


the working people.” 


evidence of foul play.” 
| The examiner said the girl 
‘was 4feet 11 to 5S-feet-1 inch 
tall, weighed about 115 and 
had brown hair and brown 
eyes. 

Both the Venable and Fellers 
girls were degcribed hy their 
parents as having brown hair. 
and blue green eyes and being) 
about 5 feet tall and of slight 
| build, 


’ 


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M-M-M-M! LOOK AT TODAY'S | , 
COMPLETE LUNCHEON i) : SAM CHERNIKOFF says, 


CASSEROLE SPECIAL | 


ism ieleia: 


' |integration has been successful. 

Replying to questions from 
reporters on the program, Com- 
missioner David B. Karrick 
said that the District would 
choose “someone outside” to re- 
place Dr. Daniel L. Seckinger,| 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
4 Monday, Jurie 11, 1956 


— 


Fund-for-Republic Inquiry Set 


By Harry Vandernoot ings June 27 to deternfine!cis E. Walter (D-Pa.) said Con-! 
United Prevs whether the Fund for the Re- gress should learn whether the 

The House Committee on Un- public is “friend or foe” in the Fund, which is supported by the | 
American Activities announced struggle against communism. Ford Foundation and enjoys” 
yesterday it would open hear-' Committee Chairman Fran- ‘tax immunity, is “serving om 


interest inimical to our basic 


Broyhill 
Plans Test 
Of Tax Law 


A challenge to Maryland non- 
resident income taxes will be 
made in a test case, Rep. Joel 
T. Broyhill (R-Va.) said yester- 


‘Asthma I Formula Prescribed “‘orer: 1. otctins, rung a aS 


resident, said it “has carried 
Most By Doctors—Available 2.2 tistesceist fant! i ae 
Now With out Pr escrip tion ples of freedom and justice as ease. Five Virginia residents 


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; ork, N. ¥. (Spectel) — The asthma Primatene opens bronchial tabes, “any judgment concerning the | 
ormula prescribed more than any| loosens mucous congestion, relieves Fund for the Republi hold | Broyhill said. Lewis said yester- 
other by doctors for their private| taut nervous tension. All this with- P ~dihe da he plans to ask a member 
patients is now available to asthma| out taking painful injections. be based on careful inspection. y P 


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The secret is—Primatene combines Of its three-year record of Anna Maria Alberghetti, who of the Maryland bar to associ- 
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activity. 

H. Rowan Gaither, president 
of the Ford Foundation, said 
the Foundation has “complete 


Foundation. 

Walter also announced that 
‘the Committee will resume 
hearings Tuesday on the alleg- 
ed fraudulent use of passports 
by Communists. One of the 
witnesses will be left-wing Paul 
Robeson. 

Walter has said the Commit- 
tee started checking into the 
activities of the Fund for the 
Republic in 1954 when its an- 
nual report took issue with 
Congress for adopting legisla- 
tion that branded the Commu 
nist Party as an “international” 
conspiracy.” 


ins and Henry Ford II, head of 
the Ford Motor Co., have been 


invited to attend the hearings.| 
| Walter said the Fund is fi- 


‘Mancing a “number of activ- 
jities” which have been criti- 
‘cized by members of Congress 
‘and patriotic organizations. He 
said “Henry Ford Il himself... 


Gaither emphasized that the 
Fund now operates completely | 
independently of the Ford! 

| 


He said yesterday that Hutch- 


peared in Superior Court, 
Los Angeles, and had her 


contract with MCA Artists, flict is Broyhill’s insistence that 


Inc, booking agents, ap- 
proved. 


has publicly described some of 


the actions of the Fund as 
‘dubious in character.” 

Hutchins said “the Fund has 
allocated approximately $6.5 
million to develop educational 
programs related to the indi- 
vidual liberties of American 
citizens.” 

“More than one-third of this 
sum has been devoted to the 
improvement of race relations,” 
he said. “Another one-third .. 
has gone to supporting pro- 
grams designed to stimulate 
discussion and understanding 
of the history and traditions of 
our free society.” 

“Other main areas of Fund 
congern are studies of the na- 
ture of the Communist threat 
to American institutions,” he 
said. “The largest single Fund 
appropriation has been $325,000 
for a study of communism.” 


higher rates than in Virginia 
‘and the District. 


‘ate himself in the case. The suit 


Lewis said. 
The immediate point in con- 


Maryland, in making refunds 
to non-resident taxpayers, must, 
Pay 6 per cent interest on the| 
‘principal in conformance with! 
Section 306 of the tax law. 
Maryland tax officers dispute 
this. 

In addition, there may be a’ 
case aimed at ending with 
holding of the tax in certain 
circumstances, those associated | 


in the endeavor believe. This 


is because Maryland may not 
tax income of non-residents 
which is taxed at equal or 
However, | 
Maryland is withholding the) 
tax from pay envelopes of Vir- 
ginians and District residents, 
who at the end of a tax year 
then apply for a full refund. 
Broyhill said a court test is 
being resorted to only because 
the issue remains unresolved| 
after a round of letter-writing 
and conferences involving 
Maryland and Virginia Gov 
ernors and Federal tax experts 


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The fabulous ties in 100% Dacron 
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The wonder wearing Nylon hose 
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Park 1 Hour Free Adjacent to Store 


Pollution 
Bill Comes 
Up in House 


By Aubrey Graves 
Staff Reporter 

The bill introduced by Rep. 
John A. Bilatnik (D-Minn.) to 
extend and strengthen the ex- 
piring Water Pollution Control 
Act of 1948 i$ due to reach the 
House floor for full debate 
early this week, possibly today 

The measure, which would 
make available $50 niillion a 

ear in Federal funds as grants- 
n-aid to states over a 10-year 
period for construction of sew- 
age treatment plants, was re- 
— out favorably by the 
louse Public Works Committee 
last week. The vote was 224 
The Rules Committee quickly 
ave it an open rule, with two 
ours allowed for debate. 

The majority report held that 
the need for Federal assistance 
to the states had been “clearly 
demonstrated.” The only time 
construction of sewage -treat- 
ment works had kept pace with 
the need for such construction, 
it said, “was during the period 
1933 to 1939, when Federal 
funds were made available 
through such programs as the 
Public Works Administration 
and the Works Progress Admin- 
istration.” 

It pointed to a backlog of 
needed treatment works total- 
ing “about $2 billion.” 

A dissenting report signed by 
six committeemen and filed by 
Rep. George A. Dondero (R 
Mich.) objected that the bill 
would embark the Federal Gov- 
ernment “not only on a new 
spending spree, but also upon 
an entirely new Federal ac. 
tivity.” 

The minority group wants to 
delete section six of the bill 
which would provide for the 


use of $500 million in Federal 
funds. “Most of our munici-| 
palities and all of our states| 
are in better financial condi 
lion than the Federal Govern | 
ment.” the minority report) 
argued. 

The Dondero group did not! 
oppose the Federal program-| 
ming grants totaling $2 mil-| 
lion a year for five years, pro-| 
vided in the Dill. This would | 
be used to train personnel in| 
water control work to eoncuct) 
research and to administer 
state programs. | 

During discussion in the! 
Rules Committee, Rep. Howard | 
Smith (D-Va.) declared the bill 
was discriminatory because it 
did not grant funds to juris 
dictions which had already 
started pollution abatement) 
programs : 

One such, he said, was Alex 
andria. Va.. which is now con 
structing a multi-million-dollar 
sewage treatment plant. Alex-| 
andria, he objected, “would be! 
penalized for being so ambi-| 
tious.” 


D. C. Offers 
Jubilee of 


Attractions 


The Greater National Capital 
Committee is describing Wash-| 
ington’s “Summer Jubilee” of | 
reduced hotel rates, Carter! 
Barron shows and water sports, 
hoping to lure tourists here. 

The season at Carter Barron 
has gotten under way, and en- 
tertainment under the stars 
will be held there through 
Labor Day, Sept. 3. Free con-| 
certs are offered at the Water-| 
gate and the Sylvan Theater. | 

Hotel rates have been re-| 
duced for the second summer. | 
Many hotels admit children| 
free. Most are air-conditioned. | 

Events in the President's Cup! 
Regatta will be held on various! 
dates from July 15 through/ 
Sept. 23. Other attractions are| 
cruises down the Potomac and 
good fishing on nearby Chesa- 
peake Bay, 

Washington is less crowded 
in the summer, says the com- 
mittee, but the public buildings 
are still open. Tourists can 
watch the Washington Monu- 
ment fireworks on the 4th of 
July. And there's always Rock 
Creek Park and the Zoo 


200 Leaders 
Of 4-H Clubs 
To Meet Here 


About 200 4-H Club members. | 
selected from more than two 
million for achievements in 
citizenship and projects, will 
attend the week-long National 
4ti Club Camp which opens 
here Wednesday. ) 

Highlighting the event will! 
be a regimental review next 
Sunday as a salute by the 3d) 
Infantry Regiment at Ft. Myer 
to the top +H members. | 

In addition to teen-agers 
from every state but Alabama 
and 90 adult state leaders, sev- ) 
eral foreign exchange students | 
will join in the round of meet- 
ings, tours and informal dis. | 
cussion, | 

| 


$75,745 in Contracts 
Awarded by WSSC 


» The Washington Suburban| 
Sanitary Commission has let! 
contracts totaling $75,745 to low | 
bidders in Prince Georges and 
Montgomery counties for con 
struction of water and sewer 
mains and house connettions. | 

Contracts went to the Taylor) 
Construction Co., Bethesda. for! 
two Prince Georges projects’ 
on bids of $22,000 and $12,077.| 
Ventresca Brothers Construc-| 
tion Co., Silver Spring, bid 
$17,219 on a Riverdale Hills| 

project. Marbro Co, ™ 
Adelphia, bid $12,908 on a Hill.) 
crest Heights project, while a’ 
seoncinege for a Northbroo« 

project went te Canev 
 corwadg Inc., College Park, ea 
a bid of $9340. 


- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, June 11, 1956 5 


Now — for D. C. - Maryland car owners only — 


CAR INSURANCE AT OUR 
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Are you one,.of the 4 drivers in 5 
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— 


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mm wacmNerON roe mdi, syn U.N. Technical Aid Sets 1955 Record 


Qi 


pone the World . . | i | UNITED ae gig a N. PS ge Indians under thejand West and East Germany, 


June 10 W#—The 
tions 


CENTRAL Sh akeup Looms'* ) mig Scat wt ttt 


teen of these were mining ex- 
perts from Afghanistan, Bur- 
ma, Hongkong, India, Indone-|tions of other governments 


} Bs ee The year's obligations totaled |sia and Japan who visited the lar for dollar up to $15.5 
s Uzechs Vleet TI FM | previous record ot $08 malin | 


in 1952. 3 a 


| cme Ss “ a sine The = money advanced 

PRAGUE, June 10—A shake-previous broadcast said report- . health, S Souen dan 
up in the Government of Com-jers for the London Daily Tele- 
munist Czechoslovakia is ex-\graph and for Life magazine territories. It enabled 1203 of 
pected when the country’s Com-\were among the Western re- , their citizens to study abroad 
munist Party opens a week-long porters. and sent them 2004 foreign ex- 
conference here Monday. Archbishop Groesz was perts. 

A reorganization is dictated|quoted as saying the Cardinal . The report showed that five 
by the sensational denunciation was still in the church building experts and 17 fellow ships 
of “one-man rule” at the recent|assigned to him after his re- came from the Soviet Union. 
20th Communist Party Con-|lease from jail. Catholic sources Two Soviet mining engineers: 
= R. er according to ~ a ton Be nw, e helped Burma make better use 
au tative ommunist ays ago that Ca 1 Mind- Ar || R | of lignitic coals in the Kalewa 
sources here. szenty, whose release from a ‘gentina Que 7 eVO t ffelds. Three specialists on So- 

Top party leadership is like- soa a, = a A viet ryt owe! computing ma- 
stressed, even though somejsfter he refused to cooperate og 5 ag phe ae wh pet a ee —s at the Indian Statistical Insti 
members have been publicly) ute in Calcutta a t In- 
e publicly Communists. southeast of the federal capi gi ortiy afterward alr foree|disms how te work it ugh 


criticized recently. tal; Santa R of 
Two possible candidates in a|/ Boats Sunk,Taipeh Says|p,', he in probe Ar- Jets unleashed a vicious strafing) Two Indian statisticians stud- 
“cult of personality” purge may Reuters gentina; Rosario, 180 miles 4nd bombing of rebel elements/ied in the Soviet Union on tech- 
be two veteran Communists—| TAIPEH, Formosa, June 10| northwest of Buenos Aires, and|of the 7th Regiment who hadjniral assistance fellowships. So) 
Karol Bacilek and Vaclav K@/The Chinese Nationalist air|/" Buenos Aires. revolted at La Plata and were did a Chilean economist and a' 
86 Sg pecky. ‘ ' A force of some 1800 rebels |Still holding the garrison head-| foreigner, nationality not given, | 
orce said today that it had attempted to seize an army ar- isponsored by the U. N. Educa- 


Bacilek, 59-year-old First Sec- 
SCOTCH Proof Z retary of +4 Slovak Commu-/*U"* seven Chinese Commu-|senai at Lanus, a Buenos Aires 


nist Party and member of the| Dist 500ton “armored” naval) suburb, but was repulsed after | 
ae Bia he party Politburo, |craft Saturday in an air-seala 10-minute battle and 22 of and began circling the smoking’ 3 fellows were 
has been accused of “breaches|Clash northwest of Nationalist-\the leaders were immediately #7¢4. Then Adm. Rojas an-\Indian government officials 
of Socialist legality” while head|beld Matsu Island, off the) executed, including two retired nounced that the rebels had who toured the Soviet Union to 
of the Czech secret police from|north Fuiken coast. army officers. “surrendered unconditionally look over its economic devel-| 
January, 1952, until Septem»er,| The Nationalist Defense Min-| At Rosario, too, the govern- and the revolt was over. opment and its facilities ior 
1953. istry said Chinese Communist|ment said, the rebels were|———— 
It was during this period that/S¥55 shelled Nationalist garri-| quickly wiped out after armed) * 
‘Rudolf Slansky, former Com- — SS v4 ~ —— had Mm pe he oe 
‘munist Party Secreta Gen-|HOUrs Saturday. sa e|seizing a radio station a 
eral, was tried and hanged with|Nationalists returned the fire,| broadcasting calls for the pe] ff you can’t take a cruise— 
10 accomplices for alleged trea-|\S¢tting on fre a Communist! ple to revolt under the slogan 
\son. espionage and sabotage. gun position north of Quemoy. “Long Live. Peron.” 


At daylight, navy bombers) try the new dry rums of 


tet lewaiine” Benny pach gerne’ Queen Ends Visit attacked the radio station at 


by Russia’s party boss, Nikita) STOCKHOLM, Sweden, June|5@mta Rosa where the rebels ' 
: — " | ' were still holding out. They al- P E | 
Khruschchev, in describing the|10 » — Britain's royal family | ready Sod ieee deinen ent af U R 0 RICO . 


doe to Sout Seale of Rus celebrated a birthday, prayed | police headquarters and Gov- 
| . for President Eisenhower and|ernment House there by the ’ 

Kopecky, 58, - a pre-|attended the opening of the|!oyal 13th Cavalry Regiment. Maybe it's not the — old surroundings 

— np soe . responst-| 956 Olympic equestrian games| The radio station was reported that make you feel in a rut—maybe it’s 

SE ae a s + tee ‘today. That wound up an offi-| by the government to have been the same old drink. So discover the new 

of. pe cial 3-day visit to Sweden. | completely destroyed, and! drink sensation. The light, smooth, mag- 


of personality” in Czech culture Capt. Walter Philippeaux, lead- 
through the Ministry of educa- een Elizabeth II accompa-|\SP — nificently dry rums of Puerto Rico. 


Qu 
~ nied Sweden's King Gustav 
2 > AY | The conference, attended bylthe festive formal “amie . Ronrico is famous for the high proof 


delegates from all over Czecho-/,. Sday contests. Her hus Cars at which it’s distilled, making for a revo- 


‘slovakia, will be the biggest 
% ALE 4 ¥ iparty get-together in the Com- — py ty te Ba irs lutionary lightness of body. It's so light 
eg 


Store Hours: 
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Cwer> 


: 


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cotton, tailored by Thomas of 
California Exceptionally fine fit 


with careful attention to each 


detail. Distinctive weaves and 


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with Garknckel’s in Washington. 


12.50. 


Men ’ Furnishings, First Fleer 


'munist world since the 20th) dons Queen Louise. It was his you can drink it on the rocks with a twist ond Spring Valley 


‘congress in Moscow and the}ss) birthday and along the of lemon peel—or with a splash of mixer. 


7 first Czech congress held since| ute thousands of Swedes , 
Today & Tuesd 1954. seemed to know all sbout it and Why not explore Ronrico tonight? 


e °_9 . shouted congratulations. 
Cleric’s Rearrest Denied Earlier, just after breakfast, | Te the While Yours Pe rere 


VIENNA, June 10 #—Radio\the Duke got congratulations) a ow oe 


Budapest last night said Hun-|by telephone from his children, | . 
garian Archbishop Josef Groesz'|Prince Charles, the heir to the Ru of Rierto Rico 
told Western reporters Josef|throne, and Princess Anne. At i ms 


Cardinal Mindszenty has not/the British Community Church, 900006 Commamiith 6 bunts Rien, Betennts Gent A tetateeniten 
been rearrested. the Queen and the Duke prayed | . as a Rum Promotios Divisice 579 Fifth Avenue, New York 17 
| The broadcast said the Arch-|for the recovery of President +» 

bishop received the newsmen \Eisenhower. 

‘at his residence in Kalocsa Fri- 


& SANTA PAULA. | day and arenes several ques- 
tions put to him in writing. A 
E CHILEAN 
RIESLING 


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: 
: 
: 
: 


————— 


Peiping Flays 
U.S. on Truce 
Group Ouster 


TOKYO, June 10 ®—Com- 

munist China today accused 
ithe United Nations Command 
of threatening to wreck “the 
‘entire Korean truc. agree 

ment.’ The statement was re- 

DISTILLED LONDON M ‘leased by the Ministry of For- 


69 ‘eign Affairs and broadcast by 
'Redio Peiping. . 
a | Jt said the expulsion of neu- e cZ. e 
QUART * ‘tral truce supervisors from 
100% Grain Neutral South Korea was a “flagrant 
SPIRITS, 80 Proof ee viclation of the armistice agree- 


gnnse s at U.N. removed the truce 


inspectors yesterday after . 
charging arms obuildups in 
; @i08 North Korea made a farce of 
gua the supervision program. The 
ao IMPORTED |'U.N. Command said it would . 
4 , 


FROM FRENCH continue to abide by terms of 

HE CéDELAS--FRERES ‘the truce, but it ordered the 
Neutral Nations Supervisory P 

* Cotes-du-Rhone Commisison to stay out of : 
. South Korea unless the Com- Cleveland Park residents can now open savings 


VIN. 1953 . 
o munist Chinese and North : : 
c Koreans cease their violations. accounts with Interstate in their own neighborhood. 


a Today's Communist Chinese ’ ' ) 

ea ak Tl latehdeatet anid thie wae b “wom, There's no need to go downtown . . . with 
Say | ton, arrogant, rude and un- -_ Pigs He | Interstate conveniently located at 3411 
aR aes by he Amastaem olan Sn ce al i Connecticut Avenue, N.W., “The Cleveland Park 


ra laterally by the American side.” Pte: ms See ec - - 
ye | The ‘American side” is “bent Cae. es Bid , BS cing and L ptown Shopping Center. 


- 


« upon wrecking. the Neutral eg os ae 
ag Nations Supervisory Commis- hess a Interstate’s move was made to save time and 
e sion,” the Foreign Ministry iss ' 

PORTED "me ae energy ... to provide the most convenient service 


IM |Statement said. Communist Rie | 
SAO MIGUEL or, Se ee, ee 2335 - S possible to the Cleveland Park neighborhood. We're 


lutely impermissable,” it added. Fall a ; ; 
oe United States and the rae i, i looking forward to meeting our new neighbors. 
other countries of the Unite eee Se a ag 3 

'Netions Command side are Fae << ~ “ie ig Our friendly staff is ready to offer pleasant, 

‘fully bound to abide by the Oa. Se MEE. courteous service. They'll be glad to answer all 
armistice agreement and to re- > a > aes i? : " . * 

‘spect the authority and legal bs Oe te ia 4 questions . . . to explain how easy it is to build 

position of the Neutral Nations “yy JZ “aggnenemere og ~ tal > > financial security 

Supervisory Commission,” the Re RS nll Riches — na . > i 
Peiping broadcast declared. Oe gl cM oe Bs —— a = 

| The Coramission inspectors i At Interstate, extra-liberal dividends are com- 
are from Sweden, Switzerland, | pounded semi-annually. All savings received prior to 


\Poland and Czechoslovakia. ’ Se 
‘Both Poland and Czechoslo- : the tenth of the month earn dividends from the first 


a coeaaiebin 7 eres 3 of that month. All savings are insured up to $10,000. 
BOND—100 PROOF fa Why not drop in today and get acquainted? It 


DAN BRADFORD Daily 9 to G,. Thurs, 9 te 9 could be the first step toward making your dreams 


4 ri old Straight, Father's Day and poms . “ come true. 
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CAMERA SALE 


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15th St. & New York Ave., N. W. BUILDING ASSOCIATION 


or used "The World Corner” 
tay Terma LayAtay : e - A SAVINGS INSTITUTION 


© Yr. Guar. 
Edward K. Jones, President 


BUY ALL YOUR 
SUMMER NEEDS NOW ' 
Member of: Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation + Federal Home Loan Bank System 


ner Photo Lo. . United States Savings and Loan League « District of Columbia Savings and Loan League 
“The Complete Photo Dept. Store” 


-518 9th St. N.W. Poze 


THE WASHINGTON POS? end TIMES HERALD 4, 
ented Monday, June 11, 1956 


Socialists Give oo fe 


Mollet Backing. 


after declaring rebellious Al-|North African peace.\The re 
must become neither an| ports have boas repeatedly de- 
rab state nor a French prov-|nied by the French and 
ince. ‘members of the Algetian Com- 
a wo Rasa gin must be) mittee. 
gran equality and Algeria also 
must have indissoluble ties with). (%* Paper said Mollet 


sent a ialist newspaper cor- 
i | i = congress |Tespondent to contact jailed Ab F PRICES IN THIS AD EFFECTIVE IN 
voted 3138 to 212 in favor of his | SetTian Nationalists to ask for ” : ALL STANDARD DRUG STORES 


ies, with 245 abstentions.|*"¢ir terms for peace. 

ollet reiterated his willing. Abdul Rahman Kiouane, a , 1113 C N W 14 F N W 

ness to arrange a cease-fire, | ™éember of the Algerian Libera- * ele 9 ee 
He said negotiations must be ‘#0 Committee in Cairo, called 


held with representatives who ‘he, Al Gumburriya , report 3122 14th N.W.—3929 MINN. N.E.—1101 H WE. 
are actually able to speak for) ©O™P etely unfounded. ad 
the Algerian people and the, Kiowane said the Algerian) 
best way to determine them was People were fighting for inde- United Prete 
through free elections ee one 
er a pe ul settlement a : . 
In Cairo, the newspaper All were willing to negotiate. Fiz fora King 4 
— | In Algiers, French headquar- 
‘ters reported 80 Algerian na-| Jeliann Cooper, 6, of er 
Ee : tionalist rebels were killed in| Scott, Kan., shows some 
Missing Red Writer two weekend battles. the mushrooms picked by 
; The French said one band of| members of her family dur- 
Is in Print Once More 45 was destroyed south of Con- ing a “mushroom aa near 
NYHT News Service stantine. In the south of the Fort Scott. Some N York 
MOSCOW, June 10 — The|Aures Mountains a patrol of! oe : 
name of Mikhail Koltsov, one of|French parachutists jumped a| Testaurants charge $25 a plate = 
the Soviet Union's best-known rebel band and killed 35. for this variety of mushroom. IRONING BOARD 
newspaper columnists, ap-| 


Sbsence of neory 30 vers, an ihe bh: 1? aos niga si PAD AND COVER SET 
| ce Novi Le RTHERN 
Mir (Wen World eatiked or A MAPUSNCNEV Opeec a KODACHROME 

135-20 Exp...$1.59 369-6m.m. 3. : ISSUES 


respondence between Koltsov) 


too} inp were contin «Censored, Paper Asserts waneet 
| 


y vote 
ZA Rubezhom (Abroad), a now. KODACOLOR | ¢ 
defunct magazine. STANDARD’S 

Reuters cu 127... $0.98 CU 620 . , i ww 4 


| ROME, June 10—The Italian (Stalin) was unable for years to cu 616 .. LOW PRICE 


| Catholic Action newspaper, take any action about India, 


Quotidian, today published pas- | during which time it was clear VITALIS 
‘sages-from the speech made by |that the winning of independ- P 
‘Nikita Khrushchev to the So-jence and the formation of a) FORHAN S 


‘viet Communist Party congress | Progressive government could) 


a ‘that, it claimed, had been de- have represented an important TOOTH BRUSH 
liberately omitted from the ver-|factor by means of which the) 
sion “leaked” to the West and possibilities of acceleratin | 


S3c 
20) ae geil | published by the United States (India’s) passage into the Soci- 
: | ‘Department of State. alist camp could have been) CRES ’ 53< SIZE 
Surprise Liquor Bargain Bis newspaper said two im-|significantly improved.” ~a—_ Standerd’s 


) 


; portant sentences had been| The newspaper said the) 
CA 98, 7B ‘omitted from the report the| Washington version, of the _re- TOOTH prea 


4s j ll _ 


, | policies. sage about China: cr 
——=——| It said these were: “We must). ‘In our relations with China, | PASTE 
labor with patience and Lenin-|!t was Stalin’s lack of faith in 


se _— ‘ . ‘ 
AVNE ‘istic persistence to augment °Ur Chinese comrades which | > 

J ‘the Socialist conscience and to '¢4 to unnecessary delays in C | entuna 

[ie Oe 


eliminate bourgeois national-|‘eir positive program for the| 
CA a he E tr) ism in other toon a establishment of a democratic Stendard's 
“We have no intention of People’s government and for Low Price 
P Al N | ‘abandoning the path of our the elimination of the disas-| ROBERT'S 
L pagan our trots paris tes i buryeai pea 
: leading towards the definitive oI ‘ 
we eee raced Ie, (2nd universal victory of so-|‘st collaborators. $2.50 VALUE ASSORTED 


men with hair on their chest, |©/4lism.” | ) 
white teeth, hard muscle and |. The newspaper said words 


7 
charcoal-grey |dropped from another passage Americans 


bair. indicated implicit approval by) 


Miss Mans- |Khrushchev of the liquidation! 4 « ti | 
field, who posed of the Kulaks (small land- Aid An -Red _“ 
for ‘a special |owners sapien f= ATHLETE'S 
Mile in thease. |,.rrom the passage concern. t . | 
™ ling Sir Winston Churehill's| A B | | : *, ri 
Teonine bie of | warning of a German attack on ern ria | é, . OP FOOT 
Squire @age- | Russia, which read: “In this | —-e ae woe oe vee 
zine, reveals W. ¥. Dally News Gervice Between tee . itching, 
7 she hee & + | way Churchill followed his im- : \ caten Uiiihena Sante aeeie 
zz" wtfectiongé fae |perialistic aims at our expense,” BERN, Switzerland, June 10 ) o ee on aes 
Jayne Mansfield Winks (any the following words were re--Four anti-Communist Roma-| 4, 
kind), pink convertibles and |ported dropped: “Just as, in ainiangs who “seized” the Ro- 


pagne. more subtle way, the present! »anian legation here a year \ a 4 


, 


“Champagne is only grapes.” | British rulers still strive to do.” - 

The 22-year-old beauty queen | The newspaper said the fol-| 28° go on trial Monday wan a> =a - 

displa her ample charms in |lowing passage concerning India\a battery of American and ! ot 
=—7 


« — oi 
July Esquire, now om sale at all was entirely omitted: “Helother Western $3 rove TRADE IN me Were Ba J) ‘ 
: | groups mar- . ) ~~ 
Bewetens. = ¢ shaled in their defense. = Raowa Gusts Sauer “2ry, i 


Mihail Farcasanu, of New — 
York, president of the League . ARS—BO 
of Free Romanians, has or- REG. SUNBEAM $ 39 CIG x OF 50 
ganized the quartet's defense $29.50 LESS $3.00 

$9.66 


A : Cleck nory fungicides 


sab 
Federa 
tar—2% D.C. tan. 


against 10 charges ranging from SHAVEMASTER TRADE. IN 


espionage to the fatal shooting) 

of a legation chauffeur. Aiding! = REG. REMINGTON $ . 
Farcasanu is the League's in- -, “2 ~$29.50 LESS $3.00 
ternational counsel, Joseph 7 7 DE LUXE “60” SHAVER TRADE-IN 
Panuch, also of New York, a Ee S>:== 


f . >. , . : er 
es ee by . NORELCO 14° EL PRODUCTO ‘xu. * 


The four, whose raid report- LESS $3.00 
TRADE-IN 


Why risk Ie olor ‘edl i ional , WS 
fat de a Pe : — DUTCH MASTER SPECIAL ..*4.89 
‘prisoned incommunicado since = ey setieg ee 39 


. re achre .. S140 PLEASE 
Sy tapers Esdechiems Crecmnag 204 Geantag 2:63 Mau ||/Peb, 16, 1095, when they sur S RONSON Shs 0 KING EDWARD... °2.39 
The four defendants are Oli- , | REG. $21.95 


8-12 expesere Kodachrome Pr irendered after holding the le- TRADE.IN 
, iu Beld 32 Ipt $ 89 CINCO .......... 11.96 
viu Beldeanu, , @ se : ) . e 
SOMMER’S CAMERA EX. |I\0. fics", Passes Bon a nemncon *] 3% 


ASK FOR MAILING BAGS Ii\ gation for more than 36 hours. 
714 14th St. N.W. We TWA Ait ME. 8.0992 [j|Codrescu, 27, a mechanic, and d DUTCHESS TRADE-IN 
oe x Dumitru Ochiu, 27. 98¢ 2-CELL 


DUPLEX ROOMETTES FLASHLIGHT 


A STURDY, WELL-MADE FLASHLIGHT WITH A STRONG BEAM 


on Bad's National Limited or Diplomat BOUDOIR = tT C 
SETS s 39 


a ___.6er 
PrrTT LLL 


5 © i we 


a to CINCINNAT «6 eC’ hopaap OS 


COMPLETE WITH SHADE 


STANDARD’S 
LOW PRICE 


iv. Weshingter “ee ee 
iv. Slwer Serine . « « © « 
Ar. Cincinnett 


Par tee pha 38 ? INSIDE 
OR 


, STANDARD’S 
LOW PRICE OUTSIDE 


ot << 3 Abie’ 
i a ZZ . 
“, a, 
+ lugs: SS } 
“eit RS 
$ 
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“353. : 
> 


ANN ip 


WN 


YELLOW WHITE: ROVAL BLUE 
BRU EK RED - IVORY Pine 


Se ee ee cae 


STEAM | 
DISTILLED WOOD si 
' a” : ~~ 


Red Leaders’ ee } ¥ 2 C9 


Denewned | REPORT TO CONTRIBUTORS: 


By Acheson 


WALTHAM, Mass, June ) / ee 
Secretary of 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
5 Monday, June 11, 1956 scons 


Oh te Tan, By 


By Paul Herron | 


GERRY SCHOAN is the love- oe ——— Renn Ma 
ly who has graced the plush and | Stuart ured 
intimate confines of the Colony|°Ur midst—a fine accomplish- 
hoe nn A .. few weeks, Gerry departs from the usual 


(P»—Former 


sia’s new leaders are as ruth- 
re we less and dan- 
rous as Josef 
talin and his 
aides were. 
Acheson, in a 
speech at the 
Brandeis Uni- 
versity gradua-| 
'tion cere- 
monies, said it 
was not Stalin 
who made Rus- 


Colony customs of singing atop 
the piano. Her style, she main-| | 
tains, works better with both) j 
feet on the ground and that’s 
how it is. Stan Mayer is Miss 
Schoan's accompanist and a fine 
showman in his own right. 
cos 

INSTITUT’ National des Ap 
pellations D’Origne Vins et ree 
Eauxde Vie sponsored a fabu- Asbooes or tien Gtion. 


lous wine-tasting affair at the perialistic ambitions of Russia's 
Sheraton-Cariton the other aft-' autocracy, he said. The new So 
viet leaders match the old in 
this respect, he said. 

“The new leaders of Russia 
are every bit as ruthless and 
dangerous as the old ones,” 
te ee said. “If Soviet indus- 
trialization continues for from 
manfully held off from the (15 ito 20 years, Soviet produc- 
cham until its proper (tive power will equal or exceed 
turn. Cigarette flends were (hat of the United States.” 
quickly stared inte smokeless- If China grows as rapidly as 
mess and there was mo de- Russia, he said, the power of| 
mand fer food beyond the ‘the Communist world will ex-| 
wisps of crackers provided. (ceed that of the free world. 


The Institute's primary aim| “Basically, the only answer) 
‘was, of course, to point out the|*® this growing power is the) 
quality of French wine but it growth of counter-power among! 
also called attention to the im-|*hose who do not wish the So-| 
portance of authentic labeling—/| Viet leaders to have their way, 

a system that the wine houses Acheson ‘said. | 
guard with their life. I think’ All which is necessary -to 


they succeeded on both counts. 5¢ done, cannot be dore by us 
alone .»+ We need to join our’ 

at efforts with those of coworkers, 
| SYLVIA SYMS, 


the singer|friends and allies when pos-| 
whose new Decca record, “] sible. but not excluding any | 
| Could Have Danced All Night,”| “2° resist submission to Soviet 
is one of the best-selling ar-| 


‘rangements of the song from ° 
My Fair Lady” will headline Soviet Ends 
politan Room of the Windsor 
Park Hotel. Joel Shaw and his 
jpers” with June Arnold, com- 
plete the show. 


Gerry did it the 
hard way, tak 
ing several 
years and many 
thousands of eee 
miles. Since 
the days when Gerry Schoan 
yd sang at the — 
nge, she has traveled the|ernoon and I'm sure the Insti- 
Nation and particularly the | tute was impressed with the 
West Coast where she W&Siwine appreciation that was 
somewhat of the darling of the .nown. 


su lubs in that climate. 
eco So = Guests dutifully started the 
. with the Chablis and 


S)- 


®t most 
grea D eivers Fane 


(ble number 


her 


6 


Code S alle 


John 
5. Maye Presiden 


COMMU © 
ry CREsr PEPER, TION 
Cc 


of th Nas 
. “Cc Dita! A 
. rea 


Ne Cover @ We Minimum 


nfl the new show that gay Mn : 

Ni y day, June 12, in the Cosmo High School, 
' ) - 

ee on——| fone wate wt i 1 co/COllege Fees 

“Most Popular Place in Town” 


Nw VY. Herald Tribune News Service 
MOSCOW, June 10—The So- 
| ‘viet Union has abolished tuition 
m |fees for students in high schools, 
= EVER TASTED = [technical schools and colleges 
. = |and universities. | 
This action taken by the 
/}Council of Ministers in a decree 
‘of June 6 was made public to-| 
day. It restores the Communist | 


nromise of free higher educa-| 
ition after a 16-year lapse. The 
decree takes effect Sept. 1. 

No tuition charges were made 
in Soviet high schools and col.-| 
leges for many years until 1940 | 
‘In that year, tuition was estab-| 
Continen- lished because of the war. | 
Cocktails | At the 20th Soviet Commu-| 
inist Party congress in February, | 
ithe abolition of tuition was one 
of the pledges made to the So- 
viet people. The move will save 
students in the upper grades 
of high school 100 rubles ($25 
at the official rate of exchange) 
per term 

College and University tui-| 
tion has been 200 rubles ($50) 
a term. In certain specialized 
‘schools, such as institutes of 
‘art, theater and music, the 
tuition had been higher. 

To offset tuitior charges, So-| 
‘viet students since 1944 have 
been receiving stipends from' 
the state for attending certain 
grades. The highest stipends 
have been paid for technical 
istudies, which the Soviets em- 
phasize, and have run up to 
300 ($75) rubles a month. 
| The lack of tuition is ex- 
ipected to make higher Educa-| ©e imcome — “ 
\tion more attractive. The large-| ‘Total Punds Available § 172.714 64 
scale training specialists has) yo .ne- agencies 
ibeen credited with increasing, ajexendris Bov's Clue . 8 
jboth the Soviet Union's indus-| 3 Scouts teint 
trial and industrial-military po-| Catholic Charities ‘of 
tential. ys 
| Other promises made at the 
\party congress and already car- 
iried out were measures to in 
lerease pensions, cut the work- 
ing day by two hours before 
holidays and days off, grant 
longer maternity leaves for 
working mothers, and set up a 
\@hour- work day for youths 
from 16 to 18. 


REPORT OF THE TREASURER* 
Douglas R. Smith 
OPERATING INCOME FOR 1955: 
Cash Balance Forwarded into 1955 


Pledge Payments Through Decem- 
ber 31, 1955 


59,423.17 
Your choice of = NURNBERGER:. 


any drink listed ff 3@ BRATWURST? 


3,646,162 64 


Total Funds Available _~ 
Application of Operating Income 
Payments to Member Chests and 

Agencies 

Alexandria Community Chest 

Arlington Co. Community Chest 

Fairfax Co. Community Chest 

Montgomery Co. Community Chest 

Prince Georges Co. Community 

Chest .. | Lhad 

United Community Services 


$3,705,585 81 


8 AM. to 6 PM. 


COCKTAILS 
Manhatten 
Bacardi Old Fashioned 
Side Car Whiskey Sour 
Extra Dry Martini 


$ 169,222 06 
147 858 6} | 
130.242 24 bf 


180,224.01 
La 


Daiquiri 


dinner 
Authentie 
Vien- 


Come im for or 

after the sne@g 

German Giehes . 
nese music 

aimospnere 

iL closing. OCcenruet- 


Uchaeit! 


CORNER OF 
1Sth BS EYE 


NORTHWEST 
NA. §-7169 


173,953.21 


or 
6 YEAR OLD 
2,331,572.08 


Straight Kentucky Beurben 
7 YEAR OLD 
Straight Merylend Rye 


MD 


Washington's Newest 
500-Room Downtown Hotel 


Completety Air Conditioned 
Seimming Peel aad Health Clad 


Total Payments to Member 
Chests : 
Community Chest Federation 
Administration & Campaign 
Expenses. i vee « 
United Defense Fund 


$3,.133.07221 
35954423 
150.014 01 
$3,642 630.45 
$ 62,955.36 


Total Disbursements 


with deep humility we proudly present for Funds Carried Forward into 1956 


One Week Only 


Americas Most 
laiked-About Vocalist 


Bmitr 
La Rosa 


Teh Asli & 
7:38 - 16:30 - 12:30 
COVER CHARGE, $! 


MONTGOMERY COUNTY 
COMMUNITY CHEST & COUNCIL, INC. 
Punds 


Rupp lied . 
by Chest Memberships. etc 


ALEXANDRIA COMMUNITY CHEST AND COUNCIL, INC. 


Punds Other Punds 
Bupp ie ( Pees 
by Chest Memberships. ec 


UNITED COMMUNITY SERVICES OF 
WASHINGTON, D. C.. INC. 
Funds 


Supplied Pee: 
by Chest Memberships. etc 


Tom 
Operations 
Punds Available Other Punds 
Balance forwarded 

from i964 8 1.145.14 
Received from 

Pederations 168.222 046 

2347 44 


Ta? 


Teta! Other 
Operations 


Pundes 
Teta! 
Punds Avalabie Operstiens 
Balance for 
7 Punds Availabie 

5.41259 

Balance forwarded 
180.234.01 trem 1954 § 34.399 54 

r Received from 

Pederation 2.331.572 .08 

Por Specified “Ares 
PP’ Project 5.900.960 
Interest Income 46.605 11 


Ke + 
> 


* 4 ss, 7 
“ey 


18.490.00 § 368 44 
tae ae 1 S57 OS 


tal Punds Available Toleal Punds Available $2.579.506 77 


E 
' 


| 
i 
ite 


° 

Chest & Council 
Headawuarters 

Community Health Center 

Alexandria Pamily 
Service. 

Girl Beouts 

Mental Hygiene Clinic 


Member Agencies 


Member Agencies 
Bor Seouts Baker's Doren 


Bove’ Club of Silver Spring 

Camp Fire, Oirls 

Chest & Council) Headauar- 
ters aa , 

Oirl Beouts .. 


$33 


’ ‘ 


Clube of Wae 
of Rehabilite 
Camp Fire Gir! 


> 


Hospital Gervice Agency ion 
Saivation Army 
Alex. Services for the 


36,425.24 
5.742 06 


‘ 
- @- 


-- 


Armed Forces 
Alex. Visiting Nurse ~ 
Service Christ Child 
Convalescent Farm 
Christ Child 
Settiement House 
|—COUA 


5.963 00 
7,365.00 


35 S8cess: 835 


8 & 23 33 
33 333333; 


~ 
- 
- 


Secial Service League 
YM A. — Bethesda-Chevy 
J 


Chas 
TMC A.—6ilver 6pring 
YWCA 


: 


Alexandria Y. W.C.A 
Auditing Services .. 


333 3 383 83 


49 00 


4 
2.36.50 


s 
= 


Total Expenditures .,..8 170.649.55 & 172.20668 & 342.854 23 


‘Hindu Widow Dies Tote! Expenditures 


PLUS A COMPETE 


“ONE HOUR AND FIFTEEN 


ROYAL 


WASHINGT OVS SMARTEST 


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NBhona! 


Ww 
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served from noon ‘til 3 p>. ™. 


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superb dining at the 


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Pree parking while dining © Let the doorman garage your car 


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Reservations: 


NW. Hudson 3-4400 


~ 
ee : 
— 
: 


‘On Pyre in Third Try 


| CALCUTTA, India, June 10 
7A young Hindu widow, 
‘twice dragged from her hus 
|band’s funeral pyre, threw her- 
iself in| the flames a third time 
land died, authorities reported 
'today. 

Sarala Devi of the village of 
Parsa jumped on the pyre to 
commit “suttee,” the ancient 
Hindu custom in which a wom-| 
an burns herself alive to join| 
her husband in heaven. Suttee| 
has been outlawed. Villagers. 
pulled her from the pyre twice.) 
but told authorities that to stop 
such a religiously devoted wife 
la third time might bring upon 
them a heavenly curse. 


Jenny Falls for Lure 
Reuters 
MAINTENON, France, June 
10—Jenny, an elephant who es 
_caped from a circus last Friday 
and eluded 40 policemen search 
ing for her, was lured back to 
the big top today by two other 
elephants that called to her in 
a forest near here. 


Balance Porwarded 
inte 1956 2.065 00 

"Represents Sustaining Membership Contributions tn the City 

of Alexandria 


ARLINGTON COMMUNITY CHEST AND COUNCIL 


Punds Other Punds 
Supplied ( Pees 
by Chest 


e's 
Memberships. etc Operations 


Punds Avaellabie 


Balance for. 


Other Income 


Tetal Punde 
Avalladsc ; 


Mem ber-Agencies: 

Bov Scouts ae 

Came Pire Girls 

Cathelis Charities of Neo 
a 


Chest—Counci] Headetrs 
Children's Home Society 
Pamily Service of Ne. Va 
Girl Scouts : ‘ 
Hospitalization Pund 
Visiting Nurse Association 
Salvation Army 

Voigrans’ Memorta! 


a ase 
Ariingten Y¥M.C.A 
Tetal Expenditures 


: 


& 13.464.64° 6 
1,586.06 


: 


Ww 
SS 


2,423 38 


b338 
3 SEEAEBEE BF 


33 


ii 3 ad 
ii“ oe (=) 


biwWis 
i. 


+ 
~) 


Balance Porwarded 
imte 1966 2.27147 
* Represents sustaining Mem bersntp Contributions from Arilins- 
ten County. 


FAIRFAX COUNTY 
FALLS CHURCH COMMUNITY CHEST, INC. 


Punds Other Punds 
Supplied 1 Pees Total 
by t Memberships. etc | Operations 
Punds Available 


rom 
eration 
Other Income 
Refun 


. 
Appropriation 1.029 33 


Tote; Punds Available & 196 12659 


Member Agencies: 
Boy Scouts . ‘an 
Camp Pire Oiris 
tholic ties of 
Chest Headeuarter: 


a 


- 
ol 


— 
te tied 
Prue 


Oiri 1 
ospital 
y Hea 
tion 
Viste 
2 


Total Expenditures . 


= 


538832553 23 


= 
Vr 


: 
: 
: 


Z' S3SSS33Bs3 33 


| 


on~- 
-—- WK Oo-wewe? NW- 


*| 
S| 


8.100 aa 
Sustaining Membership Contributions from Pairfasz 


a 


“Represents 
Counts. 


$187,645.14 8143.99321 6331.008 35 


Bal. forwarded inte 1954 


11477 


“Represents sustaining Membersh!p Contributions from Mont- 
gomery Count) 


PRINCE GEORGES COUNTY 
COMMUNITY CHEST & COUNCIL, INC. 


Punds Other Funds 
Auppliad ‘ . 


by Chest Memberships. etc 


Tet 
Operations 
Punds Avalabiec 


nde 

forwarded & 7.627.059 
Received frem 
Pederatien 175.9539 2! 


Interest Income 1.424 44 
Totel Punds Avellable .8 178.905 18 


— ee 


Agencies 


Bcouts 12.840.00 6 14.057 88°3 
* Club of Prince 

r Ce 3.4608.47 
1.511.060 


10,346.42 


26.807 a8 
25.281.47 
5 667 00 


aw. 
34.153.42 
Chest & Council- 
Headquarters 
Girl Gebwutes 
Hospitel Gervice Agency 
lal Service League 
YMCA 


24.772 00 
18,593.10 
ana on 


24.382 00 
12 228.00 
$177,937.06 


Tota] expenditures & 42.4688 8" 


Balance forwarded E; Mey 
inte 1956 “a 12 


*Represents sustaining Membership Contribut 
Georges Counts 


ons from Prince 


144.125.1316 
25.278 BA 


ome for Children 
ices) 624) 


Pamily & Child 546 09 
, 


Georgetown Howse 
Oirt Beouts 
Heorew Home : 
Hospital Service 
Jewish Community Center 
Jewtsh Social 
4. kk. 8 
Legal Aid Bureau 
Northwest House 
Wheaties YWCA 
Prevention of lindness 
Recreation Services. Inc 
St. Ann's Infant Asriun 
& Joseoh's Home & Sch! 
j ; Home. achi 
rmy 
~DC Congress PTA 
atien PTA 


Pry iis 


Wash. Crimine] Justice 
Wash. Hearing Society 
Wash. Inst. Menta! Hven 
Wash. Urdan League 
YMCA 

YWeca 

Youth Hostels. Pet. Ar 


ee 11,712.43 


Total Expenditures... 82.342.867.48 82.408.133 36 64.961 000 84 
Beil. forwarded inte 1954 4.638 


sutteaiming membership contributions from the 
imeisa anc & other funds except theee reverted 
¥ other member Chests of the Federation 


The money for 1955 operations was raised in the Fall of 1954; the money raised in the 1955 campsion is cur- 
rently being spent and will be audited at the end of this year 
by the firm of Councilor, Buchanan, Mitchell & Hayes, 


This report was orepared after the annua! audit 
but before their report was available. 


Community Chest Federation 


of the 
1101 M STREET, N.W. 


National Capital Area 
WASHINGTON 5, D. C. 


1955 Vice presidents: Montgomery, Howard W. Bain; Arlington, Dr. Charles P. 
Cake; Fairfax-Falls Church, Mrs. Eleanor S. Justusson; Prince Georges, Eugene 8B. 


Roberts; Alexandria, Albert A 


Smoot; Washington UCS,; William J. McManus, 


Secretary, Mrs. R. Martin Stevenson 


$2.5 Billion Top 
Predicted on Aid 


Sen. Allen J. Ellender (D-LA.) 
said yesterday he would be 
“very much surprised” if Con- 
gress finally voted “as much 
as $25 billion” of President 
Eisenhower's $4.9 billion for- 
eign aid request. 

Rep. Walter H. Judd (R- 
Minn.) disagreed. He said the 
$1.1 billion cut made by the 
House was “a Communist vic 
tory” and predicted sonte of 
the money would be restored. 

Ellender, a member of the 
Senate Appropriations Commit- 
tee, and Judd, a member of the 
House Foreign Affairs Commit- 
tee, debated the issue on the 
NBC-WRC television program, 
“American Forum.” The House 


expects to reach a final vote 
on the pared-down aid bill to- 


day. 

Mr. Eisenhower, who has 
counted on the Senate to re- 
store the cut, had scheduled a 
meeting for today with Senate 
Democratic and Republican 
leaders. 

Because of his illness, the 
session was canceled. Presi- 
dential News Secretary James 
C. Hagerty said it would be 
held later in the week but that 
he did not know ho would sit 
in for the President. 

Eliender said it “is time 
taper off” the forei 
gram. He said he favored an 
appropriation this year “not in 
excess of $2 billion” because it 
was “almost criminal for our 


aid pro-| are 


money to be wasted as it has 
been.” 

Noting that the bill now’ 
before the House merely au- 
thorizes expenditures for fiscal 
1957, he said he expected the 
Senate to make further drastic 


cuts when it took up the actual | 


mo measure 

Judd, who conceded there 
has been some waste in the 
program, declared that United 
States ald had “kept the 
World free.” While Co 
should “tighten up” the 
gram, it certainly should ‘oat 
eliminate it, he said. 

He said the Communists “set 
out at Geneva to get us to 4e- 
lax.” The House action in cut- 
ting $1 billion from military 
aid funds proved they have 
been at least partially success- 
ful, he said. 

Judd said the United States 
is “in greater danger now than 
ever before” because of the 
continued buildup of Soviet 
military power. He said this 
country must continue the for- 
eign aid program until “the 


Communist conspiracy dies.” 
Eliender protested that “we 
are carrying the entire load” | 
because America’s allies are 
not fulfilling their defense ob- 
ligations. laring that the 
United States should cut off! 
all economic aid to Western 
Europe, he said those countries 
are “now better off than we 


Dutch Tide Swells 


LETHBRIDGE, Alta., June 10 
®—The tide of Dutch immi-| 
grants to Canadian farms i 
swelling. G. J. Vink, leader of 
a group of Dutch farm and 
immigration experts visiting) 


. ithe country, said 20,000 are ex- 


pected next year. 


pomewey om 
May Succeed Dad 


David Barkley, son of the 
late Sen. Alben Barkley, has 
consented to be considwred as 
a candidate for the unexpired 
term of his father. Friends 
plan to offer his name when 
the Kentucky Democratic 
Executive Committee meets. 
Barkley lives in Paducah. 


German Designs 
Space Satellite 


Reuters 

NUERNBERG, West Ger- 
many, June 10—German rocket | 
scientist Rudolf Nebel said 
today he has developed plans 
for a collapsible space satel- 
lite propelled to its orbit by 
an oxygen-gasoline engine, in- 
stead of staged rockets. 

Moreover, Nebel said, his| 
satellite would be cheaper and 
‘more practical than the “flying 
football” developed by the 


|United States, which would use audience here today. 


rockets. 
Nebel contends he was the) 
real “father” of the wartime 


‘Manipulation’ Seen 
In Farm Programs 


Sen. Hubert H. BNR oe 
(D-Minn.) said yesterday his 
Senate Agriculture Subcommit- 


ed farmer committee system, 
charged by law with responsi- 
bility for administering the $1.2 
billion soil bank program,” is at 
stake. 

The subcommittee will open 
hearings today with Under Sec- 


settled before the present trend 
goes too far, it will be the end 
of the road for farmers who 
have placed their faith in the 
handling of these grams on 
the judgment of the majority, 
rather than on the judgment of | 
appointive officials.” 

He said “more and more re- 
sponsibilities are being taken 
away from the elected farmer 


‘Pope Receives Gandhi 
VAICAN CITY, June 10 ® 

' Pope Pius XII received Devadas 

Gandhi, son of the late Mohan- 


das K. Gandhi, in a special 
It was 


\the first papal audience to a) 


‘member of the Gandhi family.| 
‘The late Indian leader visited’ 


Last year|German rocket, a role generally the Vatican during the reign’! 


7000 arrived, and 10,000 are assigned to Wernher voniof Pope Pius XI, but was not! 


es before this year ends. 


Braun. 


received by the Pontiff. | 


J 


_ TT 


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It’s'Sale Time 


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na and are being 
laced in the hands of appoin- 
ve county officials, who in the 
main look to the appointive 
"Istate committee for direction 
rather than to the local and 
committees.” 


—. will testify during the 
week. 


mews 


ASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Monday, Jane I1, 1956 


Grain Supports Hiked 


nang $1.27 a bushel for grade 


bette prai sorghums, 
* ight for grade 


The Agriculture Department 


terda 
oan "i for the eg 


crop of oats, barley, grain sor- 


averages were 59 
» | oats; 93 cents for barley, $1.16 
for rye, and $1.80 for grain 
ro gay ne 


Average support prices 


better: ‘1955 crops were 61 cents for 


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NORTHWEST 


Calvert Aute Supply 
2501 Chemoplein 3. N.W 
co. 5.4600 


City Tire Ce. 
Cer. of 14th & PF Ste. NW, 
DE. 2.2137 


* 8. F. Geedrich 
443 tye %. WW. RE. 7-5525 


, Mersen’s Aute & Appl. Ce. 
Sth & O Ste. NW. DE. 232-4700 


Manhattan Aute & 
Radice Co. 


NO. 7.7557 


14th & Belmont Sts..N.W | 
HO. 2-5500 


NORTHEAST 


American Tire Co. 
1215 K St. WE. LU. 61272-1213) 1801 Me. Vernon Ave. EK! eed Revtes 29 & 211. 


| Kelley's Texece Serv. Sta. 


| te BF Goodrich King St. & Broddock fd. 


Sasets 1. Ave. NE. CO. 5-8910 x 


*& Thriftee Tire Co., Inc. 
1525 N.Y. Ave. NE. 
LA. 6-528! 


| SOUTHEAST 
— 


| Gateway Texaco Service 
Both Sides of 7th & BR Sts. N.W) 4670 Livingston Ad 5.6. 
JO. 2-0721 


Scinent Vise & Battery Co.) Harry Sollars & hag 
1101 10th St, SE. 
Ll. 7.5162 


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retailers below marked yk 


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pls tox ond your. 
retreadablie tire 


9.2484 


Lincoln 7-2228 Radie Ce. 
| 1810 King 


te Thrifty 


32 Spring %. 


| ALEXANDRIA, VA. 
| Hunter Motors 


| te The Watts-Beery Co. | Manhattan Aute & 
1014 HS. NE 
) Ki. ©5525 


HERNDON, VA. 


Stores 
Phene 224 


ARLINGTON, VA. 
* “Burr” Heishmen's 
1503 Lee Highwey. JA. 7-0012 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


. 49082 


* “Burr” Heishman's 
Seven Corners. Jf. 32-2177. 


AVAILABLE AT MOST TEXACO SERVICE STATIONS 


B.F.Goodrich * 


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| MANASSAS, VA. 


Bull Ren Servicenter 
BR. 8.4237 


CULPEPER, VA. 

| *% Culpeper Home & 
| Aute Supply 

| 1399 MN. Mein &. PH 
) 

_MORWNINGSIDE, MD. 


| Morningside Service Center 
| 6221 Switlend Ad. RE. 5-977) 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS, MD. 


* Lewis E. Williams 
7170 Mearibere Rood. RE. 5.7992 


WHEATON, MD. 
*% Ralph Graeves 


11501 Old Bledensburg 
LO. 40452 


464! 


SUITLAND, MD. 


Suitland Service Station — 
Suitiend Bd. & Ewing Ave. 


JO. 68-8456 


LAUREL, MD. 
Mid-City Chevrolet 


| Sales, Inc. 


501.503 Washington Bivd 


| PArkwey 5-2700 
' 


BETHESDA, MD. 


~y) “epageacaaliaa 


om ~~ flee Ave. OL. 4.6100 


HILLCREST HEIGHTS, Md. 


% Seymour's Home & 
Auto Supply Co. 


Hillcrest Heights Shopping Cen- 
ter. JO. 8.7022 


EGoodrics, 


Food Stores 
Lead Retail 
Trade Boom 


10 


7 


¢ 


OAKLAND, Calif.. June 10; 
(“\—More often than not the 


te Washi if 
, USINeESS 


MONDAY, JUNE 11, 1956 


American capitalist is a house-! 
wife in the middle or lower in- 


lod 
eee 


United freee 
The postwar baby crop and 
the development of modern ap- 
pliances are bringing many 
changes in America’s buying 
habits, the Census Bureau re- 


ported yesterday. 

It also has been translated 
into a retail buying boom. 

The ice house, once a fixture 
in even the smallest wayside 
hamlets, is gradually disappear- 
ing. Only 806 were left in 1954. 

As the iceman goeth, so goeth 
the barefoot boy. Children’s 
shoe stores increased their sales 
86.6 per cent between 1948 and 
1954. The high birth rate also 
was reflected in the 56.4 per 
cent increase in the infant wear 
business. 

The general pattern shown in 
the Census report was one in 
which smal. shopkeepers are 
being forced out of business 
even though over-all sales are 
increasing for most items. But 
one familiar figure—the door- 
to-door salesman—is doing bet- 
ter than ever. 


Food stores did a $34.4 billion 
business in 1954, a 39.2 per cent 
boost since 1948. This was the! 
largest volume of any type or 
retail store and accounted for 
about one-fifth of the Nation's 
$170 billion retail sales. 

Second in collar volume were 
franchised auto dealers, whose 
sales rose from about $15.9 bil- 
lion in 1948 to $25.1 billion ini 
1954. The auto industry has 
slumped recently but the Cen- 
sus report did not include any 
figures after 1954. 

The largest percentage gain! 
in sales from 1948 was among) 
non-retailing establishments,) 
which use door-todoor sales- 
men, such as many bakeries.) 
These sales rose from $2.3 bil- 
lion in 1948 to $25.1 billion in| 
1954, a gain of 95.3 per cent.) 
Their number also inereased| 
more than all other groups, go- 
ing from 4917 in 1948 to 78,508 
in 1954 


The Bureau released the fig- 
ures in an advance report on 
1954 retail sales in 11 major 
lines. It said a more complete 
report, covering 70 different 
kinds of retail outjets, will be 
published in about three weeks. 

The report showed that the 
business of gasoline service 
stations increased by 66.1 per 
cent between 1948 and 1954 and 
sales by transportation and at- 
tomotive accessory dealers rose 
by 48.8 per cent. 

In both groceries and autos, 
the actual number of outlets 
declined. In 1948 there were 
350.754 food stores and 43,960 
franchised car dealers. In 1954, 
the growth of the central super 
market had reduced the num- 
ber of groceries to 279,444. The 
fiercely competitive automobile 
business had cut the number 
of franchised dealers to 41,407. 

Department stores were third 
fn sales in 1954 with $10.6 bil- 
lion, a rise of 11.9 per cent over| 
1948. Restaurants and. cafe- 
terias were fourth with sales 
totaling $7.3 billion, up 43.1 per 
cent from six years earlier. 


FTC Accuses 
Candy Firm 
In Price Case 


The Federal Trade Commis 
sion has charged Stephen F. 
Whitman & Sons, Inc., with 
price discrimination in the sale| 
of Whitman's Sampler and) 
other candies. ) 

FTC's complaint charges the 
Philadelphia candy firm with 
using a quantity discount plan’ 
resulting in lower prices to “fa- 
vored customers” in violation of | 
a section of the Robinson-Pat- 
man amendment to the Clayton' 
Act. 

The complaint alleges Whit-' 
man allows discounts based on 
annual purchases and range’ 
from no discount for purchases | 
up to $1999 to 10 per cent for 
purchases of $10,000 or more. | 

For example, the FTC charges 
that Whitman allows Peoples 
Drug Stores, whose combined | 
annual purchases greatly ex- 
ceed $10,000, the maximum dis- 
count. | 

The Washington drug chain 
has approximately 49 stores, 23) 


Economic View . . . «By Harold B. Dorsey 
Conflicting Factors Appear 


THE JOINT Economic Sub- 
committ@e on Monetary Policy 
is scheduled to hold hearings 
Tuesday on the controversy 
between the 
Federal Re- 
serve and oth- 
er Govern 


serve 
tighten credit. 

Business an- 
alysts have an 
: nusually 
een interest 
in these hear- Dorsey 
ings, not only because of the 
basic principles involved, but 
also because the credit au- 
thorities may divulge some of 
their most recent thinking 
about credit policies. By coin- 
cidence, it happens that a 
change in credit policy at this 
juncture, and the degree of 
such a change, might have an 
unusually important effect up- 
on a delicately poised . busi- 
ness situation. 

When the past two or three 
weeks, there has been an in- 
creasing tendency among busi- 
ness analysts to “run scared,” 
because some of the evidence 
suggests a rather noticeable 
deterioration in the important 
confidence factor. The fast 
10 per cent decline in the 
stock market constitutes one 
piece of evidence. There is a 
“rule of thumb” that business 
confidence is not influenced 
very much by a 10 per cent 
move in the market, but, if 
it goes noticeably beyond that 
proportion, the market's be- 
havior usually becomes a 
cause factor as well as a result 
of the many forces that usu- 
ally dicate stock price trends. 

Historical performance sug- 
gests that any furthes impor- 
tant weakness in the market 
may well cause business ex- 
ecutives and individuals to re- 
duce their forward commit- 
ments, because the market 
would be “telling them” that 
there might be something omi- 


key industries within the next 
six weeks, and, if they mate 
rialize, their publication is not 
— to enhance confidence. 

All of this is quite different 
from the condition which en- 
couraged the Federal Reserve 
to tighten credit again in Ap- 
ri. At that time, businesses 
were very confident of the out- 
look and were sharply increas- 
ing their borrowing from 
banks to obtain funds to 
finance temporarily portions 
of their capital expansion pro- 
grams also to finance 
sharp inventory accumulation. 
Clearly, it was the function of 
the Federal Reserve to do 
what it could to” retard this 
creation of a maladjustment 
that would have to be cor- 
rected subsequently in terms 
of lower business activity. 

As it has turned out, the Fed- 
eral Reserve was not entirely 
successful in reaching its ob- 
objectives, even though it did 
tighten credit. Inventories of 
steel in the hands of consum- 
ere are now high, new automo- 
biles in the hands of dealers 
are very high, and inventories 
of tires and some appliances 
are high. That is one reason 
why productive activity in 
these particular industries is 
going to be lower in the third 
quarter. 

ow 

THEN TOO, there is every 
indication that the tight credit 
policy is not going to prevent 
increased wages and prices in 
the steel industry. which is 
inflation per se. The pattern 
established in the important 
steel industry is likely to 
spread to other industries. 

In addition, it might be con- 
tended that the sharply rising 
trend of business capital ex- 
penditures is temporarily in- 
flationary, because new pur- 
chasing power is created while 
these expenditures are made, 
without a commensurate in- 
crease in the supply of. goods 
upon which this purchasing 
power can be spent. At this 
juncture, however, there 
would not seem to be any 


nous in the business outlook, . 


Such a psychological reaction 
would, of itself, tend to acceler- 
ate anv business or stock mar- 
ket weakness. 
ow 

NOR IS the evidence of con- 
fidence deterioration confined 
to the stock market. Some of 
the more sensitive raw mate- 
rial commodity price indices, 
which sometimes anticipate 
business trends, have been be- 
having in a negative fashion in 
the last few weeks. 

Furthermore, in the personal 
conversations which this writ- 
er and his staff have had with 


GW to Dedicate 


Vault for Future 


A Vault for the Puture con 


Charlies H. Tompkins, will be 
dedicated in June 20 ere 


ton University’s new Tompkins 
Hall of Engineering. 
The vault, containing items 


Business executives recently, 
we hear more expressions of 
concern about the business 
outlook.” This sentiment has | 
not reached the state where 
expansion programs are being 
canceled. However, we hear 
about the cessation of inven- 
tory accumulation and some 
thoughts about “stretching 
out” expansion program s. 
There is a steadily anding 
anticipation of rather 
sour-looking figures for certain 


from ball bearings to ball point 
pens, and documents and pho 
tos from 20 engineering groups 
here, will be beneath the side 
walk in front of the Hall, now 


being built on 23d between G 


and H sts. nw. 

A bronze plaque honoring 
Tompkins will mark the spot. 
The university intends to open 


ithe vault in 2056. 


Due to the Death of our Partner 


Wilfred L. Goodwyn Jr. 


Our offices will be closed 
Monday 


GOODWYN 


American Security Bidg. 


of which wouldn't qualify for | Ris 


the maximum if based on indi-|F 


vidual purchases, FTC charges. 


Peoples Drug Store No. 6, 701) 5 
15th st. nw., with purchases of | & 
$1359, was allowed the maxi-| & 
mum discount which Whitman|& 


allowed on the basis of aggre- 
gate purchases of the chain, the 
FTC charges. 

A nearby competitor, the In- 
vestment Phafmacy, 1501 K st. 
nw., purchased $1459 in candy 
and received no discount, the 
complaint noted. FTC said the 
same was true of the McReyn- 
olds Pharmacy, 18th and G sts. 
nw., which purchased almost 
$600 more than Peoples No. 6 in 
1953-54, the year cited. 

FTC spokesmen said Whit- 


man had 30 days in which to|f 
file an answer to the complaint. |= 


Money Wanted 


PUT YOUR MONEY 
WHERE THE PEOPLE 
ARE — — — 


Dupont Circle 


payable twice yearly, 


know it. 


PERLE LLL SELLE LLL ILE RELIES LAL ODER RE 


& OLDS 


Washington, D. C. 


A Lesson in 
Mathematics 


It’s simple arithmetic . . . Liberal dividends, 


ADD dollars to your 


income. In fact a share savings account at 
Washington Permanent adds up before you 


Enjoy the extra earning power your savings 
acquire. Both large and small savings earn 


the same liberal returns and receive the 


utmost in service. 


Visit, write, or phone today. A courteous 


staff awaits you, 


Washington P ermanent 


‘BUILDING ASSOCIATION 


629 F St. N.W_ 


SAVINGS ACCOUNTS 1 


REpublic 7-6293 


NSUREOD UP TO 6:6,.008 


taining present-day engineering 
materials, in honor of builder’ 


monies before George Washing- 


of the consumers’ durable and 
nondurable goods lines. 

It is obvious, however, that 
a mixture of inflationary and 
deflationary elements is pres- 
= — y, in ste op with the 

tuation a coup of months ithe very few or the very 
ago when the inflationary | wealtly, or the privileged,” he 
the cnone, She daiettonary |" 

e scene. onary! “And what about Madame 
clues are still indecisive and | Capitalist? You will be inter- 
it is too early to conclude |ested that while she now rep- 
that they will develop to a /resents nearly 52 per cent of|employers 
degree that would have an jour current share-owners, four both as employes and 


important adverse effect on 
the economy as a whole. And| **” she accounted for|wives of employes. 


all time the myth that stock 
investments are a vehicle for 


49.8 per cent. She is, today, 
. studied (as an employe), not’ 
just as a candidate for a start-| 
ing job, but also in terms of) 
your potential capacity to fill) 
bout middle 


Funston told the graduating 
class of 128 girls that today’s 
will consider them 


it must be remembered that 
the Federal Reserve is pri- 


marily interested in the econ- 
omy as a while. It cannot ad- 
just the credit policies of the 
country to protect an individ- 
ual industry that might seem 
to be threatened with a slump. 

In spite of the emphasis that | 
has been placed recently on 
slackening conditions of in.- | 
dividual industries, it probably 
is a fact that the over-all 
measurements of the status of 
the economy are not far be- 
low peak leve | 

Nevertheless, the business 
analyst today—possibly over- 
emphasizing the deflationary 
clues that he sees developing 
at the moment—is wondering | 
if the Federal Reserve is going 
to do anything about it in 
terms of credit policy. And 
there is considerable logic in 
his curiosity about the think- 
ing of the credit authorities 
now, because there is a rather 
marked difference between 
conditions today and those 
which justified a policy of 
further restraint two months 
ago. 


WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THAT 


ROBERT G. BAUMANN 
ERWIN J. BOFFERDING 
_ CHARLES J. WILSON 


HAVE BEEN ELECTED PARTNERS 
AND THAT 


DILWORTH H. WALKER 


MAS BEEN ELECTED A PRINCIPAL OF OUR FIRM 


CRESAP, MCCORMICK AND PAGET 


MANAGEMENT CONSULTANTS 


NEW YORK . WASHINGTON . CHICAGO 


June +. eee 


.jgraduate versus the techni- 


Average Housewif e Is Typical Capitalist 


"You will find yourself being|success,” he said, and today's 


and upper executive 


employer often wants to ~ 
the wife of his emplaye to 
termine her attitude toward her 
husband's job. 
“The employer 


seeks to 


posts. You also will learn there wefgh her ability to meet new 


the value of the liberal arts 
cian.” 
Boundary lines between 
home and office are gradually 
being erased, Funston con- 
tinued. 


“".. the hand that washes 
the dishes frequently holds the 
key to longrange business 


jis welcome new feeling about situations and her capacity to 


help her husband weather the 


- * > are 
saving for the future and @ 
recting their savings into sound 
channels?’ And finally, ‘Is she 
a good manager?” 


This ges furnace mokes 
trective, Compect. Efficient end fully evtemets«. 


COMPLETELY 


| *36 


PHA Terme 


Amenican 


Standard 


al the difference A’. 


INSTALLED 
as low as 2.49 per week 
"By bended ond registered 


PEt eee eT 


org 


L PRODUCTS INC 


, * . 


4 
me x & a »* 
7 . 


~ 


BeEEE! 


PA’ 
~~ 


4s fe 4X tre 4A he dbs 


—e eo — Et ee a ae Oe 


® OIE RO SOE SO NE 


- Be ee one — — 


FT A NEW 1956 CHRYSLER WIND 


This big brawny year-ahead car is all yours 
for no more than you'd pay for a 
fully equipped “low-priced” small car! 


e Heavy-Duty Ol! Bath Filter 

@ Safety Rim Wheels 

e independent Parking Brake 
@ Electric Windshield Wipers 
e Arm Rests 


@ Pushbutton Automatic Transmission 
© New Flightsweep Styling 

@ Revolutionary New Brakes 

@ Airpiane-type V-8 Engine 

@ Airfoam Seat Cushions 


You get all this as standard equipment 


@ Directional Signals 
Cigar Lighter 


Plus the greater comfort, kxury, end 
prestige of « truly fine car! 


. 


SEE OR PHONE YOUR CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH DEALER 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Monday, June Li, 1956 7: 


Mother Killed by Car 
Of Son Visiting Her 


GENOA, Italy, June 10 !,,, | 
An Italian-born American who x. Today, Angela Rossi, 8, Prince Going to Moscow 
was waiting in front of the) CAIRO, E t June 10 

won the Beauty and Talent con- | The Miami contest will be|Teturned here to visit his aged| house as Nicola was backing in. &yP ® 
radio station held under the auspices of the mother today accident ally | toward the curb. He honked his| Yemen's crown Prince Seif ul 
A-TV to enter International Radio and Tele- killed her as he was backing his|horn, but the woman was deaf Islam Badr will leave Cairo for 
t Radio | of \vision Association. The winner car out of a garage. and her son backed into her,|Moscow Monday aboard a spe- 
By Wes Barthelmes Contest at Miami Beach, Fia., enone one playing the will receive a week's trip to! Nicola Rossi, 62, of Portland,|poiice said. She died shortly/cial plane on a visit primarily 
Btafl Reporter during the week of June 17. Juanita be grwmit Daugherty Cuba and the Bahamas. ‘Ore. returned to Italy last’ afterward in his arms. mr rete with trade relations, 
Different-sized hospital pro- ————————— onineee ‘ ae 


jects. assigned to Fort Meade mag a —s aa a a i al 


you can't beat... you can t even equal STEIN'S 
father's day 


SALE 


the Army is the victim of dis- 
crimination. 
I/O 
OWNTO 


“Why must it always be the 
PARK-SHOP 
A 


Two Chosen For Queen Contest 


Shirley M. Sours of Rileyville,,of Winchester, Va., will repre- 
sent WSVA radio. 


Bias on Service 


Funds Charged 


~ 
a 


HARRISONBURG, Va., June 
10 (Spl.)—Two 18-year-old girls 


Army that is low man on the 
totem pole?” asked Rep. Daniel 
Flood (D.-Pa.).” . Whenever 


any cake will be passed out it is 
for the Air Force... . 

His protest against this and 
other distribution of construc- 
tion projects among the armed id 


a 


services was disclosed yester- 
day with release of testimony 
before a House Appropriations 
Subcommittee on the Army 
military construction program. 
The Army seeks funds for a 
200-bed hospital at Fort Meade. 
Flood said a much larger 35- 
million hospital is half-way ¢om- 
pleted at Andrews. He said that 
Meade, with an estimated per- 
manent strength of 13,000 
troops, needed the larger facil- 
ity, while Andrews could oper- 
ate with the 300-bed hospital 
and use nearby. facilities in 
Washington for overflow. 

A 300-bed hospital at Meade, 
Flood contended, would not be 
ample to take care of depend- 
ents of servicemen. This is a 
“very important morale prob- 
lem,” he added. 

The Pennsylvania Democrat 
told a witness, Col. William R. 
Schuler, “I want, from now on, 
all questions to be resolved in 
favor of the traops, not the 
budget and not the Army.” 

The Army has “lost the trick 
of fighting for themselves,” he 
said. Flood said he hoped the 
Subcommittee, under Rep. L. F./ 


Set to Elect 
In Fairfax Sikes (D-Fla.), would recom- 
imend that the Army’s original 


Fairfax county Democrats are|dollar construction request be 
schéduled to pick County Con-|substituted for the one the De-| 
: fense Department and Budget | 

vention delegates at seven Mass pay approved. Shuler testi- 
meetings June 19. fied the Army had drafted a 
The County Convention will $664-million construction au- 
be held June 26 at the Fairfax thorization program but it had 


, been slashed in half. | 
County Courthouse to pick dele- Other area projects sub- 


gates for the State Convention) mitted for subcommittee ap-| 
at Richmond July 27, when dele-|proval: Fort Belvoir, guided! 
gates to the National Conven-| missile field maintenance shop, | | 
tion will be selected. $121,000; five ammunition maga-| 


Associated Press 


Beard Brings Suit 


George F. Barnes of Atlanta 
has filed a $25,000 damage 
suit against the Atlanta 
Transit System, charging 
that it fired him because he 
grew the beard that adorns 
His chin in the phote abeve. 
He claims his civil rights toe 
“have and enjoy chin whisk- 
ers” have been violated. 


no ironing... 


WASH :-n WEAR 


SLACKS 
for dads of all sizes, all ages, all 


What o “breck” for Dod... ond what aon opportunity for you Qh 


we | 
Pe 


ms ok 


Bis. 


Democrats 


x . Soa 
~ - * 
my — z , *s <i 2 
- » i 
Sona, - me . 
» » - * . - S. 
ae ae en an a ak —_ Z ae n "s 
ee > a. 3 ee 
? SO. Bee - 7 
a ee a 
~ A tex og » 
oP : a a 
ini A 
<4 : a - a. ? 
ee 
Sa aes ne Oe 7% 
al — 
: te 
5 ” > ~ 
“~~ ” , 4 
» ys s & a 4 ‘ 
-— 4a - 7 
— - 
= - 


too... becouse you SAVE $3 on every pair! Genvine ORLON- 
NYLOW Wosh ‘nWeor.Cords and foncy-weeves that weigh 
iless thon 8 ounces. 


plus... ENTIRE STOCK 
SUMMER SLACKS 


OE eG 


NOW 


8) ee 


zines, 


The mass meetings will be 
held in each of Fairfax's magis- 
terial districts. Any Democrat 
residing and voting in a magis 
terial district is eligible to vote 
in his district's mass meeting 

Candidates for County Con- 
vention or State Convention 
must file with their magisterial 
district chairmen, by June 14| 


$112,000; helicopter han-| 
gar, $174,000; petroleum distri-| 
bution test facility, $101,000;) 
Fort Meade, airport to replace) 
one in a future housing area, 
$1.4 million: Fort McNair, aca- 
demic building for Industrial 
College of Armed Forces, $4.1) 
million; Walter Reed Medical) 
Center, chapel and chaplain’s 


royon-ccetote. . 


They're tollored of fine, long-wegring, wrinkle-resistant 
in Solids, Fibrenes, Sploshes, Stripes 
Checks, ond Nubs. All colors! Toke your choice ond 
SAVE during this greot SALE! 


RTC core 


office, $134,000: addition to’! 
Army Medical Service Grad-' 
uate School, $4 million. | 


or June 21, respectively, Magis- 
terial District Chairmen and 
places and times of the mass) 
mestings. as released by the! 
airfax Democratic Committee, |‘ , | 
‘aie Strong’ Quake Recorded 
Curtice. Patrtaz| “ESTON, Mass., June 10 @ 

of mass mest-/The Weston Observatory today 

Wernick, Me-jsaid it had recorded a “strong 


oh lL, 8:15 ° 
veaatoy oe Phd earthquake” ia the’ area of Branch Stores, Richmond and Norfolk 
502 James dr. jnorthwestern India or Pakistan. | 


Lee: OW il # ? wy er 4 Sa > * y ie 4 fl Se 
A My Bas’ ' o mm Tar te Knit Od wees, e peak“ ade : pode a t - 
Elie anford 
| - alls Church , =e, ‘School 


Vernon: Newell Blair. 11 Poorest 
me. "Alenendria, Belleview Schoo! 


Siden : Prichard. Pairfax. 
Vienna E Slomentary. Ss >. m. 


UJA Projects i ~ ante a stint Roe a os 
Loan to Help ) | | 


Resettlement 


| NEW YORK, June 10 &# 
Delegates to the twoday na- 
| tional conference of the United 

Jewish Appeal agreed today to 
| borrow $40 million in commun- 

ities throughout the United 
) States to resettle North African 
Jews in Israel. 

In addition, the appeal has 
set a national fund-raising goal 
of $150 million for other work. 
S» far, more than $40 million 
Shas been collected, including 
'$15 million turned in at the 
fconference by campaign 
' workers. 

Only once before has the UJA 
asked its leaders to raise money 
1 by borrowing. That was in 1954 
iwhen a financial crisis was de 
creed. 
+ The decision to borrow 
'moéfey to help North African 
\Jews came after Moses A. Lea- 
ivitt, executive vice chairman of 
the Joint Distribution Commit- 
i tee, told the delegates that 
‘Jewish shops are being looted 
jand prominent Jews kidnaped 
ifor ransom in North Africa. 
The Joint Distribution Com- 
imittee is one of the relief 
agencies supported by vets 
funds. 

“While many of the Moslem| 
leaders have expressed a con- 
cern for the rights of the fsa 
ish minority,” Leavitt said, “the| 
Jews of North Africa are filled 
with anxiety and apprehension | 
as a@ result of the statements| 
made by .extreme and irre-| 
sponsible leaders.” 


ALTERATIONS 


923 F ST. N.W. 
N. & THURS. ‘TIL 9 P.M. 


ont 


Boch way plus tox* 


Polio in Japanese Isle 


MIBUGAWA, Japan, June 10 
‘An outbreak of polio has'| 
stricken 30 to 40 children on 
Japan's smallest main island of 
Shikoku. Officials said 15 cases 
were being treated at 
hospitals while others 
under observation at 
homes. 


Envoy Exchange Asked | 


euters : 
TUNIS, Tunisia, June 10 
The Tunisian Government to- 
gay announced a _ proposed) 
exchange of Ambassadors with| 
neighboring Libya. under a 
*gentlemen’s agreement” that) 
will not need ratification by 
the French Parliament. 


FLY NOW— 
PAY LATER 
with TWA's “Time 
Pay Plan.” Put as 
little as 10% down. 
Take up to 20 months 
to pay. 


HEAR 
WALTER WINCHELL 
Sundays 6 pm WWDC 


Brought to you 
every week by TWA! 


Here's the biggest hargain in air 
travel history! You can fly to 
California aboard TWA's-mag- 
nificent Super-G Constellations 
at the low round-trip excursion 
fare of $80 each way. And it's 
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For no other airline—at any 
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three 
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—tickets good @ full 30 days! 


Isotope Center Planned 
TOKYO, June 10 #—Japan’s 
Atomic Energy Commission has 
Gecided tentatively to build a 
$4,761,111 national isotope cen- 
ty within three years near| 
okyo. The center would study 

ways to use radioactive rays. 


TRANS WORLD AIRLINES 


ae 


THE WASHINGTON POST. and TIMES HERALD 
12 Monday, June 11, 1956 — 


>100,000 Fire Traps Freight Cars On Bridge 


——e oo Eee "| o 


: 


—~w 


etn a ee 


Flames, touched off by an overheated journal box on 

the axle of a Baltimore & Ohio Railroad car, engulf 

14 cars trapped on this bridge across the Potomac at 

Harpers Ferry. The spectacular $100,000 fire raged 

" BRIDE SED ~ POTOMAC RIVER| from about 11 p.m. Saturday until it was finally ex- 

AS DETOUR .. . tinguished at 6 a.m. yesterday. Map at left locates the 
scene. (Story on Page 1.) 


Phote br Leuls Malancos 


‘ “ “ ra. 
coe. ae Fe be . 
: > oe - - Rigo PE, s Be 
% of So ee 


ad ys 
wae Ps 


Yesterday was “A” (for Adventure) Day for members of Troup No. 358, Sea Exploring Ship Scouts of the Ana- 
costia area. They traveled down the Potomac in a 38-foot picket boat, tied up near the USS Robert E. Keller, 
and went aboard the destroyer escort for a giiided tour. A 40-mm antiaircraft gun attracted a lot of attention. 


fad pay 
A 


: 
' 


eats 
* 
. 


sid 


Ry Norman Driscoll, 
Stem Photographer 


Retired Army Colonel 
Howard Donald Criswell 
enlists the aid of his wife 
(left) and daughter, Mrs. 
Donald P. Baillos of Land- 
sing, Mich., before receiv- 
ing his doctorate in public 
administration at Ameri- 
ean University last night. 
Mr. Baillos looks on. 


-_- 


Mrs: Max Demiel Klein 
kisses her mother, Hana 
Demiel, after graduating 
with distinetion from 
American University with 
a B.A. in philosophy and 
religion. When Mrs. Klein 
came to this country in 
1952, she could not speak 
English. Her husband (left) 
is a physicist with the Bu- 
reau of Standards. 


— > 


The Washington Lodge 
No. 15, B.P.O. Elks, heid 
its annual Flag Day pro- 
gram last night at 919 H 
st. nw. Joseph P. Gamble, 
exalted ruler; Jesse B. 
Manbeck, chairman of the 
Flag Day committee; and 
Robert H. MeNeill, treas- 
urer-general, Sens of the 
American Revolution, lead 
the assembly in the Pledge 
of Allegiance. 


By Chariee De! Vicchiec 
Biafl Photographer 


~- 


This 


‘ Morning ees 
eee Shirley Povich 


To Whom It May Concern: 


“NEW YORK, June 10—Bill Veeck is fronting for one 
of the six ps that have posted $250,000 as a show of 
ged faith in the the bidding for the Detroit Tigers’ franchise 
. »» The team will be sold, but the likeliest buyer is a De- 
t#8lt radio-TV tycoon who will retain Spike Briggs as 
ere oe ees» » te using the new Boudreau shift 

. against Mickey Mantle, the Kansas 
City club was defending the wrong 
Yankee. Yogi Berra hit a home run 
every day in the recent three-game | 
series .. . The directors of historic 
Fair Grounds track in New Orleans 
say they will close the place down if 
Gov. Earl Long approves the legis- 
lation that would boost the tax take- 
out from 13 to 17 pet.... Im case the 
Giants’ fans are wondering what's | 
wrong with them, their top hitter is | 
Whitey Lockman (275) and Willie 
Mays is at a meager 252... Mortis | 


I. Fox, frustrated thus far in his at- | 


tempts to obtain a pro basketball 
franchise for Washington, is suing the NBA on anti-trust 
grounds. NBA lawyers are confident they can beat it on the | 
basis that no court will compel them to put a money-losing 
franchise in Washington .. . Rocky Marciano, once in the 
©Oubs’ farm system, is as honest about his baseball career as 
about everything else. “Second base was too far away for my 
throwing arm,” says ex<atcher Marciano. 


THERE WAS A STRONG odor of Chanel No. 5 in the run- 
ning of last Wednesday's Epsom Derby, won by the French- 
bred Lanvandin. It is owned by Pierre Wertheimer, who also 
manufactures theefamed perfume... The Giants, who are 
being invited to move their franchise to Minneapolis where 
a big new stddium with parking space awaits, are reluctant 
td give up the lush radio-TV revenues of $600,000 a year which 
theN. Y. area commands . .. Eddie Arcaro the other day 
j an exclusive Four Hundred Set when he rode the 
winter of Belnont’s Juvenile Stakes. He is the only rider 
if istory with 400 stake victories to his credit. Ironically, his 
fist stake winner, in the 1933 Washington Park Handicap, 
wWe5_mamed No More... Every American League club except 
the Cleveland Indians has a gripe against Birdie Tebbets who, 
in 1945, told his fellow serviceman, Outfielder-Third Base- 
man Bob Lemon, to switch to pitching ... Lou Boudreau had 
Uitle to lose When he gambled on his radical shift against 
— who was hitting .620 against K. C. this season, any- 

. In contrast to Floyd Patterson, who won the United 
Sistes Amateur and Olympic middleweight titles, Hurricane 
Jackson failed to reach the semifinals in any amateur tourna- 
ment in his three years of non-commercial fighting. 


"CHUCK DRESSEN has a bigger stake in the finish of the 
3956 Nats than any player on the team. He's bucking for a 
renewal of his contract as manager ... The golf pros now rank 
Mike Souchack and Bob Rosburg as the best putters in the 
business .. . Joe E. Lewis’ latest golf quip: “I play in the 
seventies; when it gets hotter than that I quit.” . The 
bex on no-hit pitchers is working in Carl Erskine’s case. The 
Dodgers’ right-hander has been kayoed in his five starts since 
his no-hitter last month, and has been charged with four de- 
feats ... The Dodgers have lost three games to Milwaukee 
this season. Erskine has been the losing pitcher in all three, 
and Bob Buhl the winner. Les MacMitchell, the former mile 
champion, says the frequency of the sub-four-minute mile 
is due chiefly to the fact that Roger Bannister smashed the 
psychological barrier the years had erected against it . 
Clsey Stengel talked back to the Yankee front office which 
Nad suggested that the sore-kneed Irv Noren be put on the 
block. “He hurt those knees running into the fences for us,” 
Stengel said, “and he's going to stay on our payroll.” . . 
that have endeared Stengel to the Yank players. 


“HE BLUNT TRUTH is that Cleveland is the only team in |¥er® 1” 
.. That British | 


either major league with a solid pitching steff . 
teferee did Yolande Pompey no favor the other day when he 


@ed@ered Archie Moore to take the fight more seriously.\Moore | Lemon 


did and it was the last day of Pompey as a never-knockedout 
fighter . 
World Telegram baseball writer, Bill Roeder, calls Ebbets 
Field a “den of antiquity”. . . Ruben Gomez, Giants’ pitcher, 
set a new mark for self- reproach after he let Ken Boyer of 
the Cardinals tie the score in the last of the ninth on a single 


; 


Yankees 


O « 


Collins Hits 
Pinch 3-Run 


Ue 


ae 


po 


rts 


Homer to 


MONDAY, JUNE 11, 


1956 


Help Kucks 


By Jack Hand 


NEW YORK, June 10 #—Joe 
Collins’ three-run pinch homer 
and Johnny Kucks’ n 
‘shutout pitching helped the 
|'New York Yankees down Cleve- 
land, 60, restoring their Amer- 


‘the first two games of the se 
ries to the Tribe by humiliating 
‘scores, bounced back with a 
three-run outburst against Bob 
/Lemon in the third inning. 

| Collins, batting for Hank 


Bawer in an early strategic) 


move by Manager Casey Sten- 
gel, hit the ball into the right- 
field bleachers behind the auxil- 
\jary scoreboard with fwo men 
on base. 


Martin Homers 

Billy Martin also homered 
‘for the Yanks, making it 10 
home runs off Lemon this sea- 
son, when he smashed a liner 
into the lower leftfield stands 
in the sixth. 


New York picked up a run in 
the fourth on successive singles | 
by Elston Howard and Martin 
and Andy Carey's infield out. 
The final Yank run came in the 
eighth on Gil McDougald’s 

| squeeze bunt following a walk 
‘to Martin and Carey’s single. 

In contrast to yesterday's 
sloppy performance that dragg- 
ed near record length, the two 
clubs played errorless ball. 

Cleveland had Kucks on the 
ropes several times in the early 
innings. Despite three hits in 
the first inning, including a 


double by Vic Wertz, they were) 
unable to crash through. 


Kucks Gets Tough | 


A fine throw from Hank 
Bauer to Gil McGougald nipped 


Bobby Avila as he went too far! 


past second on Al Smith's 
single in the first. 
When Manager Al Lopez 


went té pinch hitters and both 


Hal Naragon and Dale Mitchell 


‘walked to open the seventh.) 
Kucks retired the next three on) 
outfield fly balls. In the ninth| 
Jim Busby and Hal Naragon| 
opened with singles but Kucks'| 
bore down, leaving both Indians 
| stranded for a total of 11 in mgt 
game. 

The victory boosted Kucks’ 


'season record to 74, equalling) 


the staff's ace, Whitey Ford. 


}Lemon also has a 3 = Segoe 


. Things | 
aw 


. The Dodgers are taking on so much age that the I. 


6 a 3-2 pitch, with two out. “It was a lousy pitch. I'm lucky | 


Ge didn’t knock it out of the park,” Gomez said... The Inter- 
GHtional Boxing Club offered to take $25,000 less for the 
Patterson-Jackson television rights if the New York area was 
blacked out, but the sponsor nixed it. 


Nats Ga 


Lhe Box Scores 


(FIRST GAME) 
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(SECOND GAME) 
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R—McDougald, Collins, Howard, Martin | 
* Kucks. E~None. REI—Collins 3. Carey. | 
Martin. McDougaid. 28-—Werts. Martin 

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Cleveland ll. New York 
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POWER GUY—This closeup shews the 
forearm power Roy Sievers generates at the 
plate for the Nats. Sievers socked his 14th 


eer ae i 


home run of 


| 


Cards Blank 


Pirates After | 


Losing, 11-3 


ST. LOUIS, June 10 #—The 
St. Louis Cardinals, thrashed 
11-3 in the first game today by 


came back to gain a virtual 
first place tie on Herm Weh- 
mejers’ six-hit 3-0 shutout over 
his favorite “cousins,” the 
Pittsburgh Pirates. 
Wehmeier, the big 
hander the Redbirds obtained 
took his 


‘second victory of the season, 


both against the surprising 
Pirates. He lost his other five 


onoe mie. Napp, Umont, Berry decisions. 


| 


Bosox, 3-2 


BOSTON, June W (#—The 
on a fourth inning break to) 
score all their runs and defeat 
the Boston Red Sox, 3-2, today 
af southpaw ace Billy Pierce 
posted his eighth victory with 
a six-hitter. 

A routine pop fly by Chicago's 
Nellie Fox as leadoff man in 
‘the fourth dropped safely for 
a double as Second Baseman 
Ted Lepcio and Right Fielder 
Jackie Jensen got their signals 
crossed and collided. 

Successive singles by Minnie 
Minoso, Larry Doby and Dave’ 
Philley and a force-out by 
i\Sherm Lollar gave Pierce all 
the runs he needed for his 
102nd major league victory. | 

BOSTON 


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. Barter al —337 


TIME— ATTENDANC 


Nats’ Batting and Pitching Averages |* 


* @¢e 000 
: 3 a3 187 


261. 


Clevenger 5 
Others se 11 1 
AB. 1777: RB, 247: HB. 468; average, 


(Inclede Sunday's Games) ; 
BATTING 

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64 | tory over the Bregman Wild- 


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W.Pierce (8-2) Suece (1.3). 7 
| Rommel _Caylak. Stevens, Runge. T—2:26 


Kronheim A. C. 


Milton Kronheim, veteran 
right hander, pitched the Kron- 
heim A. C. team to a 13-9 vie- 


cats yesterday in their annual 


25-8 


He's made a career of beat- 
ing the Pirates, and holds a 
lifetime record against 
them. 

Stan Musial led the Cardinal | 
attack in both games. He had 
four hits in. seven trips and 
batted in four runs, raising his 
season average 11 points to 


E'Chicago White Sox capitalized) .306. - 
The split left the clubs even < 


for their four-game series and 
put the Redbirds only three 
percentage points behind 
league-leading Cincinnati, loser 
to Brooklyn. The Pirates are 
only a half game off the pace. 

The stubby Arroyo stopped 


the Cardinals cold in the first 


game after Musial’s three-run 
third-inning homer but the 
Pirates waited until the ninth 


See CARDS, Page 17, Col. 2 


right- | 


It’s Official 


Use This Ballot, Vote Now 
For All-Star Game Players 


Majors 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 


New York 
Cleveland 
Chicago 
Boston 
Detroit 
Baltimore 


former teammate Luis Arroyo, WASHING’N 22 


Kansas City 19 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
WASH.. 6-12; Detroit, 5-9. 
New York, 6; Cleveland, 0. 
Chicago, 3; Boston, 2. 
Kansas City, 7; Baltimore, 3. 


Tedar's Games 


Renesas City at WASHINGTON 
twi-night. 6 m.)—Rre@iew (3-5) « 
Kelimer (2-2) ve. Greb (2-5) and Stene 
(3-1) 


° 


Cleveland at Besten (2. day-night)— 
Heuttemen ‘i-!) aad Garecla iso) ve 
Porterfield (2-4) and Brewer (&- 


Detreit ? [peaanee Lacy (4-5) wa. 
Ferrarese 


Only games ewer 


NATIONAL LEAGUE 


Won Lest Pet. G.B. 
Cincinnati . 5 dj 
St. Louis .. 
Pittsburgh . . 
Milwaukee .. 


ag 8*2 
Philadelphia 16 ll 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
Brooklyn, 8; Cincinnati, 6. 
New York, 5; Miwaukee, h 
Chicago, 2-1; Philatielphia, 5-2. 
Pittsburgh, 11-0; St. Louis, 3-3. 


Tedar's Games 


oars rd a pp! (night)—8 
Mille vs (i- 

Breckiva at A, yo 
combe (8-4) wea Poholsky 


Only cames scheduled. 


(night) —New- 
3-8). 


THE NATION'S baseball fans will choose the starting line- 
ups for the Major League All-Star Game to be played at Grif- 


fith Stadium Tuesday, July 10. 
This is the official ballot. 
Voting continues until June 22. 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 
First 


Vote as many times as you wish 


NATIONAL LEAGUE 
I 


Base 


brags 


pecoveceptoces Pe cccocdce WROUEEED ccccccccccpscceccosctces 


Left 


Center 


‘classic on the Reservoir dia- 


Playing-manager Kron heim) 
not only went the full distance | 
but helped his team's attack, 
with some solid hitting. Bo! 
Bregman, manager of the Wild: 
cats, says he will rttempt to 


Vote for only eight positions. Rival managers will selec 


pitchers. 


Field 


Field 


|Pat Flaherty of Chicago, win- 


Nats Turn on Tigers, Win Twice; 
Snap Back at Indians, 6-0 


> 


Lemon, Sievers Homer 


Griffs Do It, 


By Bob 


6-5, 12-9; 


puyaer Breaks Wrist 


Addie 


Stef! Reporter 
After dropping six in a row to the voracious Tigers, the Nats 


decided they had taken enough 
spectators. 

aggressive little shortstop, 
the fifth inning. 


will be lost for six weeks. 


The Tigers blew a five-run 
lead in the opener and Bob 
Chakales got credit for the vic 


By Dick Darcey. Staff Photographer 
the season and had two other 


hits as the Nats cuffed Detroit twice yester- 
day at Griffith Stadium, 65 and 12-9. 


Ciney Loses 
To Bums but 


‘Holds First 


CINCINNATI, June 10 


tory. 
Chakales Gets Victory 
He had come in to pitch the 
ninth, mopping up for Truman 
Clevenger who had succeeded 
starter Chuck Stobbs. The Nats 
got 14 hits to 10 for the Tigers. 
The second game saw the Nats 
unload their heavy artillery 
At one time they led, 11-4), but 
almost blew their big lead. 
Lemon hit his eighth homer 


lof the year with one on and 
‘Roy Sievers his 14th, also with 
one on 

| Bob Wiesler got the victory 
lalthough he was knocked out in 
the seventh. Reliever Clevenger 
‘faltered in the ninth and 
|Chakales had to finish the 
game. Paul Foytack was the 
game The Nats got only nine 
|hits in this one to 12 for Detroit 


| Gets Rough Welcome 


Stobbs got a rough welcome 
lin the opening inning of the 
first game when the Tigers 
scored three runs. Tuttle and 
| Phillips singled, Kaline tripled 
jthem home, and Bolling douw- 
bled in Kaline 

In the fourth, Boone singled 
and came in on Bolling’s triple 
|The Tigers made it 5-0 in the 
seventh. Brideweser singled. 
was sacrificed along and scored 
on Tuttle’s single. Then the 
Nats began their move in their 
half of the seventh. 

Oravetz batted for Stobbs 
\and walked. Yost singled and 
|Luttrell was hit by a pitch to 
fill the bases. Runnels singled 
in two runs and Maas relieved 
Trucks. Sievers grounded into 
_a double play as Luttrell scored 
to make it 5-3. 

Herzog beat out a bunt to 
open the eighth and came all 
_the way home on Lemon's hard 


The first game was not without its toll. 
suffered a fractured right wrist, 
the result of being hit by one of Virgil Trucks’s fast bails in 


It was the first double victory for the Nats this year. 
viously they lost three and split four twin bills. 

Jim Lemon was the hero of the opener when he singled with 
two out in the ninth to drive in two runs off Walt Masterson. 

Al Aber, who put the men on base, got the loss 
lowed Duke Maas and Trucks.*~ 


fourth, 


and whipped Detroit in both 


ends of a doubleheader yesterday, 65 and 12-0, before 8095 


Jerry Snyder, the 


Snyder, according to Dr. George A. Resta, team physician, 


Pre 


Aber had fol- 


double to center. Olson then 
grounded to Brideweser who 
let the ball go through for an 
error as Lemon took third 
When Tuttle fumbled in cen- 
ter, backing up the play, Olson 
took second. But Paula ground- 
ed out as the runners held > 
Yost got an intentional pass 
and Luttrell grounded into «a 
double play to end that rally. 


Masterson Relieves Aber 


It appeared the Nats would 
be frustrated again in the finth., 
Runnels greeted Abe th a 
single and moved to third on a 
one-bagger by Sievers. The lat- 
ter took second on the throw 

Courtney grounded out and 
Herzog fanned. That left it up 
Lemon who faced Master- 
son, beckoned from the bullpen 
to relieve Aber. The idea was 
that Masterson, a rightthander, 
would be facing the right- 
handed Lemon 

Lemon had a 2-2 count when 
he hit one off the handle which 
dropped into right for a single 
as Runnels came in with the 
tying run and Sievers came 
home with the big one which 
broke the Tiger spell 


\v 


> 


Lemon Homers 


Foytack was bombed for four 
runs in the first inning of the 
nightcap Yost walked. stole 
second and scored on Herzog's 
single. Whitey took second on 
the relay and scored on Run- 
nels’ single Lemon then 
smacked his homer to make it 
40 

With Brady in the box in the 
the Nats scored five 
more. Berberet and Luttrell 
waiked and Wiesler sacrificed. 
Yost got an intentional pass, 
filling the bases Herzog 
walked to force in one run and 
Runnels singled in two more, 


See NATS, Page 17, Col. 1. 


The Brooklyn Dodgers explod- | 


ed 15 hits, 
today, turning back the league 
leading Cincinnati Redlegs, 846. 


including 2 homers 


Despite the defeat the Reds 
hung onto first place three slim. 
percentage points ahead of St. 
Louis after the Cardinals split 
a doubleheader with“the Pitts 


burgh Pirates 

Chariey Neal brought the 
Dodgers’ winning run across 
with a two-run homer in the 


: fifth. 


Brooklyn's Randy Jackson hit 
a single in the first inning and 
a homer in the third that ac- 


counted for the first four Dod-' 


\ger runs. 


A three-run homer by Ted 
Kluszewski and another round- 
trip hit by Wally Post put the 
Reds ahead, 42 in the first. 

Brooklyn pulled even in the 


third on Jackson's homer, then! 


fell behind again when Redleg 
Catener Ed Bailey hit a single 
that brought Post home 

The Dodgers took the lead 
again in the fourth on a triple 
by Gilliam that scored pitcher 
Ed Roebuck who had doubled 
and Pewee Reese's single that 
sent Gilliam home. 
BROOKLYN CINCINNATI 


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McMillan and Kilussewski ' 
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‘Flaherty Wins 


‘Milwaukee Race 
MILWAUKEE, June 10 fF 


ner of the 500-mile race at ben 


dianapolis Memorial Day, c 
tinued his victory streak today 
|by capturing the 100-mile big: 
‘car event at State Fair Park’ 
in one hour and 37.884 seconds. | 
Flaherty, driving the same 


: 


car he rode to victory at Indian-| 


t 


apolis, averaged 98.96 miles per. 
hour on the one-mile paved! 
track. His time was five sec- 
_onds under the track record set 


‘schedule the Kroahelm’s again Times Mama, Washaglon §, D. Cc 


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Littler Wins Palm Beach Golf , 
| ; wae BEN HUNDLEY «i355. 


weind TIMES HERALD || ee Double, 7-317) Cives 2-1 and 5-3 
Cubs Take 


on" |\Slaughter |... ay 
Sports on Radio, TV Leads A’s Him Plus 395, Two Games 
maseaati sine cry ||Over Orioles | Kroll Second |From Phils 


~ Washington, twi-night dou- Ae 
leheader, WWDC (1260 ke.), : 
5:55 p. m. na BALTIMORE, June 10 «| By Hugh Fullerton Jr. CHICAGO, June 10 #—The} © 
TELEVISION Enos Slaughter, the 40-year-old; NEW ROCHELLE, N. Y.,/Chicago Cubs swept a double-; © 
BOXING—Gaspar Ortega (fountain of youth, slammed 4)... 19 uwwmH—§£scGene Littler of header from Philadelphia to-| © 
vs. Gene Porier, WTTG-TV |Pinch-hit double to start the} . , 1 lif. stood off day, winning 2-1 in the 11-inning 
(Channel 5), 10 p. m. Kansas City Athletics on a)*!nging Hills, Ca st Of \opener and capturing the sec- 


three-run rally in the sixth in-|a mild attack of putting jitters) ond, 5-2. 
— ning for a 7-3 victory over the) and every chal- Eddie Miksis batted in both 
Baltimore Orioles today. lenge 15 rivals z runs in the opener with his 
MEN Slaughter’s two-bagger scored|could offer to- fourth homer and a single. 

- relief pitcher Art Ditmar to'da and gained | Turk Lown rescued starter 
break a 2-2 tie and sent Hector! an easy victory ; Sam Jones with the bases full 
REDUCE Lopez to third. Lopez scored|in the $15,000 ¥ : and one out in the ninth of the 

on a sacrifice fly by Jim Fin+ paim Beach } ni second game. Lown got Stan 
gan, Slaughter scored on a sin- Round - Robin i -, Lopata, a pinch-datter for Ted 
YOUR gle by Jim Thompson. golf tourna- am j Kazanski, to ground into a 
KANSAS CITY BALTIMORE ment. | game-ending double play to 

WAIST Littler, far . save Jones’ third win. 
im size 


22S2-e°00u~™> 


Oo Ow wv ~-f © Gre, @ 


in front after Pete Whisenant batted in 


th t three of the Cub runs with a 
sie ‘slipped Littler | double and single. Ernie Banks 
a bit today, finishing with 36— and Monte Irvin doubled the 
34-10, his worst round of the | other two “eat aeiket 
=. iis @bhele tt ef oak on, lecene tn bet Chieams vous t 
tmar telso is Ole tota rs) one. 

Tetsls 9192719 Totals” of the best scores ever made #!V¢ Vito Valentinetti, working 
a~Doubiled for Zerniai in th in 15 years of this t t. in relief of starter Warren 
b — Grounded out for Johnson in 6th Z y 5 8 Lournamen Hacker, his third victory—all of 


= Ay 1 Se them over the Phillies. 


— 


R_Power 3 Lopes, Slaughter, simpson. Money Winners: 
shad cy . .. : 
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laughte an mpson. 
Prancona. Groth. 2 - Hale. Slaughter oR b"hinsierwaia 8 
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S—Power. &F —Finigan 
im and Power 
na Power 


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these muscles 40 times a minute Los An 22.63! Ri $1 #2 493 | scoring. Littler shot 69—69—) S we * + &- x. ) a , 
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, yee = a ae Secrs'e 3 $2 27 543 "i #8 33 v3 i8—70—344 over Wykagyl's par| e- - Grounded into double play for Kasanski - 7.10x15 
ou rea or . ertlan 5. 7 0 Salesmen 
it helps them become tight and TESTERDAY'S RESULTS | ’ — oe wt Ran "tor Ee | .. BIGGEST eee Seas 
Holtleweed & ertiand : ow Finsterwald of Bedford. paaeatiomes one Get o00~* ae TIRE Merc., Hudson 


Charte'n is Se 368 same foursome. | Kasanski 
At lest vou can tighten your TEGTERDA T'S aeeriss Kroll had a plus 31 poinf a, > 
firm again: hay a SF = ae 7 Heights, Ohio, took third with | Chtesse O00 20 Gtx ~5 i SALES | WASHINGTON « TIRE & TUBE 
Sout Pet ASSOC LATION _ a plus 2 27 count on a medal score _* oe kamera ’ Fond ay. Banks da Sailor tires fer TIRE AND TUBE 
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REST! A remarkable new inven- | .44 seuthern accn opaprcrdee | although he was only! ao © 


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abdominal muscles — while vou i. Louisville 5-3\ total. not even a threat to | stems 

Nosh iile 22 28 333 Chatta's 26 31 .456 2B - Banks t. Baker, Hamner 38 First line new butyl heavy duty tube 
Thousands tn use. Home Model Mobile 7 8 79 508 L’e Reck 74 37 .479 In the round robin, points are Irvin. DP—Baker. Ganks Fondy : y ty 


Mo. 6 \PPROVED BY UNDER Memphis 30 79 508 New O's 24 35 4i\ added for each stroke by which Hamner end Blaylock : Jones. 3 = ees ee silts 
; ; SB . - , nsk amner ‘is | 
WRITERS LABORATORY. This . a... ees lanvitte 4-0\2 Player beats each other man! Wiksis, Baser and Pondy. Left | BLACKWALL’ WHITEWALL ) 


Little Reek 3-4/in the same foursome and sub-| fs © Chicago” BB—Owen t | List | Tat. Rm ‘ 


is not a diet- weight logs method 4 : Birmingham * 1, — 80 - Ow . . one se List a J & T. List $36.20 
NO-EFFORT way to make you gy (ERPS LEAGUE which he is beaten. o in 23, RER—Owens 33 


JT. “ ee 
homerte 4th 2 Pm, é6imes ti 


.. but an amazing NEW easy | Atlanta 9-2 _. New Fe i, s\tracted for each stroke by): - oR. 55 BA | 13.89 | 34. 15 ~ 16.89 7.60x15 
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a a TH 
‘ — 35 2 6 by ‘3, Littler staged a tremendous "eerey 04, Roberts 22. Lown 04. W- P| , ~ 80.10 — ~ 43.89 | 36.00 | 16. 89 Olds., Chrys., Buick 
look nger SiS post > 475 (3.4) - . 7 ’ 
Eo elias . 38 +4 rev” | 3S ae “4:2 onish before the crowd of about Bogeess. Dison, Gorman. t~2:i7 aE aT ag 960 | 17 De Soto, Pack. 
Mail coupon now and find out bb 37 ‘bt6 Okla C's 19 88 28/5000. He shot birdies on ay 21, 5 | 33.10 | 14.89 | 3960 | 17.89 __ TIRE & TUBE 
» 


how you can TRY IT FREE. No YESTERDAY'S RESULTS . ,\last three holes of the hilly. . d 86. .20 | 16. 89 | 43.40 


San Antonie 


19.89 89 
obligation Heuston 5 Austin i rugged Wykagyl course to ed 7) 78.89 | 48.30 | 21.89 - 
EASTERN LEAGUE .¢ under par for the fifth traight 0 } PR ie _ 0 | 2 59 | 
Mail Coupon Now ping'ton “Sith bes Albeny VAT 2 fai a See wae 16 under aerate ‘Giants Rally 9 Sg ; if Se 19.89 | 50.05 | 22.89 | 


Alle 'tewa 75 18 581 


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Sree en TOON lt LE a ese 20 The $9000 top money ten SOP Braves eimediiiamaiiaiea or 
Bolen A-ciser, Dept 0 faittia YESTERDAY'S Johastewn s included in the official PGA srecoser toes 38% TERS 


th) on ow York ve ers d sin. ; rT 7. = ens | ) | Ps 

ateten » : oe LEAGUE eyed _— Gene tops nag * ete +n June +4 ~~ AY we Makes 
L ape “7 ' our-run uprising agains ar- rom 

BS 1 Fr BE RE eccmeens Bias ow Severn wee ee le Ecce ieeen  | rt ea ae 100 Level, First Line 

Sovemem 2s os SA ning gave the New York Gia ev., Fora, 

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a 53 victory over the Milwau-| Piym., Stude. 


Columbia 5. Jacksonville 4. ithis year—the Texas Open at kee B 

em oy oy Lis 3 e Braves before 34,441 today. 6.70x15 

Montromery 5. vo p. —— Sap Antonio, the Tournament Johnny Antonelli, beaten by Tubel or T and T. 

cAROLeNd LEAGUE STANDINGS, . of Champions at Las Vegas, the Braves Saturday, came back ; TIRES 


"le 3527 565 Durham 31 $1 506 Nev., and the Palm Beach—and/jn relief to gain credit for his Cushion De Luxe 89 
. + as or’ \e -% 3. 35 ys well over $30,000 in prize fifth triumph. Super Same Grade as New 


Danville 32 27 542 & ‘=. *** | money. | Whitey Lockman’s sin tel Equi 
Winsten- ea ore ‘Kinston 7 Such steady shooting likely drove “4 the fourth run of then ROY AL “oe, : q 3 Yea 
Lu t anville 7 will make him a favorite in|Giants’ big seventh and pinned e . List 32.35 or 30. 


*\next week's National Open atithe fifth straight defeat on Dodge, Pont., Merc., BLACKWa) 


= | Rochester, N. Y. Two years ago, |Spahn. The veteran left-hander, Hudson. 
/\ as a fledgling pro, Littleriwho now has a 34-season rec- 7.10x15 
ff finished only a stroke behind | ord has net won since he beat . 


Ed Furgol in the Open. ithe Giants at New York May 17. Tubeless or T. and T. 
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‘ild Takes Maryland Amateur Golf Title 99 "= "> 
MARKET TIRE CO. Sor Sw 


ey 
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———stres Gol Rewer" Mg. Hage | Ths Weeks Kallio Grabs 
Alan Weisberg, Wolf Wins Title . Early Lead, 


Win at Indian Spring ~ | rien Meso, wale 

| | 19 rounds. | . 

rey nen: By 22 Points| se355c8 $s Loses,Sand3 EN T | RR, fa 
D N VIRGINIA BEACH, Va., June | ‘TIMONIUM, Md, June 10 


DR. ALAN WEISBERG, defending champion in Indian ; loey Gimbra at 
Spring’ Country Club's championship, played even par golf 10 (—Mrs. Marlene Hagge of ” |}Claude Wild, a new member) 
LS rday’s opening match play rounds in eliminating Asheville, N.C., picked up only iof President Eisenhower's 
. : nd 6. 


an dengan tg. gg gy = ‘but won the $12,000 (triangle) | TV (Channel 7), 10 p. m. Maryland State Amateur Golf| tires and tubes at @ sacrifice in 
time on was a first round survivor, Round Robin Golf Tournament oma Geent 7 Cl bY "Fees 
. eden. Bab * lin @ breeze. | FRIDAY—At New te oun /B ub's | ive’ 
sere only upuet of the day was Sam | She finished the 90-hole “plus| oa degen coe BL 
Beek’s — victory over Burt Ansell. 294 minus” competition over ‘Anal "s rt rats ie 
In the other matches: a | ts. | Wild and Kallio, who was 
John Owen Sr. defeated Jerry Money W nners | WRC-TV (Channel 4), 10 p. m. iplaying as a represetnative of| 


Fried, lip; Steve Kongelbeck [South Sherwood Forest Club,| . 
defeated John Garrett, 4 and 3; |Maries started off on the morning half! - : N.E Store Moves to Larger Quarters! 


Dick Schattman defeated Alex | ‘ of the scheduled 36-hole final! al 
Venners, 4 and 3; John Owen Jr., | Brownell Third in a heavy fog that shrouded! 1830 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. 
defeated Dr. Vincent Young, 7 and 6; | . : most of the greens from sight. | Between New York and Montana Are. 
Stanley Abrams defeated Pres Bur- | In Invitational | Kallio built a 2-up lead at the! Open Daily & Sat. 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. ; Sun. 10 to 4 
rows, 2 and 1. | lend of the first six holes. But! 


Golf With 282 ‘once the mist began to give way 


ito the sunshine the burly 218) 


| | t's mere advantageous for Market 
\two points shooting a 73 today,| weights, 10° rounds. - ‘Burning Tree Club, won the! Tire Ca. to sell its huge stocks of 


ve 


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. . COLUMBIA—R. T. West and Jobn | 
Fiteger C. Walker ITI, collaborated in a one- | 
ale under par best-ball of 69 to lead in | 


vad 


5 SBE-c3 
| eee 
fe eeveseoureoe 


— pound former National junior’ 

oe JOHNSTOWN, Pa., June 10 he lift h 
the qualifying rounds of the annual Cy Cummings Cup | viars |Gene Dahibender, irom Atl- sivind femece wid began CHARGE iT! 
tournament ; : ; 1, Bish. | lanta, Ga., won the Sunnehanna AT NO EXTRA COST 
Byrne Curtiss and his 16-year-old son Billy posted 72 fo as emerson. | Invitational Amateur. Golf Squares It at Turn 2 a" Ne Interest or Carrying Charges 
second. Bill Werber and Maj. S. 5 Fletcher were nex  AAOO: Wright, £390: Smith :| Tournament today with a rec-| The 32-year-old Wild oe 


5 


a 


: Rawls. | : is a @ Phone your Credii Apolice 
with 73. , $400; $400. Garrett, ord-breaking 72-hole total of transplanted Texan who in 1949 “ 7 "e Now! Oliver 6-5200 
The qualifying trials end BETHESDA — Ken Downs . | 1D at Peeble Beach and last year! _ 
aa f ahibender, 32-year-old steel h ) 
Cor eee ared Mabich Is | Bow! with 2 Senole as oan ‘the 6065-yard par-71 Cavalier businessman, fired a 69 today set year > vert ptr WAN" 
ved from sefatch and from | of 134. Downs posted rounds Yacht and Country Club course|to go with earlier rounds of 71, championship * mi 100 LEVEL, FIRST LINE, GRADE A 


the extreme back tees, begins | of 8] and 85 and used 32 with plus 530 points—22 more 67 and 68 on the 6,673-yard, par List $29.50 


Wild squared the match at 
: than runner-up Joyce Ziske of 36-36—72 layout . GOODYEAR ° GOODRICH 
Saturday. SS ee arrive a | Waterford, Wis. | Dahlbender’s total was four cexioa titles Hae ao 6.70x15 
CONGRESSIONAL—J. J. | the_winning | The victory added $2000 to strokes under the tournament | 


Super Cushion Deluxe Safety Liner 

Whalen captured the qualify- Frank Krawzcel _ IMariene’s earnings and made(Tecord of 280 established in wae won ave c. the first ) 89 
: ; | second, 82, 75—22—~139, | 1954 by C Don Ch , six holes on the back nine to . . 

ing medal in the annua ; Kittle third, 81, 83 her the year’s top money win- y \rooner Von erry Of be five-up but Kallio won the ire U 

Preéident’s Cup tournament | , a ‘ner among the women profes New York and equalled last 


with a net of 62 sionals. The 22-year-old star/year by Hillman Robbin. Jr. of ®t) ‘° bey ne Be ag ogg Deluxe Champion 

. oe posted 2 Pte MANOR—The ee now has won three of the last a a. * ween three previous state title at. size , TIRE & size 
nd of 76.and used ahandi- of Tom Mudd and five tournaments on the circuit. ily Hyndman 0! llade)- ' Win 4) = 

7 allowance of 14 strokes | Griesemer were one of three Close behind Miss Ziske was Phia who led with an 1l-under ee eee Dene Sere <e mvysweemee?.tOx1S | $3235 17.0998.00x15 $39.45 

to_edge J. R. Grear by two | ypset victims in the first round | Mariene’s sister. blonde Alice 205 at the erd of 54 holes last e allie toned the Orem ‘mine 7.60x15 $3445 19.89 § 8.20x15 $40 90 22.89 

sheets. Grear had a twoover of the club's annual two-man (Bauer of Sarasota. Fla. who ™5t, went haywire and finish- a the (ornare half of the: | a. ni : 

gr gross of 72 and an 8 team championship. Mudd |haq plus 26 points. Defending ¢4 UP With 38-38—76 for a total. 1 1 ag ctrnbee anioce Wild 
ke handicap. and Greisemer lost to L. D. | champion Louise Suggs of Sea|®! 28! for second place. a | Peek through’ 33 Py 
P. McClure, 2 Connor end J. E. Cobdgan, Island, Ga., was another point 1 vim y! ee aoe the 26th to par to he still eup 
G. C. Winter, 80—15—69, | 5 and 4 be t plus 2 on. , and Dr pde- |e as ate | , - 

ne for third. Match play In other upheavals, Charles bene ces oo graf of Tucson, Ariz., tied for ** <'- | with every set of tires : Guaranteed 6 Full Months 


seunds begins next Saturday. | Holmes and Spence Howell | Three finished in a deadlock third at 282, four strokes ahead Kallio Birdies 28th | WHEEL GOLD TIRE 
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CENWOOD — William ee z + ng 5 Vy for fifth, including Beverly of tho rest of: the Sele Kallio birdied the ee, : SEAL 
wers defeated former club | 24 ‘he ‘john Reilly Jr. and bag of Apple Valley. Calif.. tected 28th to reduce Wild's Wikis ROTATION 
mpion Larry Imhoff, 2 -* former Redskin footballer Ed meh guy 9° hes —— Area Golf ee oap wut ghey am All Sizes Are One Price 
ia the championship final o Berang ousted George Thorn- |0) g..*, Mme. oer ‘ : my ree player won the 3lst wit [a Every 5.000 miles for A 6.0016 | 7.10x15 
€& miniature tolrnament ton and Dr. J. G. Reilly Sr. |” m Antonio, lexas, each COURTHOUSE—Six play- 4 par to gain go 4up + We Pe life of ¢ ‘. “6.40 — 
@Nino Briscuso won the | 4.44, with plus 14. ers had nets of 72 to be Kallio won the treacherous nate poe. °-S0x'5 | 7.60x15 
cond flight title, defeating | “ es When Mrs. Hagge teed off| tied for first place in a medal |Hell’s Half Acre 32d with a par| SaEeROeee as” _ 6-70n15 | 8.00x15 ~ 
gor. Mulgannon, 2 and |! ARMY-NAVY—Army Navy |today she was paired against) play handicap event. The ty- |and hit two great shots to the) Him i 6.50x16 | 8.20.15 Tire and 
H. Holmes took the third Country Club's golf team won | three of the six leaders through) ing players were: Col. John (33d but Wild got his greatest Oo . 23 Shop Reconditioned © Tube 
ght final from Don Edge, its annual match with the (the fourth round—Miss Suggs,| Dobson. 78—6—72: Bart Fug- ‘break of the day there to) Sam Factory Fresh , Recappable Exchange 
p. and A. R. Kilgore won | Country Club of Virginia, | Patty Berg of St. Andrews, Ill,’ ler, 860—8—72: Don Morrell, ‘squelch the rally. ae 
the same score over W. B. | 12% to 11% and Miss Faulk 82—10—72: Ed Kilby, 83—11 Wild's second shot hit al & r BATTERIES : 
hrane in the fourth In the feature foursome | Mrs. Hagge carved a two-' —72: J. Marks, 82—10—72; (bunker and bounced to within' 2m . . 
#Art Sweep rere Al | which found host club pro |over-par 73 and had low medal! C. N. Snow, 81—8—72 3 feet of the hole. The quiet, 3g Bechens s* he Levers cor coe SeOee A 
rle, 2-up, in the fifth fight, Allan Burton and Walt David- |for 90 holes with 359 four over In class B the winners were: |unassuming successor to Ralph) im xchange ; . 
+ Al Hendley took sixth | son winning all three nas- |par. Miss Suggs fired a 72,| Frank Stoppa Jr.. 81—12—69; (Bogart as state titlist, knocked S , Fisk AIRBORNE Tires 


Bret honors, trouncing Hal | sau points from the Country | Miss Faulk a 74, and Miss Berg’ L. Cairns, 85—15—70; Lewis ‘the putt into the hole for a ‘ Including First Line, Heavy Duty, Brand New Buty! Tube 


effers, 3 and 2 Club of Virginia pair of Brad ja 75. ' Conklin, 87—16—71. birdie to end the match. 


Zin a Pinehurst mixed | Beverly and Jack Parish, Bur- ory 
otch foursome, Mrs. George ton got the third hole-in-one oo ar B 
ble and Joe Gambatese § of his career. ns 3 
the gross with 70 and Burton knocked a Giron <n 
s. Edward Verdi and Bud | shot into the hole at the 175 —— a fm Sgt TUBE Lise £30.10 
rs net with 77—18—59. | yard eighth hole. Charles — o spel ; 6.70215 
George Diffémbaugh and | Kent of the Country Club of we 
Fed Rutiey were second gross Virginia holed a Siron shot \< B. BLACKWALL WHITEWALL 
With 79. for an eagle two on the 370 ee “WRE SIZE "Vist Tire and List Tire and ” 


~ : yard seventh | Price Price 
BELLE HAVEN — Club | 7* as ; rd PEN Sh. ao 
cHimpion Joe LaSalle and WASHINGTON—Pro Clare 4 MINUTE 6.70x15 30.10 13.88 36.00 16.88 my 
arles Hagedorn took gross | Emery and Harold H. Hair | 0- 
t ae tit 


wath 71 in @ two-man team scored 2‘. points to a “% for 7.10x15__ teal 33.10 — 14.88 — 2 39 60 : 17.88 
medal play event. R \ assistant pro Jimmy Belizzi 7.60x15 | 36.20 16.88 43.50 19.88 
8.00x15 | 4045 | 18.88 48.30 21.88 
8.20x15 | 41.90 | 19.88 # 5005 | 2288 
6.40x15 | 2855 | 13.88 34.10 16.88 


strong, 77—19-—58, were the the Ladder team to a 21% to INST " . dp “> _ 
n@ winners. 8's victory over the B chal- A 2 rT 
EAST POTOMAC — East | ‘©nse team. aw 
Pdtomac Women's Golf Club in a yt yen. pana a 
; par event, John Connolly won | , - ita . aie - a 
be tournament at West | Freer cinn"A i Nt BOTH STORES 6.00x16 | 27401388 f 3275 | 16.88 
Lew Russell and Harry a . ' 


Mrs. Thomas Konopa won ' ' “a ' r Mounte LE! 
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Me 7 “4 


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ARGYLE—Gus Sasscer and | B winners, while A. M. Me- ASABE EK ee SR | 
tin 9 RR SSR eR ES SIE OLS SS Oe et ge tale a Sere MEN oorade. «<> 

Hank Matthews compiled a | Kelvie, 82; and Fred George, 4 ' ne ba i ~ SpA OLS ie eee, dS 

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euantitr ay ) 1s 78 


net best-ball score of 60 to | Sup; carried off top honors ope 
win @ two-man team sweep- in C class. 


stakes event. Tying for second , —— | 
with 62s were: C. T. Lawrence WESTBRIAR—Two holes. | 
and John Turbish and Vie in-one were recorded over 
Bartlett S: and Vie Bart. | the weekend. Ben O'Sullivan, 
lett ir. oes , playing with brother Jim | 
Chuck Darr and Bud Tapp and Don Czaja, knocked a 
went 24 holes to beat Bill 6-iron into the cup on the 
Barnes and Matt Chick. 1-up. “ yer 15th Lole | 
in a first round two-man aon lanigan scored the | 
team handicap championshi» | °"** ° the same 15th hole. 
ne Hie used a 5-iron and was play- | 
WOODMONT — Woodmont ing with Bob Jarecke and | 
defeated Norbeck in an inter. George Davis ) 


club match, 27—12 me nee ‘ 
. PRINCE GEORGES — De- 
" ™ ’ 
In the weekly ishole | + nding champion Mike Jon- | 


pstakes event, Warren — 
* owski fired a two-inder par | 
ick bounced home a winner | 2 yesterday to win medal | 


~*~ PY oc SOG _ = 
th a gross 73, a handicap of honors in the qualifying 


strokes for a net 67. Ber- Lifetime PLASTIC PLASTIC FIBRE 


- rounds of the club champion- 
ike back with 86-20-68. | Sip with 141 NEW SERIES .95| CUSTOM MADE 1° 


His near 4 
In the nine-hole division of s nearest competitor was 


v 


SF es ob hae gee } 
ee oe. owe Ae ra 
‘% “A * Rice: Sake pe Pest 


+ Pete, Soaked 


“ 
> - 


-~ Ss Sd 


gIHLVI 


CUSHIONS. 98c 


dOi1 


Recappabie Exchanee 710x115 


j “ | 
ot 88 7.60x15 v. on 
anew é $.00x15 19.45 20 4 
8.20x15 “ s 


: 40.90 | 21.7% 
BLACKWAILL WHITEWALL 
List Sale Sale  VHITEWALL TUBELESs 


7 


SEALERS 


: ’ ; A BY : . Price Prix Price Price . 
© sweeps. Arthur Lyon, his brother John, football | Reg. 42.95 to 49.95 STALLED Reg. 19.95 a dente 45 41h be 45 66 >) 6 : | ; 6.70x15 Price Sale Price 


ne E ——— School, with ian. Other ied. | 1956 GA or 7.10x15 38.80:19.88 46.50 22.88 Hy 710x1§ | a5 ~ 78 

rand Sam Wheeler, 42— | $3 in the 36-hole trials were: | RDLON SARAN ::: NYCAR 7.60x15/42.55'21.889551.10/ 25.88% if this insignia, “Air. MI 7.60x18 43455. 

, tied for first place W +t rg Ros -~ She oe | * FUTURAMIC DESIGN 95 ) 8.00x15.47.40'23.88856.80 27.88 borne” or “Airborne 8.00x15 r 1.78 

= ape illett, ; Roger Sheriff, © SUNORAMA COLORS ° CUSTOM MADE 35 &€ — , Deluxe,” is not on the . 8.35 2378 
™ NORBECK — Blind bogey, | 14: Parga ee MOUNTED FREE tire, it Is NOT @ 100 20x15 SH 10 

Reg. 59.50 to $75 ' : : 24.78 


ax Bressler, 110—32—78; In a medal play handicap 2006 | . : level, first line Fisk 
aot Seinen 1btiae_te baer, | event. Bob Olivert wen Class INSTALLED Reg. 5295 INSTALLED ave er gy TE. = Luxe.” Tire. For your safety, Mounted FREE at ail 4 Stores 
Sessin, 1083078. Ben | A. with 73-8-65 Dr. B. eee leiona v2 araenamenee came ay emer Ne — , 


a - — : don't be switched te 
’ it’s not « 1956 NYLON tire! : 
' 98—.20—78: Moe | Floria, 78—12-—66, was second inferior brands. 

arcus, 109—31—78; Oscar | and George Bolger, 74—7—67, 7 FRONT OR REAR HEAVYWEIGHT | CUSTOM FRONT OR REAR 


Selker. 98—20—78, third. ; 6 N 
: : Sree aaent din meee |. Custom 795 ENUINE RUBBER 95 
INSTALLED 


= BROOKE MANOR — Mrs. | were: Dr Charles Hageage, 
a. Jones and Johnny | 92 16~66- Dr M. H. Marks. TERRY INSTALLED 
Reg. 
Seat Covers MATS $16.95 


ohns had 46—12-—34 to win | g9)_.15 66 John Bass. 86— 
ls FEE PPS RS. 
te $ ~ 4 ; : % wt ; 


YINVWIID ABILSIOHEN 


INSTALLED 


OA de> 


RUG TWINS 
a 


BRAKE x Wheel Alignment 


SPECIAL SPECIAL 


$3.95 ¢€ B on Electronic Visualiner 
Value 98 " st $7.50 


Prest wheels remeved. clean s 

mings send <drume Whee! 8 Value 

bearings packed. brake field 4 Includes 

checked Adjust and test 4wst* camber 

brakes. Men. thru Fri. & te 6 eet frent ead. Fer most cars 
eek NMudeor Bord ronda . 


grak* ed 
Brekes relined while $9.95 of gelr™ \ 
’ 


you wet, es tow os 


et in a 9-hole mixed Scotch | 99 ¢¢ 

oursome event The gross 

ent to Miss Millie Whitney |" i. _————~C:”:””””—C—~S 
wand Carl Lohren, 41 Pe 1 epee aoe 


_ amatan ea Se TN 
* LANGSTON — Royal Golf |~ — 
lub defeated Arlington Div J AVN c 
Club, 26%2-—2]'2 in a team 
aaich. Blind bogey: Pete | 
(Chase. 72. Bill Brown and CALLED 


D Jefferson tied for low eet ta $43 7 . | 
“ecross with 71s | | | > a 2 . y 
4 = | Pi A Be ie S a ee Ss Eck ‘ atresia . One of the World's 
| - e S Cree he +.,< i the Largest 
| TWI-NIGHT | New York, June 7~Talented, 4 pei Fa ate t tte Sk.  _-~—e bat iv - ’ Tire Dealers 


Mansfield likes -= GCE EI BB: PR OPEL 55 0M. te 26s : sicadiiinaiaiitiadi a4 wy Je / £7, (a; res plus tex 
Doubleheader velepeuces 28 ir on their chest, . ; A tel U f lg ( : New tires pius % 


her men with . ae . — meee ije , , , . atces ao —.. 
Nats vs. Kansas City 9) ~\te ‘eet. Bag meses oo tts "tf ty Yflvty tl! lffOOW""”-apgyy Biles ek. ‘be /E WALUE thru VOLUME in'avery brand or mods 
- ; . (fi 7 A F 
TONIGHT 6 P.M. ge ity Miss Mans- tj ts 7 
= Sold, wee ree ty : On New Jersey Ave. at M St. S.E. 3300 Jefferson Davis Hwy. 
or 


SS fy SS 
" YL tj; Zl Li. 4-7034 TE. 6-6807 
icture port- > LL 4 ; site the W , ; ioe minutes from Pentagon 
Folie in the cur- Yi Ly YZ ; Oppo the Navy Yard reir? ww P 9 
rent issue of LZ : / M. t Saterday, 6-AM. to 
Esquire Maga- igus . 
zine, reveals | NORTHEAST 
Ee? me por belyge VIRGINIA : bSHING? 4718 Hampden Lane, Bethesda 1830 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. 
Jayne Mansfield winks (any Char est | OL. 6-5200 LA. 6-3885 
Lind), pink convertibien and | MC POAl) MA ACTS MMR. wo ("Ow ICT eS ee tees ssi of at et Hes seeses Sow York ve na Montene Ave 
| champagne. e , ne Co ) Oven Daily § AM. te 9 < M. Open Dally and Saterday. 6 AM. to © FM 
“Champagne is only grapes. —tRa Saturday, 8 AM. te 6 P.M. PM 
The 22-year-old beauty queen JA B.441] yy < DU. 7-8500 
dvarce ticket sale AS — her ample charms in , . ‘ 
ations: Ales An De 8 Juiy Esquire, now on sale at all . & aw SPEN O04 L : 
at Mat. Bank and Griffith Stadium. newssiands | 


y 


a 


. are 


786 SIVW MOBHIL 


CORDUROY COVERS $38.95 


Sender, 169 AM. te 4 


4 . ~ NM | 


‘a. WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


enim “(Magic Attraction Hunter Champ at Uppe 


Around The Tracks 


Horses and People| Steinkraus 1|Watch Walsh at Laurel Raceway Working 


By Walter Haigh ve Seventh Night of 24-Night Meet 1 Pee SDs VS9 Tene 


DELAWARE PARK, already warmed up with some pretty ~ ills As 4 ; 

good horse racing, shifts into high gear this week with the p ; aah tas (trot) Slane AAA it e on b 
first steeplechase offering and the start of the Distaff Big Last Poe ' : : : 

Three—the one-track Triple Crown for fillies and mares. . | i 


RM = : tion an 

Saturday will bring the “junior t QO Se oF epmsres oe 

miss” section of the Delaware doings. prey oom eames pen pera) S07 Best tres 3 p Beoit (Warren) ......* ‘er a St 0a 

It's The Oaks, with $35,000 added and 4 “a vb “4 Sols nae es Ay eh ORS <1 

7 © | STOCKHOLM, June 10 & : ee pace) 200, Cinss A. 

for 3-year-old fillies ex- ' oa i - King Gustaf Adolf of Sweden ib i) ' . F te " ming : contender si By Mark Hannan 

melvelp—and there is me dirth of i es  lofficially opened the Equestri-| bees ae x Wathen). t || UPPERVILLE, Va., June 10 
| le eae _ jan Olympics games today in a 7 te (Bigkles) . meraeeee «| It took a bit of magic to ob * 


aad in the division. . si - \ef 
Calumet is«all set with Princess Spartan te aaah the sellout ‘he ay: , air inst year 1S- 77 CE—One “is (pace). Purse, 63000. The Homewood ‘scure the performance of The |x 
v " 5 


Turia, the Kentucky Oaks and Black- : ) ‘Duke of Paeonian here tod 
" ‘ crowd of 23,000 — brilliant (Ho ebut.... 4) ay. 
xyed Susan winner, ss well as Beyond, = a ; |horsemanship, royal patronage | Seria _.. Sle Could do it... ay -}{| A good-looking chestnut geld. Sv 
: 
' 
| 


=823 2 


ee 


> aa 


aaenn 


the daughter of Citation who dead- and a nasty spill by Billy Stein- ing with the appropriate name 


heated with her stablemate in Bel- Js Longshot D Daily Double 

ment Part’s The Acorn. , — Seana —e rider Paes oe ppc SANDY 
And tossed into the fray will be i Ua tte ee the | "S tries Oe 

Doubledogdare, the 2-year-old great Olympic ning were spiced 

of last season, as well as a host of with te “ws rocession of| 

others, including the likes of Guard : Kin Gestet and “aeenen Fliza.| ; 

— yy og P aha Cubed ice, beth Il. It was an opening’ 
ance and Pro Bono. page Queen , = 
The last named will be the hope of Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons — teens ~~, ® Duke | tan oar — "Ht ver 7 a rect 

and he will be trying to make it two straight. Last year, Mr. of Edinbure followed. Eighty-| 3 Mec Forbes (hiv 4 “1 Rune 4. Not from - ASL ong aa ¢ . or R ag tare 

Fitz saddied High Voltage and then watched her gather a | four hdewes, escorted the two 4 ie — dae 2 Rated Ser’ 381 oe oes —yos —_ rie the Green Conformation Hunt big 

wad of votes for the syearold FT open carriages. 6 Paul's Lady (Cherrix).. ieht quarters ISH ALI (34). ler Division. Lote 


filly of 1955 honors. . de—a . . 
Although, like auto racing, DeLamaze Wins |,. ye KF sg oy IR | Seven Blue Ribbons 
steeplechase competition is | ; Laure acewa ; U ill But The Duke of Paconian,| $2 
— partioutesty up my alley, French Amateur At the, Americans first ts : y Trot Selections pperv e John 8. Pettibone’s big brown er 
ere are lovers th. baer 3 inclosure. so meant |. Schedules Two HANOVER . hunter from Middleburg, still Phantom 
ee Seen ao oo - 'DeL t F ~ yoo shied, reared on his hind legs ie. GB. Guece, Tie) Eee Se! ~ aries jmade his presence felt as he) "™*s Wile 
oroug s have their ups amaze of France defeat . . ’ umm alked off with the tricolor | 
and downs can begin getting |Franco Bevioni of Italy, 2 up,|#%4 Tolled over on his side. F eatures Tonight > ro Direct, True Far, Malesty | 0 aa Fecbemaasiion than 


their thrills today. in the 36-hole final today to’ The 30 - year - old Westport, | nS —trien AM, Sweet Boner, Leader , vi diviai | 

The Monday program is win the French International) Conn., rider immediately gave, Twin features are scheduled ""Tiserte rick. Little Diver. Grattan Be be ee See of > a tires a a 
featured by The Tom Roby, a | Amateur Golf Championship | crowd a foretaste of the on tonight's card at Laurel) Worthy recite, Thanderation., threeday Upperville ho two yellow ribbons. | 
$10.000 st lech bout for the seventh time and the riding skills awaiting them. He | Judy Bemh ay rse : 

000 steeplechase at abou third in ~ ‘quickly slipped his stirrups, | ‘Raceway, as the pioneer Mary- +—Ds te Knight. Onda Ranever. ™ show: The Working Hunter cham. 
nde weg hmtmep’ bye The Poa 24 French golfer ‘dropped to the ground, and|!and trotting track opens its), “; "Eastern Star, Frankford, Adies| XIES UNDER. sanpLE—1, y,. | Pionship was taken by Mrs. C.| 
while not now confined. wae held a two up lead at the end/Smartly controlled the excited| second week of a 24-night meet-|‘"s—14a xxromT, srs Bor, Manine’s rector, Jimmie Zimmerman: 2. Bive ae oe Long ~~ 
so severely injured in a 1942 (Of 18 holes. | horse. Within seconds he was/ing Te ina." biedre Brminavon Mrs. Hugh Gentry'’s Cop 
‘chase (not at Delaware Park) An off and on rain through-| 5@ck in th saddle and riding se-| The $3000 Homewood vend ro gt nate OME angus. * pr - | field with 17 , hs cai 
that his h : nee has | Out the day proved little handi-|\@a@tely with his teammates. leon Ee She . & Sena Migh- | ence Greenman man Metts h "eran. po 
me - anne . NY fb . |eap to Lamaze who picked up| There were no more spills. |for 3-years olds and a fast class ™ >” ccoties Direct. Masesty Mal, Vetyan. | Shawnee Farm's handsome. 
pital ? ae oe Ee ee 26th and 27th holes to a The Equestrian Olympics had |trot for $1500 are the main at-|,?-—*S*" 41+ Sweet Bener, Mary ~ sae WORRIN c. Paes. ‘bay Jack ye meng Bye ad 

‘four up at the turn in the after- to be shifted here from Aus-|tractions tonight. Post time for oe C=, Hie ee, Sil — yk, * ad the ree Between d eat ~ 


RETWEEN RACES—Mon. | noon round. tralia because of the country’s the first race is 8:30 o'clock. S--Thanderation, Worthy Brecits. Sie-/ FO! OVER JUMP—1, Nuterscher:| my. ion ch pee 
mouth Park opens Tuesday. strict quarantine regulations. | Adios Volo heads a lineup of easter Siamind: Gastens Wee Gain Joho Cake, Waverty Farm; 3. Bive Alvin 1. Kaye Ripple Boy — 
While the North Jersey track Chevy Chase Wins The Russian team was the). sophomores in the Homewood. | “8 7"XGiss vote, Frankford. Eastern Star N TeREE Garren A BA DIAS awarded the Reserve 
will afford some opposition only one to pay a special trib-| “or a Star and Queen's), %—Sansers Bride, Doctor Vie. Max-| 4). Rach. | 
to Delaware, the impact will Over Kenwood, 70 ute to King Gustaf and Queen Knight are the top threats to | oN “tatyraTios Tase—i) Ahheon Equitation Winner | gery, ae 
be most felt by Belmont Park The Chevy Chase tennis team| Elizabeth. The Russian lady|Adios Volo. Sister Whippet, a CONSENSUS i | Detter: 2 Beverly —Marrisen; 3. Beverts| Miss Alison Duffy of Warren- noe ow on 

_ Speaking of Jersey, Gar- | defeated Kenwood, 70, yester- Tiers raised their crops in sa-\5-year-old mare, is a 2-1 choice right. Me a a ey oe Brvent: ‘. Diane MUSTER svane:|t07 made a fine round to edge 025 N. MOORE 
den State Park has an- |day at Chevy Chase in an In-|/Ute a8 they passed the royaliin the fast class trot. mt Steet Birest, Velven, Majesty! tan Pettibone: 2. Miss Beverly Harrison for the 
nounced that the world’s rich- |terclub Tennis League match. |>0%- It was a gesture that) Highlight of the week's rac- _2—-IRISH ALI, Sweet Boner, Mary het ino “apa. Mrs». © | Virginia Horse Show's Associa- 
est horse race. The Garden | 7. KENWOOD @ _ | brought long and loud applause ing at Laurel is Saturday’s| “tcueerie Pick. Quiet Gur, Grattan "*rm. tion Equitation class title. 


: defeated EB. from the crowd. $15,000 L 1 7 Finge FONIES UNDER SADDLE—1. Finee-| Th, ial » 

State for 2-year-olds, will be cated aure nvitational F® erthy Breciia, ‘Thunderst chie. —— e special Arabian Cham 
; . -~s, . ; Wwithi Tw red —w weita. deration. ' 

staged Oct. 27. Prince John | r ae TT — o hund and fifty riders. ‘Pace, Maryland's richest free-jedys Bem id sine aeteh Cieiii Bambi (4. , Shadtee: 2 s, Gver b. pion Stake was won by the 


took down $157,918.50 as the nite ee keeeee., A &=2.| from 28 nations paraded in the for-all event. | Knish LADIES CONFORMATION MuNTERs| Beacon Hill Farm's grey stal- 
winner last vear. The whole fea sad Fisher, 24 6-9s.| Stadium. The United States led | oe Franktord. Eastern Star, Adios k Blandford, P| lion Alyfar with Mrs. Arthur 


: 
a ee ot ene ee 


rt 
ooe 


of Magic Attraction was the big 
winner as the 103d Upperville! preisin 
Colt and Horse Show closed its » 

1 three-day run at Grafton Farm. |; 

| Owned by Mr. and Mrs. D. R. i 
Motch of Keene, Va. and rid- res: ee : 
‘den by Bobby Motch, Magic Good Clean Pun 


wRo- veo 


B—- Wwe -1Fw 


min 

= | 4, Sloat “ieated Dey ithe parade. Positions are " Rivple “Ber. ‘| Godfre di Th 
: 4 Gould. 11—9. Setautt Sloa —B Bride. Ime Knight, Ji's 3. Baby Seal, Sh Fa ; y riding. e same com- 
ae a “ par he tailed Bennett and Stews worked out alphabetically and\Florence Chadwick Sone PS 3 PC |" PONIES ON LEAD-LINE—t, Paste bination swept the blue ribbons 
of | “yey, * am the tn é—1. 6—2 Swedish for the United States | yond, Carre Seve eCenecd: 2. mtrr. in the other classes in this 

’ rs miry; 4. or, Mrs. Cr- 
“hospital gang.” aiiton — Sa Cook Wins Rifle js ‘Amerikas Forenta Staten.” Appears Here Today - af omeneen seneeees division. 
is it that Lunch Time is al- | BALTIMORE, Md. June 10 ave eg phages a, Florence Chadwick, world. , 2 STAKE—1. Alrtar; 2, King Pardine; 3. 


ways 12 to 1 for the longshot |Arthur Cook of Silver Spring dressage tests in the three-day famous channel swimmer, will : A over neler, Entry: B20 RACE TRAINS 
2 : mbriago. 


players, and for the chalk |won the Eastern Maryland " , make two personal appearances Pamela Westfelt 
players it is always 1 to 2?” |smali-bore rifle championship a al and cauk Dae Woodworth and Lothrop’s CONSENSUS .  CONPORMATION HUNTER A INT- bone! to Grandstand 
To T. J. A—Sorry, but I |with a 1595x1600 at Patapsco with the grand prix show jump-| U@P@rtment Store today | ee CORrrignt: 1986. be Ptah tie ee 
can Pere a —~ named | Range here today. tod g p juUMP-| The shows, at 2 and 6:30 p. m.| ae: arena » Farms 2 deck Blandterd 
Stratfordshire. Perhaps you | will be held on the third floor 1h, Gloration 6. Seunk 5 E-YEAR-OLD GREEN HUNTER 
mean Staffordshire who » BALMORAL ENTRIES ‘of the F Street store in the ,2= and 16. Corey 12, CHAMPIONSMIP—Che So 
2-year- ~~ claim ' rasen _Sise 1S. Silver Robber 1°. WORKING HUNTER daggeet D 3 L A W A - E 


never raced at Charles Town |,,’—*'),.= ry it3: reer oe y sportswear department. 
. . . Wall-To-Wall Davis, my oom den... 113 Spunk iE New Hampshire, De Pe Bean 18, Bechion 18, Boost & perks —_ PARK 
CONFORMATION 


dian ~— TT Bet ty - ' 15, 
carpet man, tells me he was 1 113 Wend BELMONT ENTRIES 3, 6. Primacy 6 GREEN 
’ Ww! | = InnG 8 Tenisht 38, CHAMPIONS IP—Champien. k 
at the Devon (Pa.) horse /“**" $3000 cars faiming | Wyoming Gain | 1—‘e; $3000; 4-year-olds up; cime. ‘ aronian Reserve—Mas te Attraction. — Aa -Condiinesd Coanbes end dom tu 
h ly dj . ) 117 = Bank ’ E}ixir : 19Tireune ert 77. 3. RB. Jones & Martial 7 NFORMATION SUNTER CHAM. 
show recently. fe said it was re |Market Gain 4Biack Saint . whil 16. Cordite 6 Lawrin Jr. 5 x <Hi?_Chameton, Jack Blandtera | &¥. Washington @eyigh Tew 
raining cats and dogs but wa- | \y roieming. Hare 14, Chicte Ef 1%, heserve-iitente =: 10.00 @ 11.10 


OMAHA, June 11 (®—Joe Aecket Biace . | 
ter-soaked Arthur (CBS) God- Semeninin | 
tenet, Weadr G1 Beaty 1. Colonial Wins nr senna had let ke stg SINCLAIR 
*—Hee 


‘Kazura, New Hampshire relief Brew ea te 
frey went right ahead with | pitcher, came on in the fifth Reamer 

his dressage exhibition sBonosteur: t—Hosisle 19, Mill Tract 15, Bive Returning after lest race. 
ag oe Kilter 1%. Feil-Mem 14 Over Jack Pry | Avels Ughwoy Congnationn ond 
» Mererds — the Tren 


Our Day ‘inning to check a Washington “rence {ving 
— , 17 Chriety's Wish 
aboard his Cacoctin Gold 5a MERIZo: ¢-yearcoide. w> aig Baraat en 
sane 1k =slerer 14. Alicht 4 
Es _ Fztore Mies 3. Fish 6 


| State rally and New Rampenre)s Greek ap 
and for free, with charity the (tu eliminated the Cougars from Betty ’ 
winner. As I've said about Verne . 
i 17, Flying Trapese 15.) Unbeaten Colonial Restau-| 
ar-olds; claiming AM MMER TAN 29. Getther Jack 7. Tant defeated Jack Pry, 3-1, 
} 
; 
90-DAY GUARANTEE ON ALL MODELS 
GENUINE CUSTOM FIT 


POR SAPER PASSING! For quick 
access to pass safely, you 


— 


eSwenn 
roe 
e+e 


Bandr 
*Bonosic ve 


eee ee re 


333 


or ~~ oe ee 
ouwwsS £200 


or 


- 


the NCAA baseball tournament |$ 
other good people, something 
i Reiter Willew 18. Breckvitte 15, Yesterday for its sixth straight 
i ‘. 


or today, 6—4. 
nice should happen to God- , ". » 415 Judy Rounders In the afternoon's first game, us 
frey in horse racing .. . With ——— poo the Wyoming Cowboys ousted prt mS 
New York University, 8-2, from Arden oe 7 victory in the Old Dominion 
the double elimination tourna- Sir fim” iWese Debastes AT DELAWARE baseball league 
ment. aWebdster entry 1—Raer BResseli 14. In The Marbet 1%. Atehbison-Relier sit ant 102 . 
— sen 010 100-6 16 1 - “4; $3700; maiden 3-vear-olds Reotk Marion — aot Oh Oo a Willis am 4° wanes — oS —_» 
tesla } *—Marilew ying . , iis on arter: (2) 
Washington State G60 O40 O00-—4 Il 7 sRosctts Les } Derby Messen (6) Reed a) and Uiterback 
Herbert Adams. Jee Rearure (5) and Drusilla : Mtb STREAM 2. Modest Pete 7, 
Fred Dauten; Ren Aiken ond Bill Rich Chateday Advice 6 Fairfer . 10 200 Of0—4 15 
Adolph’ s Jovy . +—Ceurt Drees 14, Hi Fi 1%, Mest White Sex e008 a00 101-2 7 
Bush'en ] New Yerk U . 000 100 i662 5& Likely ti Mayberry end Anger: Miller. Down 
a! lowances a 756 001 O0Ox1—8 16 5—Triple Belle 14 Eeclid 7 Fale (¢) and Morten 
edo 118 Hal Ceoley (f) and Frank 4 encia 


5) Ireland & 
118 ight $s bRoman Skylark | 
Conritis: > Willesenes and Beb Fisher — ; Le Pace fl * + eho 000 G01-) 11 


eee 
amv 
7 oor 


81 nominations, Marliboro’s 

first stakes, to be run at the 

tobacco country track Oct. 13, | Zaestioneele 
is coming along nicely. The /Ponderous 
Mariboro nursery is for 2- Recond Pyadie 
year-olds at six and a half fur- |®°** 

longs and with the $2509 add- 

ed money should give the 

owners a shot at a tidy sum. 


3 
> 


~ 
400s are oo 2 VPaaDow@e 
; 
- ; 
A EREDEE IS 1 ~— 


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Or ++ ee ot ee 
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6&—Thinking Cap Tl, Open Sesame 11. Colonial Best 11 oor 10-28 «6 
— jo § _ we = 4*4y- * j-—Hrvpsia «618 «(Caste «61% Rime § Giddens and Neidringheus; Defler and 
TO HERB P.—You're right | 6—) mi: $37 50. ,{-vear-ol olds up: elma Ed Diehl Winner eDarby oe, ‘Parm-Bey entry. _ bet ater et, Star Seencis 11.| 2°" 
, é as e P ry +ePisi shty ent 7. = 
ft ey ‘of the Arline: My Poult” i Seen In Drag Racing ; : Lis ilaris To hee AT SUFFOLK Metres 4 and Ls 2 ooh Site aT 
r ‘ ; . 1—Sageld T2. Whisties Bre, & Cant 4 Vives . — “ 
ton Lassie Stakes—Hilena MANASSAS, Va. June 10 ,5°°5 Pigase = 
(1932), Motto (1934) and Now Ed Diehl of Bethesda, Md., *Paneitul ‘Miss aeaae ke fh Sant co co %. Lady . 
What (1939). I'm not sure, | Teri driving a 1934 Ford in Class a Gury 333) so In Hand 18 Sarr 9. Sir Washington Polo Club 
; th be t time of | azimencort-Ancrace : " 
but they sound like Whitney “1, AA, turned in the bes! | luesky @ Loge CHILDREN 25. Little Defeats Marviand 
fillies... To J. Judson K.— |*Jo- the day for automobiles, 142) ezmond }—Berr W. 20, Man Charee 10, oe 
The Newmarket track is in seconds, in the weekly drag! G—Lih; $4500; 3-vear-olds: all Ingaviiie. : Sued St teendy Gtecrien: be The Washington Polio Club 
Cambridge County, England, racing program at Old Domin- lt wot Skin Diver 19 defeated the Maryland Polo 
about 90 miles from London. ion Speedway here today. |North Passage ~ 4 1S Sunshine Swiv 1% Club, 5 to 4, at Barnsley Field, 
It is neither round nor e8&- |*yout! De ' iia acura | pena e " tw c ry Ha Steve ~ —s 
shaped. In fact, horses can't | piilinols Stabie-Moran entry, |ter. Hyatice A Md. 1956 Chevrolet 1 


iste 
a h ¢ ) 
1a. > pe ,]% Bold Desien 13, Olney, Md, yesterday after- 
1S Oetthere Jack 
bh ’ 
go around it. The strip re- S—1,\: 83000: 4-vear-clds up: elms. | sttevilie. test Mercary. 16.9. 


—— = - 
lo 

poangee it Lediea A. 8, NOON. 

annigan ..12 
Prince Rickasa’ ‘ti Nearways Flash Don Bradley scored three 
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Mutuel says, “Washington | 1 ‘.]15 185s Ford. 14.8. CLASS AS—Rudolph | Princ 122 Brook vilie LARCHALL | Frank Willson scored twice for 
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crossed the Delaware but I'm [Wohee cenin 110 Bead Por +; SO Ul fex Reeds Oldsmedite , SET asa ee Fifth race, Delaware. the Maryland team 

a Washingtonian who is not | Scsirt Rabbit 113 Relet Md.. 1956 Chevrolet. 15 seconds. "5. 17 pounds allowance claimed 


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GENERAL JAY — Turned FIRST RACE—Purcse S000 4-year-olds and up; claimins 
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Out of Print Wins Title 


, 


> 


At Auntetenin U. 
Graduates 


—_———" Pushed Me All the Way’ 


‘Sime Credits Agostini 
\For W orld Record 220 


_- 


s 

SANGER, Calif.. June 10 ‘A#—Dave Sime today credited 
the flying feet of Mike Agostini and the “best track I've ever 
seen” for one of the greatest one-man shows in the history 
of foot racing. 

“Without either one of them I 

couldn't have done it,” the 19-year- 
old Duke sophomore said after racing 
220. yards in 20 seconds last night to 
shatter the world mark and better 
his previous record-busting effort. 
Minutes earlier, he had tied the world 
00-yard dash standard of :09.3 for the 
second time this year. 
. Sime'’s performances overshadowed 
the work of Jack Davis who equalled 
the world mark of :13.5 for the 120 
yard high hurdles at the Central 
California Association AAU track and 
field meet. For Davis it was a “great 
and happy night.” 

Official world record for the 220 is 
7220.2 by Southern California's Mel 
Patton in 1949. Sime earlier in the 
year had run the distince in :20.1. 

Davis’ clocking matched the record set by Dick Attlesey, 
“giso of Southern Cal. in 1950. 


Dave Sime 


AN AIDING wind in all 
three races was within allow- 
able limits and officials said 
the marks would be submitted 
to the International Amateur 
Athletic Association. 

Both Sime and Davis at- 
tributed their record show- 
| ings to a combination of a 

fast track, built perfectly for 

their type of running, and 
fine competition. 

Agostini, the Fresno State 
sprinter from Trinidad, was 
the push behind Sime in both 
dashes. Joel Shankle of Duke 
| provided the incentive for 
Davis. 

Sime, who will meet him 
again in the NCAA finals at 
Berkeley, Calif.. next week- 
end, heaped high praise on 
Agostini. 


TS—From Page 13 


ts Turn 
On Tigers, 
Win Twice 
Libriog was cut down at third 
Sievers unloaded his homer to 
hake it 9-0. 


Stil the Nats kept coming 
Ig the fifth, Berberet walked 


Luttrell grounded to Boone 

wy mate a bad throw to sec- 

and both runners were 

The runners moved up 

0 lesier’s infield out and 
scored on Yost’s single. 

Detroit broke the ice in the| 
sixth. With two out, House! 
singled, Brideweser walked and | 
Maas doubled for one run.' 
Tuttle singled in both runners. 

ke.it 11-3. 

jesler was shelled in the 
séventh when the Tigers scored 
thgee runs. Kaline walked, 
Kiiinedy singled and Hicks! 
deubled both home. Clevenger! 
r@iieved Wiesler at this point! 
and got Bolling on a fly, Hicks 
taKRing third. House grounded 
te-Gievers as Hicks scored. 

The Nats scored their final 
ran in the eighth. Yost walked 
and Runnels singled to center 
When Small fumbled the ball. 
Yost scored 

Detroit made one last rally 
fn the ninth and netted three| 
more runs. Kaline doubled and 
seesed on Bolling’s two-out sin- 

House also singled and' 
weser walked to fll the’ 
b4$es. Maxwell batted for Mas- 
tespon. Chakales relieved In Tenni« 
Clevenger. Maxwell singled in 
two more runs. Small struck 


ous to end the game. Lee Gains 
SIDEBARS — Red Wilson, | : 
Quarterfinal 


Yetroit catcher, was hurt in 
Edgar Lee of the Banneker 


‘= freak accident in the first 
‘public parks team defeated 


“MIKE IS an excellent run- 
ner and his constant pres- 
sure gave me the drive for 
the record,” the Duke flyer 
said. “He was with me all 
the way and couldn't have of- 
fered better competition.” 

The powerful Sime got off 
to a bad start in both events 
and had to work hard to over- 
take Agostini. The Fresno 
State speedster jumped to a 
three-foot lead in the 220 and 
it took Sime 65 yards to catch 

Then he pulled slowly 
in the straightaway 
It was the same story 


for 35 yards before Sime’s 
superior power showed 
through. Mike was timed in 
20.4 and :00.4 respectively. 

Sime’s coach and adviser, 
Red Lewis, said Dave showed 
his best finishes of the year, 
“but still has the potential to 
do better.” 


‘zame . Luttrell was hit by 
‘one of Trucks’ pitches in the 
#eventh inning and the ball 
taromed off Lyle and hit Wil- 
eons right index finger, 
spitting it ... The Nats’ vic- 
“org in the first game marked 
thé first time this year the 
WNats were able to win thé 
Dpener of a double bill . . 

Carlos Paula was chased 
jn the second game (he was 
onthe bench) for baiting Um- 
_pite Ed Hurley. The Nats will | 
try to get over the losing 
‘habit with Kansas City this 
‘evening The A’s have | today, 6 p. m. 
eaten Washington in all YES TERDAY'S. RESULTS 

'e MEN'S N néd—Frnest 

SwEpight. doubloheader "is | feat Sr Ver beste sanes sak 
‘scheduled, first at 6 o'clock Maeve = * (E4 Beasies 
»s .s Dean Stone and Connie Seer es 4% <= 
Grob will face Alex Kellner Is, 
sand Lou Kretlow Ray Gould. 


defeated Lom ~ ge 
| pom defeated 
. 


terday to gain the quarterfinal 
round of the men’s singles 
championships in the D. C.!) 
|Recreation Department tennis 
‘tournament at 16th and Ken- 
nedy st. courts. 

The fourth round of men’s 


~ 


oer 
deteated Beb Marrs. ‘4, 6", 
re. Gefeated Jack Yates. 
ar h 


Junior Golf Clinic 
roeund—Edgar Lee defeated 
4, 6—4. 


The Junior Golfers of Wash- Charies Morris, 
hold its second ws pOoUR 


clinic the MoCarthy- Bill 
a Ceo 


Labenme 2 & SINGLES. 34 Boone Anat 
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Geteates Pas 


BLES. Sd 
Theler 


The range is lo- Loma 
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er Cooley. 
lexandria on Huntington ave- defeated Anne Tgne, 
Fianee defeated 


ue. Beasermen. 


Boat : Directory 


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T RIDES 


in the 100 where Agostini led | 


Get Advice 
On Culture Sa 


(Picture on Page J2.) 


Dr. Arthur Hollis Edens. 
president of Duke University, 


Two Share 
Reserve in 


Olney Show 


By Tom Trodden Jr. 


Thomas Maher's Out of Print |sity. graduates at commence- 
retired the green hunter title| Ment exercises last night. 
yesterday in the closing session| Dr. Edens, the main speaker, 
of the Redland Hunt Horse and Said that today college gradu- 
Pony Show at Olney; Md. ates do not need to fear unem- 

His closest rivals, Jacknife,|P!oyment and therefore should 


owned by Claude W. Owen, and|“#ke “something to be sure 


A. S. Dailey’s Warneta, tted for | " away from college be- 
the peeeres. In professional qualifica- 


Wee ae punter ‘Sky's! Speaking in the quadrangle 
Light, who a week ago was |! the Uptown Campus at Mas. 
” ‘sachusetts and Nebraska aves., 
down with shipping fever, got Dr. Edens said it was up to ae 
A on eo Fay individual to take from college 
in the hunter division. the cultural, intellectual and 
Bobbie Gardner’s high fenc- a atremage ane 


ing Tania outpointed the sea- 
soned Miss Virginia for the | dition to knowledge gained with 
which to earn a living. 


jumper crown and furthered Dr. Edens was among four 


its chances of winning Mary- 
land honors awarded at the end | Persons who received honorary 
of the season. | degrees. He was awarded doc- 
Jerry and Jimma Strong's tor of law degree. Marjorie 
chestnut mare Ad Lib scored | Webster, founder and president 
two well-deserved victories,\°f Marjorie Webster Junior 
but missed by a refusal in a ~°lege, received a doctor of 
test on the outside course. humane letters degree and the 
perry POY: George A. Boss, minister 
a imma Sirens Ad-Liby 2 ‘cEZ%Z of the First Methodist Church 
A ie Light; 3 Mrs. Gib- in Phoenix, Ariz.,. and the Rev. 
x A WORKING HUNTER BACK— Kenneth Ray Rose, minister of 
Mr. ee ro sence Halman’s Lovely Lane Methodist Church 
‘s Candy Bari & A. 8. Datier’s in Baltimore, received doctor 
rneta. ial of divinity degrees. 
pesia's Ming Viren Vireimiat 3 a Gary Gardner s Ry = 4.” we Oxnam of 
- the et ist urch in the 
ageame, © eBay's Lights Washington area, delivered the 
’ invocation and the Rev. Ralph 
romaine GMONTERS = Cc. John, dean of students, de- 
livered the benediction. 
pins 2. Miss Virsiniay Degrees were awarded to 463 
“ a's One's Girl, students. including 25 doctor of 
stewart Mriten videube ——y . _ , philosophy degrees. 
exaatiahe fiat Blas’ "=" © | Among the 25 were Abdel 
OPEN GREEN HUNTERS—1, Ont ot Raouf Abu Alam and Khalil A. 
re eet Fone A. Fesen: 3. Ghalayini of Egypt. Ghalayini, 
GO-AS-YOU-PLEASE JUMPERS — 1. an employe in the Mailing De- 
Eaale, 2. 2. Little Ghest, Lyn Mills: 3:\nartment of The Washington 
BUNTERS—1. Post and Times Herald while 
Gur Sisters: 8, Sky’ Valle. (completing his studies, plans to 


ote t Oe at woN oe 2S return to his homeland next 


D. C. Churches 
Hear Soviet 
Clergymen 


Associated Press 


1. 
Pr 
s 
Wa 


a hy 1 ouT—! 
c. Mise Virginia: 


Lapene’ "wena 


y SCURRY JUMPER —t. 
Voltage. Bob Beek: 5. uhtle ye 
Check Ackerm 


Cc ONPORMATION OPEN HUNTERS—! 


ou ee ee: 3. a Yole's Barometer. and 
_—- IU Lt aa 


Miss Virginia 
— -5 AU NTERS—1. y gta . —- _% 

Our & 3. Edgewood. 

Ban ‘HUNT R —— AB — pe 
Out of Print; t. Candy Bar: 3. Warneta 

| WORKING HUNTER SWEEFPSTAKE—i. 

| Ad Lib: 2. Edgewood: 5%. Valbea. 

| JUMPER SWEEPSTARE—Ii. Bell Hew: | 

|%, Second Army; 5. Tanta. 

CHAMPION HUNTER — Sky's Light 

rve—Ovur Sister son I wie it points 
-off 


tn’ 
bouke” Ghee 


'Charles Morris, 6—0, 6—4, yes-| 


idoubles and second round of! 
women's doubles will be held 
‘4 


é—2, Free 


’ 


at ae od 
eo © Orr 


->o +907 ~ 


~ 


evar ae2uv~nvVewg 


he eee OK om 


o'er Owneer-s@O 
had eee 2) 
™ 


a 
McDaniel p 
aSarni 
Jackson BD 
Kinder »o 
aCooper 
sins Tetals 
Grounded out for McDaniel 
Ran for Musial in Sh 
: Ran for Sauer in Sth 
- Lined om f for Kinder in Sth 


Puaberes 
s. Leals 


S.onwew 
a) 


"© 
~Oeeoow 
a 

- 


in 7th 


Two Soviet Baptist pastors 
jeaeh; decided on hac preached yesterday in the First 
oe ~ ey -- — a “wi —— > i. Baptist Church, which Harry 
| Dotnts. S. Truman attended while he 
Irrint 1k pointe Reserve—tackaite, 9 |Was President. we 
mie <«t with Warnete at 8 pointe; At the National Cath ral— 
iveldea ‘om nech-eff Metropolitan Nikolai of the 
‘Russian Orthodox Church told 
CARDS—From Page 13 President Eisenhower's assist- 
‘ant, Sherman Adams, that he 
Pj ~ li and the Russian people share 
irates Pp it America’s concern for the 
health of President Eisenhower 
With Cards and pray for his speedy recov- 
ery. 

Metropolitan Nikolai heads 
to really salt the game away, the delegation of Russian 
scoring seven runs. clergymen who are on @ visit 

The loss went to righthander \to this country. 

Willard Schmidt, now 33.' Adams greeted the visiting 
Schmidt went out in the sev-|Russian clerics, who are the 
enth after former Cardinal Bill guests of the National Council 
Virdon homered to give Pitts- of Churches, after the services. 
burgh a 43 lead and Dick Groat’ Later the Sovieé church lead- 
swatted one close to the left er paid tribute to the memory 
field wall. of Abraham Lincoln at the Lin- 
In the ninth the big hits were! coln Memorial. They heard Lin- 
Frank Thom4s’ double with the coln's Gettysburg address trans 

bases loaded and Gene Freese’s jated into Russian. 
home run with one on. Lee; In the afternoon the Soviet 
Walls also homered for the clergymen were taken un a tour 
Bucs. of the National Cathedral and 
prresvaca. 6G Lous attended an. evensong which 
diel cist was simultaneously a baccalau- 
33 reate service for the graduat- 
* ing class of Woodrow Wilson 
} 5 High School. The Russians com- 
» pleted their Washington sched- 
0 ule by going to a concert at 
the National Gallery. Today 
they proceed to New York from 
whence they will fly back to 
the Soviet Union on Wednes- 

day 

The two Russian Baptist lead- 

ers who were greeted warmly 
at the First Baptist Church 
mw were Brother Alexei Karpov, 
| “Was Tr Sees “Glamente, Leng *\pastor of the Moscow Baptist 
Thomas. Walls, Freese. J ons > Church, and Alexei Andreyev, 
aR "ons superintendent of Baptist 

a 3 2B Clemente, churches in the Ukraine 


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tical side of American Univer-' 


‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
oon Monday, June 11, 1956 Rae 


. 
Bow~eow~nwwseoeoeale 
®eoc0ee00~-8930—"~+OnF 


31877 1 
th 


=? Anthony Nutting, 
i: Wife Separate 
LONDON, June 10 #—Mrs 
Anthony Nutting, wife of Brit- 
ain’s Minister of State for For- 
eign Affairs, said today she and 
her husband have separated. 
“It is an official separation, 
and there has been a financial 
settlement,” she said. She did 
not state the reason for the 
separation. 
Nutting is well known in the 
a8 Tetele United States where he has 
a-—Lined out for Kline “in Sth headed British delegations to’ 
oe ot i ee the U.N. General Assembly. | 
Pittsbersh 
Ss . . | 
RBI Musial _ Sauer 8” Musial 3 wt: Boy, 1, Is Hurled 
s rien 
ore Hatton and *s.. n= Pitebure Out of Train’ | Path | 
73 | eiin| CHESTER, Pa. June 10 (| 
a 04. 'Wenmeler 00. We Wenmerer| The conductor of a Reading Co. | 
lI gl nN hg Landes. Goets freight train scrambled to the| 
front of the engine today and 
hurled a 4year-old boy out of 
Black Captures harm's way. Tiny Bruce Rush 
" ’ rolle yhy a cinder path along- 
side the tracks, unhurt. 
lar boro Feature The conductor, Charles 
UPPER MARLBORO. Md. Royer of Chester, said the en-| 
June 10—Duncan Black o gineer sounded warning blasts 
Parkton, Md., driving a road- but that the boy took no notice. 
ster-styled Lotus won the fea-/BY the time the train had 
ture 20-lap race for all cars in Stopped the frightened boy had 
the Sports Car Club of Amer- @sappeared, but he was found 
ica sponsored meet at Marl- Dear his home about an hour 
boro Motor Raceway here to- later. 
day 
Fred Windridge of Arlington, 
Va., winner of the six-hour Sukarno Reaches Italy 
endurance race here in May’) ROME, June 10 #—President 
was second in a Chevrolet Cor-/Sukarno of Indonesia, accom- 
vette and Lex Dupont in a| panied by his son and 35 aides, 
Cooper was third. Jim Robin-| arrived in Italy today for an 
son of Arlington, Va., won the 8day visit. He flew in from 
35-lap race for Production cars Canada, where he had spent 
under 2700 cc's in an _Arnolt | six days after a 19-day visit in 
Bristol jthe United States. 


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Americas shading —Aulina 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, June 11, 1956 i 


Methodists Transfer Ministers 


By Kennedy Dole 
Stat Reporter 

WESTMINSTER, Md., June 
10—Bishop G. Bromley Oxnam 
announced today 86 ministerial 
changes in the Baltimore Con- 
ference of the Methodist 
Church, including 24 in the 
Washington East and West Dis 
tricts. 

In the principal shift affect- 
ing a Washington church, a 
pastor and district superintend- 
ent exchanged jobs. 

The Rev. Dr. Daniel W. Jus- 
tice, pastor for seven years of 


St. Luke’s Methodist Church 
(822 members), Calvert st. near 


tain of the Western Maryland;ton, director of Christian ed-!ington Deaconess Home, and 
football team, Dr. Langrall pre-|ucation, Hamline Church; Mae Lily R. Schwab, parish worker, 


pared for the ministry at Drew | Fuller, superintendent, Wash-’ Petworth Church. 


Seminary and has had five 
charges in the conference. 
From 1945 to 1949 he was pas- 
tor of Francis Asbury Method- 
ist Church, Washington. One of 
his two sons is a Navy chaplain. 

In other changes in the Wash- 
ington area: 

The Rev. Stanley F. Knock 
Jr. was transferred from the) 


Greenbelt Church (188 mem- 
bers) to Wilson Memoria! 
Church (389 members). | 

The Rev. Walter Christian 
Smith Jr. who graduated this 


Wisconsin ave., was named su- 


year from Duke Divinity Schoo! 


perintendent of the Baltimore | with honors, to Greenbelt. 


West District. His predecessor 


The Rev. Theodore R. Bowen. 


as superintendent, the Rev. Dr.|/from the Lexington Park 
O. B. Langrall, was assigned to|Church (297 members) to 


St. Luke's. 
A former three-year cap-| 


| Waush Church (450 members), 


whose pastor, the Rev. Hirl A. 
Kester, went on the retired list 


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The Rev. Forest L. Farris’ 


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mere persons in @ family. Return 
eny doy l om interested in your All-Expense tours 
Trowbridge, 8:30, In . > ' 4. 
1 N ot. aw The following were named to Colifornia. () 
CONVENTIONS ‘deaconesses: Katherine Brat. 
Business Leaders of Ameries 
‘ends today) . 
. Life neurence Ceompenr 
Sheraton-Park. ‘runs through Seturdes) 
MEETINGS 
Kniehtts of Columbus Potomac Cour - | 
sis. Kk. C. Clue, 918 10th wt. av 


¢ 5, 
‘election of efficers: 


Pert Sicecum Ojirl SGeout Trees 4 v wy 
Court of Awards. 7. Lather Rice Memo- 
viel Church . 
Weehington section of the Tretitute 
ef Radio Engineers. Statier (social meet- 
ing and award) 
xecutive Board of the North Bethesda 
P.TA. & North Bethesda Junior Figh 
@chool conference room. (First meeting 
ef new Board.) ‘ 
Arkansas Avenue Community Associa- - - 


on. 5. Church of &t ark’s and in- 
and OCallatin sts. ae 
niversity ness Schoo! 
Commu 


A 
ub. nity room, Washington . 
Bost and Times Hered 1818 Let ne “on oe’ ' P ' . . 
Southeast Business Men's Association 
815. Denehoe Realty Company. Ji4 
Pennsyivenia ave. se 
Northeast Boundery Civfe Assoctation : 
® Burrville Plementary Scheol. Division 
eve. apd Bayes ot. ne. (election of offi. wi 
cers) 
Raloremea Citieenes Association 
Adams School, 19th st. opposite Califer- ; 
mia est. - 


Curtiss-Wright Order 


CALDWELL, N.J., June 10 ? 
An additional $9 million con- 
tract for turboelectrie propel-| 
lers for the new Douglas C-133A! 
turboprop transport plane has| 
been awarded to the propeller) 
division of Curtiss-Wright Corp. 


L. S. Aid te Formosa 
Peuters 

TAIPEH. Formosa, June 10 
American economic aid to Na- 
tionalist China in the 1956 fis- 
cal year totaled $119,960,000, 
Martin Wang, General Council 
Secretary for United States aid. 
said here today. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Monday, June 11, 1956 19 


Leuella Parsons: 


Betty’s Back for Off-Beat W ork 


HOLLYWOOD, June 10—It's 
been a long time between mov- 
ies for Betty Garrett (Mrs. 

Parks). But on July 9 
she'll be back 


Dorothy Kilgallen: 
Greyhound Refuses Offer 
For Tieup With Marilyn 


NEW YORK. June 10—The!about actress Lola D’Annunzio,/i® her old 
Greyhound Bus Co. must have|who drew wonderful notices 4tessing room 
mighty conservative chaps run-|for her performance as Sister 0" the Colum- 
ning things. They used Theresa in the off-Broadway | Dia lot for the 
an offer from production of “Cradle Song. » | femme lead in 
20th. Century- She was killed in an auto-| Missing W it- 


The Music Box 


Ballet Lists 


New Premiere 


By Paul Hume 
BALLET RUSSE de Monte there will be Capitol Plaza 


Award winner, ts giving up pie--my husband, ‘William Bales, 
tures for a year after sheitoo long while I've been mak- 
finishes “The King And Four/ing pictures. I promised him 
Queens” with Clark Gable. I/and my seven-year-old son that 
thought this idea was in her | I'll stay home in New York 
mind when she stopped in to for a year. I'll do a stage play 
see me on her way to location) because I never want to be 
at St. George, Utah. \id die.” 
Now she says, “I haven't been! 

on the stage in over three | 
years; not since “Trip to Boun-| 


Carlo brings a world pre 
mier to the Carter Barron 
stage next, Monday night 
when Leon Daniellian’s new 
work, “Sombreros,” is slated 
for its first appearance any- 
where. 

Daniellian, a popular star 
of the company, is in New 
York City at present, cont 
pleting last minute details 
on the ballet, which accounts 
for his temporary absence 
from the nightly appearances 
of the company in the 16th 


concerts on each of the reg- 
ularly scheduled nights, and 
Watergate programs on 
Thursday and Friday accord- 
ing to our latest information. 


THE COMMERCE Depart 
ment Symphony will play to- 
night at 8:15 in the Commerce 
Auditorium. Under the direc- 
tion of Nicholas Pappas the 
orchestra will play Wagner's 
Siegfried Idyll, the Secret 
Marriage Overture of Cima- 
rosa, Orpheus in the Under- 


Ava Dances 


Ava Gardner, the halfcaste 


| girl of “Bhowani Junction,” 
| has a fling at dancing in the 
Capitol’s 

Pakistan. 


holdover hit, filmed 


Graw customers. 
boys, 


Fox for a tieup 
with Marilyn 
Monroe as a 
ipromotion for 
“Bus Sto p.” 
The reason 
given: they 
didn't feel the 
character Mar- 
ilyn portrays 
‘is demure 
enough to 


States this summer for surgery. 
It'll come as a shock to the| 
kiddies, but television’s Super- | 
man—actor George Reeves— | 
will have to admit he isn't im- 
pervious when his case comes 
up in court next month. He's 
‘suing for injuries sustained in 
an automobile accident 

(Gadzooks, 


March ...2 
the number of wolves 


Miss Kiligalien 


mobile accident in Kansas City |"®5S. 
. Nicaragua's President So-| ‘mopolitan mag- 


lazine sto by 
: ry 
moza plans to visit the United Sate amd Ward 


|Hawkins. 


has always ap- 
| peared in musicals—in fact, her 
biggest hit was 
leen” at this same studio—takes 
on a very different role in this 
It's about a child who! 
s hoodlums attempt to mur- 
der his mother, the wife of a 


last thriller, 
see 


the Cos- 


8 
Betty, who sa.. Parsons 


“My Sister El- 


tiful’ with Lillian Gish, I have| 
been away from my home and & 


7 New Picture’ 1st Time Shown | 


iwho'd travel by bus hoping rod STRIPTEASERS are enjoy- policeman. 

meet a reasonable facsimile of ing 4@ large vogue in Japan| THE PAUL GREGORY. 

Our Girl would triple your|these days, but their choreog-|Charies Laughton combination 

business!) \raphy, to quote an eyewitness, for a time threatened to break 
Before Farley Granger could “is terrible.” This highly quali-| into bits and pieces over a con- 


fied critic, who has just re-|tract cquabhbi ' 
get around to opening in “The turned from a six-month tour battle "Sao. "hen “aie ae 


\Seven-Year Itech,” the Grand of the Far East, is Jennie Lee, 

Theater in Bristol, Pa. shut-| founder of the Exotic Dancers’ wal Givées “Gemma” a a te oN 

tered, the first summer the® | eague of America and the Ex-| Rentz Pragerman. on Broadway re al 
f 


ter casualty ... The Duke of|otic Dancers’ Softball Team.|tnis fall for Gregory. , 
| _ Pius: ANCE MALL RACKET GRLS” RACKET cams” 


world by Offenbach, the Hun- 
garian March of Berlioz, and, 
with Steven Ross as soloist, 
the opening movement of the 
Grieg Concerto. The public is 
invited. 

The Mozart Trio, recently 
returned from fresh triumphs 
abroad, sings in the Phillips 
Gallery next Monday night, 
the 18th, with William Reese 
as accompanist. If our mem- 
ory works right at this point, 
Reese was the Trio’s accom- 
panist in their first Washing- 
ton appearances comfortably 
over a decade ago. 

Tonight's Phillips Gallery COLUMBIA—“The Rawhide Years.” a1 
brings a Pittsburgh group of us eo, Te 
violists, recorder players, and 

“Army Band. other lovers of Renaissance 
n.: VR and Baroque music-making to 

town. Their printed progra 
is as fascinating in prospect 
as the instruments they play. 


Street outdoor theater. Sat- 
urday the 16th, will bring a 
repetition of “La Dame a la 
Licorne,” the new Cocteau- 
Chailley ballet first given 
here last night. The company 
remains in the amphitheater 
through June 20. The follow- 
ing night brings DANNY 
KAYE! 


THE WATERGATE and 
Capitol concerts by the serv- 
ice bands and orchestras gets 
under way full steam ahead 
next week. The schedule for 
the samumer is as follows: 


Show Times 


For Monda y 
copTEE Bannon 


NATIONAL—*The 
August Moon.” at 
SCREEN 
“The Searchers.” 
7:20. 9:30 


Sizzling Cyd pene labeled 
Hollywood's “sexiest” customer 
by columnist Ear! Wilson in the 
current issue of PHOTOPLAY 
| Magnan, shows ample reason 
for the label. PHOTOPLAY! 
magazine is at newsstands now,| 


HEATER— 
onte Carlo at 


Teahouse of the 
8.30 


AMBASSADOR — at 


1. 3:06. 8:10, 
ART- eer .. ‘Dance all Racket.” 
8:30. “Rock-n-Roll Foi- 


fe bY 1:30. 4:15 708 "S35 
CAPITOL —" Bhowanti Junction.’ 
yy so m. 1:20. 3:26. 86:35 


Edinburgh is a silent backer Her negative review of Oriental | Pie | 
of a series of TV films about) strinners was based on such| 270 VAN FLEET, Academy 
|British seapower being made technicalities as the amount of | ————— 
in England for American ais-| garments peeled off (“too few”) 


tribution . - Edward G. rye and the manner in which the 
inson’s new deal for “Middle girls executed their routines 


of the Night” includes an im- “no talent”) 
pressive percentage clause Copvricht. 1956. Kine Features 
which will bring his weekly Syndicate. Inc 
paycheck close to $7000. | 
| DUPONT—*Tobaces Road,” at 1 
a Sn © A LETTER addressed to 
KEITH'S Poreign Intrigue.” at 11:40 Greta Garbo never made it on | 
& &. 3° Se S05, ©. 30:68 the swift completion of the ap- “J 
pointed rounds of the VU. 5S : 
Post Office. Something (and it 
couldn't have been sieet or 
* isnow or rain) stayed the cour- 
iers and the letter was returned 
to the sender in Stockholm, 
|\Sweden, stamped “Receiver Un- 
known in Uv. 5. A.” ~ Tragic news 


Se _—— 


Air Conditioned 


NATIONAL 


“America’s Firet Theatre” 


Pres. §:30-—Mate, Wed. & Sat. 2:90 
Bex Office Oven 16 A.M. te 9:30 P.M. 


at 
7.40 


ae eS "The Ladvkillers.” at 6:15 


entirely 
* new idea 

in screen 
entertainment! 
Anditbrings . P 


lo you the 


| MecARTHUR—Doctor at Sea “ at 6:10 


— “The 


These concerts are all free 
the public. This week 


Searchers, 


Postlude 


outstanding 
talents of 
our firme in 
Music, Art 
and Dance! 


T | 4 z ‘ (xii at 12 ~ 
Striking New Ballet Has | coon. iy 
, WARNER — inevaena Holiday.” at . \ 


The Carter Barron Amphi-.on the country’s “top ten” 
theater was almost filled last tunes in his new patriotic can-| 
night for the Washington tata, “The Union.” | 

remier of a In its world premier last 
ballet night in the National Gallery, 

“La Dame a La Licorne,” where it brought to a c! the 
to a story by Jean Cocteau, is Gallery's 13th annual American 
the choreography of Heinz) Music Festival, “The Union”! 
Rosen, with music by Jacques was barely begun before the! 
Chailley. In origin it is in-| melting strains of “Aura Lee” 
spired. by the famous wnicorn were heard. The arrangement 
of the Gobelin tapestries. In of the song, which was actually 
conception and in its fina) a favorite on both sides of the 
appearance, the new ballet is line in the Civil War, is a fine 
one of rich appeal to the eye, one, divided between chorus 
marked with arresting touches. and baritone soloist 

The story, in brief, is that of “5 he did in “The Confed- 
@ unicorn who will eat only ®T@¢Y, several years ago, Bales 
from the hand of a virgin. Her has gathered together some of 
fair mistress one day sees the ‘¢ songs beloved at home and) 
nandsomest of knights, and the |° the fighting front during’ 
entrance of passionate love into ‘%e terrible four years when, | 
her heart spells the end of life '" the dis-United States, songs| 
for her beautiful favorite. Fhe Wee about the only pleasant; 
lady, brokenhearted at the loss *™/mgs about the war. This; 
of the unicorn. can no longer time his emphasis is on the | 
find attractions in the knight. jw - Ba ry! Toalent 

Completely French in its de-\.on2. of enlistment. “Just Be- 
sign, Rosen's choreography 


fore the Battle, Mother,” and’ 
takes his character from the | 4s the history of the war is rec- 
varying nature of the prin- 


ollected, songs and words la-| 
ciples: the unicorn, danced by . ¢ ) 


| : menting the passing of Lincoln, 
Nina Novak; the lady, danced |in-juding the recitation of the 
by Irina Borowska, 


and the Gettysburg address, make the 
prince, danced with unimagin- new cantata a parallel to “The 
able splendor and excitement Confederacy.” as an occasion 
by Igor Youskevitch piece of high interest. 

Borowska mingles her lyric Bales was joined in the per- 
qualities with a thrust that formance of his new work by 
sharpens, first as her passion the sume forces that made “The nf? 
for the knight increases, and Confederacy” for him: his Na- 
then again in anguish at the'tional Gallery Orchestra, the 
death of- her unicorn. In her | Reformetion Church choir, with 
magnificent duo with Youske- Jule Zabawa, baritone, Peggy 
vitch, she displays the finest Zabawa, soprano, and Jan 
technique we have yet seen Michael as narrator. 
from her, and promises to be- 
come one of the great dancers - 
of her time. 

Novak, in a role demanding 
all of the extra touches of such 
& part, is moving in her realiza- 
tion that her existence is no 
longer possible. As fo- Youske- 
vitch, he has a tremendous part 
that begins with his entrance 
on a charging steed, and then 
takes on the more accustoned 
role of an impetuous lover. One 
of his best moments is in his 
first encounter with the entire 
tribe of unicorns. 

There is as plendid scene 
too, in which the unicorn sees 
apparitions of caparisoned 
knights and their ladies. The 
stage is handsomely set with a 
solo harp, ‘cello and oboe 
mounted <n a high platform on 
upper stage left, adding to the 
medieval flavor of the work.| 
The score by Chailley, is 
grounded on ancient French 
airs, wrought with beauty into 
the whole fabric of the piece. 
The passacaglia in the center 
of the work is especially not- 
able. We have here a ballet to 
take high place with the finer 
modern works. It will be seen 
again next Saturday night 

Richard Bales loses no time 
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EUGENE MEYER. Chairmen of the Board 


Sear a nae S2OGENG, View Precifent nd Sueentive ‘panes 
ROBERT H. ESTABROOK 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


ow, 


MONDAY, JUNE 11, 1956 


Mr. Eisenhower's Future 


Persons of good will the world over will rejoice 
that President Eisenhower is making such a splen- 
did recovery from his sudden operation. His health 
has become a matter of intimate personal concern 
in millions of househe'Js. The detailed reports of 
his progress have, among other things, furnished 
a quick education in internal medicine. 

Quite beyond any partisan concerns, there are 
many essential reasons to hope that he will soon be 
back at his job with full vigor. The meeting with 
Latin-American Presidents in Panama later this 
month probably can be postponed, but the visit of 
Prime Minister Nehru early in July presents a 
different problem. It is of crucial importance that 
the Indian leader and Mr. Eisenhower strive for 
mutual understanding; and the outcome hinges in 
large measure on the President's own efforts. There 
are also the changing relationship with Russia, as 
well as the legislative program in Congress, to 
demand Mr. Eisenhower's personal attention. 

It would be less than realistic to say that the 
President's illness makes no difference in the 
domestic political situation. It probably makes less 
difference than some Democrats (who sense that 
their main hope of winnilk the November presi- 
dential election lies in a reversal of Mr. Eisen- 
hower's decision to run again) would like to think, 
but it does revive an issue that had been pretty well 
laid since the President's return to health after his 
heart attack. The recognition that so much de- 
pends on one man has already set off a new flurry 
of Nixophobia, and it no doubt has been causing 
chills among the Republican stalwarts. Certainly 
Mr. Eisenhower's absence from his office will stimu- 
late new charges of “part-time President.” Inas- 
much as his convalescence period may last almost 
until the political conventions, members of both 
parties will be on tenterhooks over the chance that 
the President himself might decide to withdraw. 

Yet there is little warrant for a belief that the 
operation for ileitis makes any substantial differ- 
ence in the President's health or qualifications. It 
was not connected with his heart condition: and the 
fact that he was permitted to undergo a long opera- 
tion under anesthesia spoke well for his heart 
stamina. The particular condition from which he 
suffered is not a degenerative disease, as in a heart 
ailment; indeed, it is one fouhd more often in 
younger men. If anything, the correction of a con- 
dition which seemingly had caused the President 
discomfort in the past should improve his general 
health. 

Whether the President should have decided to 
be a candidate again after his heart attack is still 
open to serious question. But the decision has 
been made, and the President.has promised to be 
frank with the people respecting his own feeling 
of competency to discharge the duties of his office. 
Certainly he should be under no coercion to run 
if a reevaluation should change his mind. If, how- 
ever, he adheres to original decision and enjoys a 
continued normal recovery from his operation, in 
this newspapers judgment his present illness 
should not affect his candidacy. 


Adenauer’s Visit 


Chancellor Adenauer is always a welcome guest. 
He arrives today against a backdrop of successes 
which will add to his authority in Washington. He 
has come to an arrangement with the Social Demo- 
cratic Party on the conscription bill. In return for 
Social Democratic support, Dr. Adenauer has agreed 
to leave the term of military service undetermined. 
For the interim—i. e., while the new German divi- 
sions are in process of formation—an agreement has 
been reached on German payments for the Allied 
army establishments in Germany. Finally, the main 
lines of a formal treaty with France over the Saar 
have just been put down in an agreement between 
Chancellor Adenauer and Premier Mollet. 

A pretty good record of accomplishment for an 
octogenarian! Yet, as soon as he set foot in the 
United States on Saturday, the Chancellor was 
caught in a fresh whirl of activity which would tax 
the endurance of a man half his age. Yesterday he 
was the guest of honor at a dinner party at Yale, 
Today he will participate in commencement exer- 
cises there, and address the Board of Governors at 
lunch. He arrives here this evening, and tomorrow 
will be wined and dined by our high dignitaries, 
wining and dining them in return. In the meantime 
he will sandwich in “informal discussions.” On 
Thursday he will leave for New York, Chicago and 
Milwaukee for talks before other groups prior to fly- 
ing back to Germany on Saturday. It is to be hoped 
that the schedule will not prove too exhausting. 

However, there is much to talk about in Washing- 
ton. Isn't the time ripe for a Western initiative on 
reunification of Germany? Dr. Adenauer has been 
quick to seize upon Khrushchev's remark that the 
Soviet Union is satisfied with the situation of a parti- 
tion of Germany. The remark was made to Premier 
Mollet in Moscow. Adenauer calls it “brutal and 
arrogant” and urges a positive response by the 
Western world. Is it not possible to begin by sug- 
gesting an Allied council in Berlin to supervise the 
informal! contacts already in existence between East 
and West Germany? That would be a far step from 
unification—even if the Russians were to agree— 
but it might be a starter. It is time, at any rate, to 
stop treading water about the most important prob- 
lem in Europe. 


Classless Travel 


The abolition of third-class travel on European 
railways scarcely hastens the advent of the classless 
society, but it does do away with an anachronism. 
That is the old second-class carriage which, when 
it was introduced in England, was designed pri- 
marily to carry the servants of the gentlefolk 
riding first-class. Wooden benches in third-class 
carriages were considered good enough for the 
common people. . 

There are still a few of the old hard-seated car- 
riages, which resemble converted boxcars or the 
French “40 or 8” vans of World War I, around to 
revive memories, just as some relics of the era of 
Pintsch-gas lights occasionally are rolled out in 
‘the United States. But third-class travel has long 
‘since become comfortable and respectable in Europe 
and is used for daytime trips by virtually everyone 
“except those who insist on privacy—often in an 


identical and adjacent compartment in the same 
car. 
in the Wagon-Lite at night, particularly in Russia 
where it is said that one sometimes encounters a 
compartment-mate of the opposite sex. 

At any rate, the abolition of second-class and 
upgrading of third is in keeping with what actually 
has happened. It also has happened in the United 
States, though we aren't accustomed to thinking of 
travel by classes except on ships and on the airlines 
which are now bidding for a third-class international 
service. On railroads Pullman has corresponded 
to first-class and coach to second-class; the railroads 
never have had much success with their efforts to 
introduce an intermediate class for tourists. The 
reason, no doubt, is that competition has served to 
make coach service luxurious enough for the com- 
mon man and the uncommon one, too. 


Active Candidate 


Averell Harriman’s candidacy presents the 
Democrats with an opportunity that has increasingly 
tempted some of them in recent years—to write 
off the South and concentrate on winning the big 
urban areas of the North and West with a strongly 
liberal program. Since the Supreme Court's deci- 
sion in the school segregation cases, many party 
workers have wondered whether they could ever 
win again while the party is split on this issue. The 
picture of Senator Eastland as chairman of the 
Senate Judiciary Committee has been especially 
offensive to the party's liberal wing. And the 
Southern manifesto against the Supreme Court's 
antisegregation decision formalized the split and 
made a satisfactory compromise almost impossible 
of attainment. 

A few months ago, after Mr. Stevenson had said 
that “moderation is the spirit of the times,” Gover- 
nor Harriman replied that there is “no such word 
as moderate or middle of the road in the Democratic 
vocabulary.” It may seem incongruous that Gover- 
nor Harriman would attempt to take the Democratic 
Party on a course the Southerners could not support 
at the same time the Republican Party also is 
writing off the South. Three years ago there was 
a great deal of talk about the developing two-party 
South. But the Republican high command did not 
waste much time wooing Southern voters after its 
victory in 1952. It recognized that the basis for 
victory lay elsewhere. It turned its eyes away from 
the South toward the labor and colored vote in the 
big cities. 

General Eisenhower did not need the votes of the 
four Southern states he captured in 1952. This 
year, assuming that President Eisenhower remains 
a candidate, it is possible that the Republicans could 
win easily without the South. But up against such 
formidable opposition it is impossible to believe 
that the Democrats could stand a chance of winning 
without widespread Southern backing. With the 
strong probability that Mr. Eisenhower's popularity 
will capture at least part of the Northern labor and 
Negro vote for the Republicans, however liberal the 
Democratic candidate and platform, the Democrats’ 
only hope is to hold the South and do the best they 
can elsewhere. That is why they are likely to 
nominate Adlai Stevenson, who can carry the South 
and make some inroads in the North and West, 
rather than Averell Harriman, who would merely 
accentuate the split in the party. 


Educational Research 


We think the Senate was prudent and, in the 
best sense of the term, economical when it raised 
the appropriation of the Office of Education to $5 
million. The agency had asked for $6 million— 
double its appropriation last year but a rather 
modest sum as budget requests go nowadays. The 
Senate Appropriations Committee had recom- 
mended that it be given $4.5 million, the same 
amount which the House had approved for it. We 
hope that the Senate’s generosity will prevail when 
the appropriation measure goes to conference. 

Education being subject exclusively to local con- 
trol in the American system, the Office of Education 
has limited functions, It can render significant 
assistance to local boards of education, however, 
through research and the development of new 
knowledge about teaching methods. Two years ago 
the Office of Education was authorized by Congress 
to undertake an educational research program in 
cooperation with colleges, universities and teaching 
institutions, but the requisite funds were not appro- 
priated. The authorization was a wise one, and 
the money which the Senate has now voted to carry 
it into effect seems the soundest kind of investment. 


Japan’s Reparation 


The Japanese Diet’s approval of the war repara- 
tions settlement with the Philippines removes the 
last stumbling block in the resumption of Japanése- 
Philippine relations. A standard has been set, 
moreover, for similar negotiations with Indonesia. 
The total sum is reported at no less than $800 
million, and it was arrived at, doubtless, by the 
usual process of give and take in the long argument 
that has been going on between Manila and Tokyo. 
Reparations will, of course, be in kind. This will 
give nesded employment in Japan, and, further- 
more, wili open up trade opportunities in the 
Philippines which the Japanese can develop later on. 

It was long ago discovered that paymenis of war 
reparations in kind is not necessarily burdensome 
to the donor—at least in the long run. - For in- 
stance, after the Franco-German war of 1870-1871, 
reparations for war damage and war costs were 
exacted of the French. The result was that the 
French economy, stimulated by the filling of the 
orders, recovered so rapidly as to cause astonish- 
ment abroad. The curious thing was that the 
German economy on the contrary, went into a 
decline. This was later found to be understandable 
enough. Supplies from France dispensed with the 
need of German production in certain lines, so that 
German mills were left idle and German workers 
thrown out of work. However, these were two 
more or less similar economies. Japan and the 
Philippines are in a much more complementary 
relation, and trade should therefore fly between the 
two countries now that the hurdle of reparations 
has been surmounted. eer 


There is still some point to first-class travel 


» Stand 


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“What Do You F igure This One Would Cost?” 


Letters to the Editor 


Academic Freedom 


To correct Mr. George So- 
kolsky seems to be one of the 
unavoidable obligations of 
Washington Post readers. I 
wish to comment on his June 
4 column about academic free- 
dom. 

It is always hard to under- 
what Mr. Sokolsky 
means, since he has a tendency 
toward incoherence; bul appar- 
ently he objects to the concept 
of academic freedom because 
he thinks it entails all the 
evils he usually associates with 
civil service and trade union- 
ism. Admit this concept, he 
s@ys, and you open the doors 
for lechers, drunks, Commu- 
nists, and other vermin, who 
will be able to hold onto their 
jobs forever because presidents 
and trustees of wuniversities 
will not be able to fire them 

Mr. Sokolsky confuses aca- 
demic freedom (which is the 
principle that a teacher shall 
not be frightened by the threat 
of losing his job from teaching 
what he belieyes to be impor- 
tant and true) with academic 
tenure (which is the system by 
which a teacher who has com- 
pleted a number of years of 
satisfactory’ service is given a 
lifetime appointment, revoc- 
able only if he can be shown 
to have misconducted himself 
morally or carried on his work 
with flagrant incompetence) 
Moral misconduct is a matter 
for legal determination; pro- 
fessional incompetence can ob- 
viously be fairly judged only 
by the teacher's peers—though 
evidence may always be sub- 
mitted by those who institute 
a complaint based on incom- 
petence. 

Tenure coupled with observ- 
ance of the principle of aca- 
demic freedom is admittedly a 
method open to abuse, as any 
human method will be. But 
it is a method on the whole 
superior to any other for see- 
ing to it that educational insti- 
tutions are staffed with teach- 
ers whose careers are not at 
the mercy of purblind or ma 
licious areas ate and trus 
tees 

Moreover, the tmportance of 
maintaining such a situation 
has not just to do with the 
classroom In a society like 
ours, where patronage is rare 
and state support goes mainly 
to defense-connected research, 
the universities are the only 
institutions equipped. to sup- 
port the independent and crea- 
tive thinker. It is thus clearly 
to the general interest that the 
activities of such persons be 
protected and encourkged. 

On the other hand, Mr. Sb- 
kolsky suspects thinking. espe- 
cially if it is formalized. He 
favors “natural common 
sense.” with which he fancies 
himself well-endowed. Some- 
one should point out to him 
the well-known fable about the 
fox, and the grapes, for it is 
highly apropos. 

RUDOLPH VON ABELE 

Washington. 


Slum Clearance 


On Monday evening, several! 
reporters questioned on TV a 
District official responsible for 
the Southwest slum clearance. 
I, myself, am not well in- 
formed on this subject, but 
certainly there seems to be 
some skepticism about the ba- 
sic fairness of what is going 
on. 

Basically it appears that this 
is one of those inequities done 
by law which seems fair when 
a home owner is given a “rea- 
sonable value” for his home 
and land in the interest of 
civic improvement. 

Certainly there was doubt in 
the minds of the reporters on 
TV but none of them seemed 
to spot the fallacy of the Dis- 
trict’s argument. 

My contention is 
District should be allowed to 
tear down the . individual's 
home and plant grass seed 
there if they like, by paying 
the reasonable value of the 
home, but the ownership of 
the land should be.retained in 


that the 


the individual and not the 
city, unless possibly the city 
wants to make a public play- 
ground, etc. 

Land values change some- 
times drastically, dependent 
upon the location and changes 
in population. I would hate to 
think of the depressed feeling 
of an individual who 30 or 40 
years ago may have owned the 
iand at Times Square if the 
city took it over for $50. Even 
the Indians were allowed to 
sell Manhattan voluntarily. 

In short, once large apart- 
ment houses are put up in 
the Southwest, the value of the 
land will increase. Who is to 
obtain the benefit of this in- 
crease? The city and district 
court feel that the homeown- 
ers should get only its reason- 
able value today. I maintain 
they should not be forced to 
sell the land at all, but rather 
the builders should then com- 
pete for his land, or alterna- 
tively that the city should pay 
this reasonable value at the 
time the project is completed. 

It appears that a veritable 
gold mine is in the making 
for someone. The city com- 
plains that an increase in 
price of this land will make 
the expense prohibitive while 
acknowledging that ‘he real 
estate tax will increase seven 
fold. Then again the city has 
the land which it can séll. 

There seems to be no trou- 
bie obtaining builders, so ap 
parently thew are going to ob- 
tain the spoils. Everyone else 
who wants to build a home for 
himself must go to the sub- 
urbs to get enough land to 
live on because we buy on the 
retail market and have to com- 
pete while the builders are 
getting the land wholesale. In 
short, the builder should be 
satisfied with the opportunity 
of making his profit from ren- 
tal of the apartments and not 
obtain the benefit of the in- 
creased value of the land. 

HAROLD A. DIXON 

Washington. 


“Senator and Flag” 


An American ~ Senator is 
elected by a majority as a pro- 
muigator of liberty and good 
government. To have such a 
defender of freedom defame 
hims®@if as did Maryland's Sen. 
Butler in your June 1 issue is 
inexcusable and unforgivable. 
As a citizen of a great free 
country, the birthplace of many 
great things, of which the flag 
and “The Star-Spangled Ban- 
ner” are only symbols, I vigor- 
ously protest the Senator's odi- 
ous display of bad taste and 
poor judgment. 

I would prefer to think the 
letter printed over Mr. Butler's 
name to be the work an im- 
postor wishing to discredit the 
Senator. Should this not be 
the case, then perhaps it was 
merely a bid for the DAR vote. 
If so, it was a costly bid to 
show such naivete and to insult 
the public intelligence. 

Regardless of whether sedi- 
tion is properly a matter for 
state or national prosecution, 
opinions thereupon by Mr. Her- 
block or anyone else should not 
be censured by sanctimonious 
Senators. Mr. Butler should 
realize that his constituents 
know the flag is not the coun- 
try, nor are pictures necessarily 
facts. Since he doesn't, the 
conclusion I draw from his let- 
ter is that he feels it is all right 
to cut up the country but not 
the flag 

It would not surprise me to 
see a letter soon from good old 
John M. decrying the obscenity 
of Al Capp’s good old Jack §&., 
stanch defender of Dogpatch. 

M. 5S. THOMPSON. 

Washington. 

ow 


Re: Your “Senator and Flag” 
letter to the editor, 'twould be 
a happy time if Honest John 
felt as tasteconscious about 
photographs as he does about 
cartoons. lL. BACKUS. 

Hagerstown, Md 


Program for Virginia 


several weeks 
many Virginians (legislators, 
school boards, city councils, 
civic organizations and news- 
papers) have been urging the 
call of a special session of the 
Virginia General Assembly so 
fhat that body might establish 
a school policy for the common- 
wealth, or better, so that it 
might enact the so-called Gray 
Plan in light of the NAACP’s 
current program of suits for 
school desegregation. 

As a taxpayer and veter of 
the Old Dominion, I supported 
this chorus in urging an im- 
mediate calling of the special 
session, but this is as far as my 
harmony with the’ chorus goes. 

I continue to maintain that 
there is no other way out for 


In the past 


‘the Commonwealth of Virginia 


except adherence to the law of 
the land, i. e., the U. S. Supreme 
Court’s decision outlawing seg- 
regation in public education. 
All Richmond has to do is to 
announce that those communi- 
lies ready to desegregate its 
schools may go ahead and do 
so. This can be done seemingly 
without the need of a special 
session. 

| support the calling of a 
special session of the General 
Assembly so that that body 
might do the job it has not 
done in its last two regular 
meetings and during a subse- 
quent special session late last 
year. 

A special session of the As- 
sembly should meet to: 

1. Repeal outrightly and final- 
ly the abominable poll tax—the 
“admission price” to the ballot 
box in the commonwealth. 

2. Repeal the  anti-labor 
“right-to-work” law. 

3. Abolish the anti-consumer 
Milk Commission. 

4. Reapportion the seats of 
the Assembly for more equi- 
table representation of the 
grossly ynder-represented ur- 
ban areas of the state, espécial- 
ly northern Virginia. 

5. Enact legislation egtablish- 


ing annual 
Assembly. , 

6. Repeal formally the null 
and void Section 140 of the 
State constitution which “had” 
required segregation in public 
education. 

7. Repeal formally all men- 
tion of public carrier segrega- 
ion, 

8. Repeal formally all racial 
prohibitions in public places— 
restaurants, waiting and rest 
rooms. 

9. Enact legislation permit- 
ting Federal employes to serve 
on school boards and governing 
bodies 

10. Enact an amendment to 
the state constitution lowering 
the voting age, as has Georgia 
and Kentucky. 

ll. Repeal of the legislation 
(Moncure bill) which deprives 
Arlington County, Va., of its 
elected school board. 

12. Enact legislation permit- 
ting recall elections of elected 
officials. 

13. Repeal of the provisions 
requiring separate listing of 
taxpayers by race, a method by 
which an eye has been kept on 
colored poll tax payers. 

If the regular meeting of the 
1956 General Assembly had ac- 
complished but half of this list, 
the $375,449 of the taxpayers’ 
money paid for the meeting 
would have been justified. The 
1956 Assembly did enact some 
constructive measures, but the 
negative attitudes, “could-be- 
worse” approaches, punitive ac- 
tions, and legislative inaction in 
general during the sessions 
have outweighed the construc- 
tive moves. 

If the Old Dominion is to be 
sagacious enough to keep up 
with the changing social, po- 
litical and economic order and 
hes progressive sister states, 
the above remains to be done, 
and.should be done not: too 
far off. 

LEONARD BROWN JR. 

Alexandria. ° 


meetings of the 


Crash Program for | 


“Citizen Envoys” 
By Malvina Lindsay. 


= 
” 


PRESIDENT EISENHOWER'S receat 
proposal to enlist more Americans-in im- 


proving people-to-people contacts abroad ~ 
needs some quick implementation at the 


grass roots if this coun 
try’s “citizen envoys” are 
to keep up with their re- 
sponsibilities. 

Not only are Ameri- 
cans going abroad as nev- 
er before as tourists and 
representatives of gov- 
ernment, of industry, of 
foundations, of educa 
tional institutions, but 
they are entering new 
and critical areas of the 
earth. They are going behind ideological 
curtains and crossing new frontiers. Un- 
deterred by international complications, 
they are invading the volcanic Middle 
East. They are frequenting the uncommit- 
ted areas of the world, where theig attl- 
tudes, words, actions are under sensitive 
appraisal. 

Many educational! 


projects are under 


way to prepare them for their new role’ 


in world contacts. Nevertheless, there are 
great numbers of them who do not realize 
that private lives abroad are a thing of the 
past, that citizens of a world power cannot, 
when far from home, throw off personal 
inhibitions, raise Cain, criticize their own 
Government and officials as if they were 


in a town meeting, and ignore the customs “4 


and opinions of native peoples. 
eos 


SOME other peoples, such as the British 
and the Germans, have generally carried 
a sense of national responsibility with them 
when they left home. Russians now go 
abroad with a high sense of mission, which 
is part of Communist tactics to carry out 
party boss Khrushchev's recent prophecy 
that communism would vanquish capitalism 
by peaceful means. 


Americans sent abroad on official under-* 


takings are generally given some cultural 
orientation. Most o 
companies that opérate in foreign areas 
also have: orientation programs for their 
employes. 

An example of what professional groups 
are doing in the “citizen envoy” field is 
afforded in the travel4olearn program of 
the National Educational Association. 
Tours both in this country and abroad are 
arranged for teachers at special rates, and 
college or salary credit is given the par- 
ticipants. Foreign tours this year include 
Europe, the Near East, South America and 
Central America. Emphasis is placed on 
meeting and associating with persons of 
similar interests in the areas visited. 

Another example of planned people-to- 
people contact is the tour sponsored by the 
National Association of Student Councils, 
Eighty especially selected high school siu- 
dents will leave July 3 on a six-week tour 
of Europe. The object is to prepare tour 
members to establish projects in their 
home communities to improve international 
relationships. 

cow 


YET THE BULK of Americans who flock 
over the world on business or pleasure are 
not using their talents as good-will am- 
bassadors. As the President has said, there 
is something each can do “to help make 
the truth of our peaceful goals and of our 
respect for the rights of others known to 
more people overseas.” 

A crash program is needed. A basic slep 
in this would be a drive to further the 
study of foreign languages. If Americans 
retain their monolingual isolationism they 
are likely to lose the people-to-people con- 
Lest. 

Students of this problem say the national 
goal should be to have every American 
know a second language. Instruction should 
begin early in the schools. In order to 
make unfamiliar languages and cultures 
more available to American students some 
authorities suggest that small colleges be 
encouraged to specialize in certain areas 
of foreign understanding. Even in the larg- 
er colleges there is a trend in this direction. 

A more immediate step in recruiting 
citizen ambassadors would be a Natien- 
wide grass-roots effort to offer prospective 
travelers preparation for such roles. While 
booklets on this, published by the Common 
Council for American Unity, are widely dis- 
tributed, more needs to be done on the 
personal level. 

One plan suggested has been a one- or 
two-day orientation school to be held each 
winter in large cities for Americans who 
expect to travel abroad the following spring 
and summer. This could be sponsored by 
the Government or by the concerted efforts 
of private organizations. Government spe- 
cialists and representatives of foreign coun- 
tries could help conduct it. In addition te 
its practical value, such a project would 
help impress Americans generally with 
their individual relationship to foreign 
policy. 


The Washington Host 


Published every day in the rear by 
The Washington Post Company 


The Associated Press is entitied exdlutively te use for 
republication of ai) news dispatches credited te it or 
not otherwise credited in this paper and lecal J of 
sponteneous origin published herein Rights repub- 
other matter herein ore el so “reserved 


heation of 


—_—,— 


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pee — with a a 
w a man in his 
condition should attempt to 
crashing burden of 
sidency for four more 
ars. The question can only 
intelligently decided by a 
frank and careful weighing 
of the medical factors, and of 
other, more intangible, but 
equally important factors as 
well 


The world’s greatest med- 
feal authority on the Presi- 
dent's disease, ileitis, is Dr. 
Burrill Crohn, who first di- 
agnosed the disease. 

Dr. Crohn agrees, on the 
basis of this experience, that 
the President should have 
recovered fully in six weeks. 
Moreover. Dr. Crohn points 
out that there is virtually no 
ettiance of malignancy de- 
veloping, since the small in- 
testine is almost immune to 
malignancy. It is thus quite 
reasonable to hope that the 
President has many years of 
active and happy life ahead 
of him. 


BUT THERE IS a minus side 
to the medical picture as well. 
As Dr. Crohn points out, the 
President's operation, involv- 
ing the elimination of several 
inches of intestine, is most dis- 
tinctly a major operation. Al- 


s33 
rit 
g 


FEL 
2 


i 


campaign 
President must be ruled out. 


SO MUCH for the medical 
factors. The President's per- 
sonal prestige is perhaps the 


President said: ea ye Re 
prestige of the United tes 
since the last World War has 
never been as high as it is this 
day.” The statement is open 
to dispute. But hardly anyone 
will dispute that the prestige 
of Dwight D. Eisenhower has 
never been higher, all over the 
world. 

Almost single-handed, the 
‘President his removed 
false face of the United States 
as an unstable and warlike 

er. This has been, perhaps, 

is single greatest service to 

his country. His second great- 

est service has been to restore 

a large measure of the national 

unity which was so sadly lack- 
ing only a few years ago. 

If the President decides to 
withdraw, the irreplaceable 
national asset of his world 
prestige will be lost. A period 
of extreme political confusion 
will also be ushered in, in 
which the violent partisanship 
which the President has done 
so much to still will again be 
loudly heard. 


YET, AS in the case of the 


These Days . 


Rock’n’ Roll 


—$———$——— —— _ ee 


stepped-up defense effort. 
Again, there is heavy pressure | 
on the National Security Coun- | 
cil to avoid troubling the | 
President with split papers. 

The result has been | y to 
transform the NSC into a/| 
mechanism for reading the 


lowest common denominator 
of indecision. 


SINCE THE President's 


“But he doesn’t go THROUGH phases, doctor! ... 
He exhausts them! ...” ' 


Ford Grants |. 


$2.7 Million 


For Research 


NEW YORK, June 10 # 
The Ford Foundation today an- 
nounced the awarding of $2.75 


lished at the University of Calli- 
fornia, University of Chicago 
and ‘at Columbia, Harvard and 

Yale Universities. 
“These chairs may be occw- 
pied on a rotating basis by dis 
d economists on the 


tinguishe 
‘faculties of these universities 


or by visiting professors,” the 
announcement said. | 

A second phase of the pro 
gram, to be administered by 


the Brookings Institution, will 
provide several l-year research 
Professorships annually “to aid 


research by economists on the 
faculties of accredited, 4year 
liberal arts colleges.” 


latest trouble, the tonsoney | 
to over-protect him is sure to | ) 
grow. Perhaps this is not too 
great a price to pay for his. 
prestige abroad and % lead- | 
ership at home. But it is silly 
to pretend that there is no 
price to pay; or to disregard 
the risks involved in a second | 
term for a man of 65 who has | 
had a coronary thrombosis | 
and a major abdominal oe 
ation within less than eight | 
months. | for 4 —_ 

As before, the final de. sir thie dog- 2. 
cision will rest with the Pres- | | biting of +. | 
ident himself. But it is not mre : 
only legitimate, but right and were ome. ef % 
needful, that the matter be the 5880 letter » 
fully and frankly debated by | earriers whe ft 
athe country. | got nipped on aS 

Ree ene tee See | their route 
last year I do 
‘not suppose I 
| a wag for 

. Never- 
¢ By George Sokolsky| theless I'am not disposed to 
| accord unqualified acceptance 
the P.M.G.’s_dictum. 


| to 
The terrible, often hysteri- 


POSTMASTER GENERAL 
Arthur E. Summerfield told 
|} an inquiry: group the other 
day that there is no room 


THE MOOD of the gener- 
ation is away from orthodoxy 
and fine manners. Men wear 
shirts outside their trousers 
and women 
wear pants 
down to their 
knees. It is an 5 
age of non 
confor m- 
ity. except as 
television dic- 
tates what to 
do about the 
skin and how 
to keep pow- 
der from be- 
ing puffed all 
over the place. 


So in music, it is Rock ‘n’ 
Roll and I have a piece of “Hot 
Rod Henry,” according ee its 
composer, Hal k, 
wrote me a delightful letter to 
say that he had changed a line 
to please me. Now, all my am- 
bitions have been gratified! 

I listened to this “Hot Rod 
Henry” piece and recognized a 
mood and a beat and an 4as- 
sertiveness. The strong down- 
beat is strictly from the 
jufigie, but in this unorthodox 
age the jungle casts its spell 
the same as anything exotic— 
anything but home is supposed 
to be marvelous. Perhaps that 
is why the Italians who are 
born with a fine ear for music 
marveled at Louis Arm- 
strong’s trumpet playing. I 
wonder if he can trumpet and 
talk simultaneously. The mood 
is universal and the Voice of 
America sends symphony or- 
chestras and hot combos all 
over the world to show off our 
culture and certainly that 
makes more sense than send- 


Portuguese-speaking country 
The mood is for hot combos 
with a voiceless female sing- 
ing sadly about love, as 
though love were abhorrent to 
her. 


tT IS DIFFICULT for one 
generation to catch the mood 
of another and surely those 


who were reared on Tennyson | 


and Longfellow to say nothing 
of Shelley and Keats wonder 
at what are called lyrics in 
the songs of the day; yet it 
is possible to go to the theater 
and see a play like “My Fair 
Lady,” the authors of which 
are George Bernard Shaw and 
Alan Jay Lerner, who also 
wrote “Brigadoon,” and the 
music for which was written 
by Frederick Loewe, who has 
the gift of a Franz Lehar. 


There is not a moment jp this | 
play that is rough either on | 


the ear or the soul. It is a 


gently beautiful operetta of a. 
school that retreated before a | 
sheer | 


popular penchant for 
noise. And this play, in an 
older tradition of beauty of 
sound and words of wit, with 
vulgarity eliminated alto- 


gether, is the hit of the year | 


and will be for several years 
to come. 

So it gets down to the age- 
old question of taste about 
which many philosophers have 


oa ae -  tee -_— -_— 


Another First 
A ROUND-THE-CLOCK 
PUBLIC SERVICE OF 


Time & Temperature 
110th & G STS. NW 


ing a play in Spanish to a‘ 


written but the vagaries of 
which no one has yet ex- 
plained. The sociologist, Lee 
Mortimer, writ es learnedly 
about young women and pon- 
tificates as to what makes for 
beauty in the feminine form, 
but when &@ man marries a 
girl, he does not abide by 
any prescriptions but his own, 


and each man is certain that * 


his choice is perfect. 


SO RECENTLY a baker's 
press agent wrote me of the | 
perfections of store bread by | 
which he earns his livelihood 


and he said that store bread is | 
more nutritive than the bread | 


his grandmother baked before 
women were liberated from 
household chores. I never met 
his gra and there- 
fore cannot speak of her 
bread, but I did like the bread 
my mother baked and I am | 
now receiving samples from 
‘ladies all over the country 
and were I to eat them all, I | 


should get diabetes from ex- Lg 


cessive carbohydrates, which 
is sad to ponder as I prefer | 


earbohydrates and fats and |fass 


also protein in huge quanti- 
ties, cooked after many fash- 
ions but never ignoring M. 
Escoffier. 

In fact, before I was put on | 
1500 calories without salt or 
sugar or fats, I used to enjoy 
excesses of perfection at such 


restaurants as the Colony, the | 


Parillon or Luchow’s, posces [det 
where one went only to eat | 
as Lucullus might have eaten | 
when Rome ruled the world 
and gentlemen knew that 
food could be an art. But now, 
alack and alas, | might just as 


Graduation Speakers 
In Rut, Griswold Says 


NEW HAVEN, Conn., June 
10 wW—President A. Whitney 


Griswold of Yale University to- |} 
day took a dig at fellow bacca-\* 
laureate speakers, whom he ac- 


cused of being in a rut. 
Griswold told graduating sen- 


iors that graduation speakers 
make the same appeals to you 


to 


old sinful world.” He added. 


Boon 
“Unlike their mortal cousins Ds 
these dragons 
have been hardy and managed 
ahead of the 


the dinosaurs, 


6 keep well 
game.” 


—— 


| Leu 


sasetate 
lp eines’ 3 eaten 


\brary of Congress 
Apor tiens 


am, exec 
\E.R 7085. cg - fer gervivers of serv- 


if 
Civil Air Patro! 
o 


| outhorise the Secretary of the Air 


“sally forth and slay the =} 
‘same old dragons in the same 


| cal fear that goes with dog bite 
well not have cultivated such | is not fear of the dog, nor the 
fineness of taste and smell, for | bite. It's fear of rabies. Peo- 
now I must learn to live on a | ple who have had a slight nip 
slice of store bread and a/| from an over-playful pup are 
chunk of unsalted meat which | apt to rush to the nearest 
is called a high protein diet | clinic and take all the shots 
and designed to kill artistry | they can get, including those 
in food for tsetse flybitis. 


: | 
sovright, 1996. Eins Actually rabies in humans 


nadicate, Ine 


Peatures 


The Day in Congress 


TODAY 


Senate 
Meets at noon 
tlees 


| Spmemeree Department. Room 414. Old 

terior and Ineuler Affairs. 10 rr 
Pull Committee. on H. A 
withdrawals or 


> 


‘|and saying, 


Washington Scene . . . By George Dixon 


Postmen and Pooch Peril 


is one of the rarest diseases. 
There were only five cases in 
the United States last year. 
That's 1 in 33 million. In all 
the history of the United 
States mails there has never 
been a postman who got 
rabies. 

The United States Public 
Health Service informs me 
that in the last three years 
there have been only 29 cases 
in this country, and only 20 
were transmitted by dogs. Two 
resulted ‘from bites by rats; 
the other seven from bites by 
foxes and—it's hard to believe 
it of the cute little things— 
squirrels. 

In the same three years 
there were 1010 cases of par- 
rot fever. It's more hazardous 
to be charged at by a parakeet 
than a poodle. 


DR. CHARLES FE. (Ted) 
Fletcher, representing the 
New York State Veterinary 
Medical Society, told the Post- 
master General and the other 
dog-bite conferees that he has 
been a vet in Manhattan for 
25 years and has handied 
thousands of ailing dogs. 

But, he added that he has 
encountered only two cases of 
rabies in dogs—and not a 
| single case transmitted to a 
human. 

By now, some of my dogless 
readers will be curling the lip 
“This is nothing 


~ | but a pitch by Dixon to in- 


and 
bite, use of 
~ Bice 


epen t Subegmensse ~% tis iY 
. © eptadblish brary. 
edicine De id . tant 


t Congres | 


my + te heard 
: 


us 

modity Stabilizrat 
rence Magveria 

ministrato grering. ape 


sbpock 
>. ae cr Everett 


+ ation. and 
we emeatens, Con ry 


r Of; | Room 13: 1334. Mew 


. Comm tee” on private immigration bilis. | 

ge OF Bis. 

| Security Subcommittee. M mt 
r Beweryn Bialer. 


4 D 
ormer 
° > ie = oom 


am. open 
unist “Intelligence! in Po- | HB. R. 11122. to emote the development 
and rehabilitation i the coastwise trade 
a te encourage the construction of 
‘ pew weasel 


Admiral 
Good, Deput 
A. ( Logistics). sind 


Vice coe 
hief of Naval Operations 
+ eee to be 


% somal . 

Appropriations 
hea ree Stewart. 
the * sot and fr 
exec. Jones | 
and 2 "Room exec. Defense Appropria- : Public Buiid- 
tions 12 

To eonsider 


on international 

to hear representatives of | 

cA pesasdine GAO. audit reqar’ on aid | 
ran as operated by th Room 


and Currener. 10 « m@.. 
Housing Act of 1956 
a 


perations, n.. 
ohan beommittee on ‘esa! 
Monetary Affairs. 
Meets at noon 


yee * Wem. ete 
|committee on Poreign Operations. 
mittee Room, Capito! 
Asricuttere. 10 &. m. ex 
mittee on R 11403, felnting aa o> 
lus commodities sale 216, New | 


] - —— eee 


Bub- 
Com- 


rtment witnesses te be heard. 
. New Bids 


open. Walter Sub-| 


F-| hardships, 


Armed Se 
GEORGETOWN 


rviees. 10 « open 
La.) to reconsider ~ 1138, te satebian 
va A . as 6 eovegae auxiliary 
. nited Btates Al ree and to 
Porce 3112 M STREET. Wve 
to extend aid te Civil Air Patrol tm the ~~ 
|Old. Bidg. “of Ite objectives. Room 313-A. ° 


Services. 10 4. m.. open. Hebert 
special igvestisnss ah subcommitt 
ear L al! 


ee thuat 


District of Columbia. 10 
+ re peecem y~? on 6 


= 
ine te aris t Saving Time 
ct of ‘Co sable followed b HR . 
to regulate the number o vobie os to 
be used as taxicabs im the “ore of 
Columbia. Room 445. Old Bi 
Education and Laber,. | 
Balley Subcommittee on 
Another 


POTTERY FAIR 


Special Purchase 
Old Fashioned 


We 
to clarify eansioper Mabdility. Reom 42 
Ol Bid 


ment Operations, | m., open 
{Til} Subcommittee on Execu- 


ficials will heard. Room i501, New 
Bide 


ment Operations. 10 & ™.. open 
Moss ubesm mittee on Gavernment In- 


formation. te hear Erwin direc- 
tor Office of Stratesic In ormation. 


‘Bean Pots 


The shimmer 


of cottonella 


Very slim and shapely 
under its polka dot col- 
lared jacket. Black, 


grey or beige. 
$29.99 


The French Room 
Second Floor F Street 
and at Shirlington, 
Silver Spring, Conn. Avenue 


Srovk RS clloff 


are? Sete Geers fae Wee Core on 


Heavy Duty Ovenware 

To Cook and Serve in. 

By One of the Oldest 
American Potters. 
Two Quart Size 
Regular $3.00 


ONLY 


99 cents 


For Slight Impertects 
YOU ALWAYS SAVE 
FROM 30% to 70% 

Porery Bais 
ORIGINAL FACTOR OUTLET FOR 


“Second Selections” 
of finest imported and domestic 
DINNERWARE 
GLASSWARE 


SILVER SPRING 
S509 COLES VILLE a0. 
4u.$.1820 


gratiate himself with dog- 
| lovers. How would he like to 
be a poor postman and nave 
to stop and try to placate a 
vicious dog in the middle of 
a special delivery, only to get 
| bitten in the end?” 
| The answer is that I would 
not like to be a postman. They 
| are the Government's stepchil- 
dren. They get little enough 
reward for their devotion to 
duty in the face of countless 
without having to 
put up with Fido’s didoes. 
All I am trying to say is that 
all this biting of postmen is 
not quite as fearful as it 


sounds. Moreover I have cause 


for believing that the letter 
carriers themselves may not 
have been the prime movers 
in bringing this dog-bite issue 
to a head 


ONE OF THE INQUIRY 
board was William C. Doherty, 
president of the National Asso- 
ciation of Letter Carriers. 
While Postmaster General 


Summerfield was out of ear) 


shot Doherty confided: 


“Postmen have been bitten | 
by dogs as long as there have | 
been mail deliveries. Until re- 
Government 


cently the 
ignored the shredded hides 
and clothing of nipped mail- 
men. 

“I am making no insinua 
tions, of course, but you might 
mull this over a minute: The 
letter carriers used to have to 
buy their own uniforms. A 
year ago the Government be- 
gan buying them!” 

I ean understand General 
Summerfield not wanting his 
wice new blue uniforms 
chawed up. but I am sure he 
is motivated by altruistic con- 
siderations too. He told the 
inquiry group, consisting of 
postal officials, postmen, vet- 
erinarians, representatives of 
humane societies, and—may 
the saints protect us'—a “dog 
psychologist"—that he is a 
doglover himself, and does not 
want the fair name of dogdom 
dragged in the mire. 

At the initial session, which 
lasted three hours, it was 
agreed that a corrective step 
would be to train dogs to be 
friendly. The Postmaster Gen- 
eral is now working on a plan 
to give the same kind of train- 
ing to dog owners. 


Copyright. sees _ cine Features 
Byndic Inc 


’ ~ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
eee Monday, June 11, 1956 91 


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§ children, the East * my 
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; : SHEFFIELD, une Sebald Arrives in aad 
jority of the Senate on it, said TAIPEH, Formosa, June 10 ® 
Distden, “of whit. velue te 8 walked up| TAIP i. Bebeld, United States 
| asked the driv- State for Far Eastern Affairs, . ; 
practice, usually means piling) tHe said “we have all been em- and 
A egnmy fe os a barrassed by im rtuniiies on oT wasarrived here today from Your Favorite 
a bill's chances of Se bars OS Sue sagen, SEs, 
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un M 11, 1956 
jointly legislation of mterest) | oynoN, June 10 The tere etek Tens 
is legislation on an “interstate 
As the last legislative dignified in the highest sense 
bill around” until he gets a ma- 
pr 
“Multiple sponsorship,” to have commit*zes?” jammed its top -~ 4. a come Assistant Secre of AS LoW AS 
passage—) “we have all seen Senators vote! | 
largely by dismaying the Oppo-| against bills which they had| Instead of a flat ban on more ‘ | C H A i R 
Sofa and Chair, $52.00 
tors will sponsor a single billl. a 
influential Senators’ names on coef A; ‘@ vise color schemes. 10day delivery. 
a: | REUPHOLSTERING 
theoretical, and highly mis- wn eyes. 
leading. ‘ats 1 ; 
votes equal to the number of) * a ‘ae x AS LOW AS 
so-called cosponsors. It is not) ef a ie : , 
Forbidden by House + see Walter Kemetick as General Agent i le Wash- 


Ff 
— House, on the port h 5 all “Ss ingtes, D. C. 4 Cc H A | 2 
practice forbids multiple ; } 
sponsorship. Fach mem ber, 9 Mr. Kemetick has an excellent beckground in i 


Must introduce a bill in his insurance sales and sales management and Sofa and Chair, $69.00 
own name. 


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Tiel eusest for number — WALTER KEMETICK . = om 

name of sponsor. This often | General Agent 


D. C. area. — 2 “| 
Bie | HOFFMANN 
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and the one acted upon. But BANKERS LIFE Insurance Company OF NEBRASKA | Add London, Paris, 14 other | 


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Ironically, the bill which “=a , | Estimates Cheerfully Given in Nearby Md. and Ve. 
touched-off the move for action . . ¢ 
in the Senate on the multiple 
sponsorship issue was one co- 
sponsored by Senate Democrat- 
le Leader Lyndon B. Johnson, 
and Republican Leader Wil- 
liam F. Knowland 

This is the “clean elections 
bill” When it reached the 
Senate Rulés Committee last 
April, on it were 85 Senate co 
sponsors—all but six of the? 
Senate's entire membership 

A bill with 85 co-sponsors 
should go whipping through 
the Senate like a breeze. But 
this one has not even edged 
onto the Senate floor. 

The main reasons are those 
inherent in the multiple spon- 
sorship problem. Some Sena- 
tors who “co-sponsored” are 
nevertheless opposed to some 
parts of it. Some Senators un- 
questionably have not even 
read the bill, but want to be 
“for ‘clean elections,”” espe- 
cially in an election year 
Some, for the same reason, may 
have signed it even though 
they are really opposed to any 
election reform. 


Green Raised Issues 


On March 12, Rules Commit- 
tee Chairman Theodore F 
Green (D-R. 1.) raised just those 
types of issues about multiple 
sponsorship and said his Com- 
mittee voted t have the staff 
look into the matter. At that 
time, Green and all but two 
Rule Committee members were 
among the 85 election bill co- 
sponsors. 

Senate leaders took umbrage YOU CAN WIN THIS 1956 MERCURY MONTCLAIR PHAETON 4-DOOR HARDTOP 
at the move coming at that 
particular time. There is no ap- 
parent indication, however, 
that it had any effect on hold- 
ing up the still pending elec- 
tion bill. That bill, despite its 


85 cosponsors, is still being eh a eT eS nal ) 

“discussed in conferences to . 2 are aa D Cy C) 
work out perfecting amend- 7; aa ) 

ments”—and is given very little . — 


chance for final congressional 
approval this year 


As a finalized example. on ‘ W _ 
April 11, legislation to create i i —_ 
a Senate-House “watchdog” ~ DS ety oe i wi ree 
committee on the Central In- a. 


telligence Agency, despite the 
fact that it had 35 cosponsors, 
was defeated 59 to 27 


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electoral college reform plan, <3 — 
as 


with 54 cosponsors, was de- 
feated when it drew only 48 
votes. 

Barkley, on April 25, intro- 
duced his Senate Resolution to 
prevent more than one Sena- 
tor from sponsoring a bill or 
joint resolution 


“The habit of introducing 
bills and having them lie on 
the table, in order that Sena- 


tors may walk down the saw- 


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a ‘ . 


THE PRESIDENT has direct- 
ed the 46 employing agencies 
to work with the Civil Service 
Commission 


employes of whom an estimated 

40,000 are in the Washington 
area. 

He acted Chairman 

Philip Young of CSC. The agen- 

have wide authority to fix 

pay of the “blue-collar” em- the 

Lo A. the — 

private industry. | 

N Federal ies| *PPeal to Asia. 

different rates for the same @ sermon here, the Wash- 

in the same locations./!"gton Bishop said attempting 

oung said the President want-|to outdo the Communists in a 

ed “unjustifiable a a material way was “ridiculous.” 


pay rates ~~. “If we go to Asia to make a 


(Related story on Page 18.) 


WESTMINSTER, Md., 
June 10—Bishop G. Brom- 
ley Oxnam said today that 
United States should 
rates concentrate on a spiritual 


materialistic impact we are go 
i isting li- 
Review ex wage ing to be beaten because the 


Communists can win on those 
terms,” the Bishop told dele- 
gates to the annual session of 
the Baltimore Conference of 
the Methodist Church. 

But the Communists have no 


cies and programs to insure 
that they are effective and cffi- 
cient; provide comparable pay 
for blue-collar workers doing 
similar work under similar con- 
ditions in the same area; take 
action jointly with other agen- 
cies to assure comparable pay 


meaner ity Life 


\o 


WOMEN’S NEW 
cOMICS 
CLASSIFIED 
TV-RADIO 


MONDAY, JUNE 


11, 1956 


23 


| 


for these workers, and to work|“strategy” with which to com-| 


together to eliminate duplica- 
tion in Wage surveys and anal- 
yses. 


THE PERSONNEL MAN usvw- 
,ally takes a beating from his! 


/bat spiritual force, he declared. 
| Thus “we should speak to Asia 
jin terms of the spiritual.” 

He said a spiritual offensive 


job. His decisions can never 
satisfy afl of his bosses and 
their ermployes. An anonymous 
personnel director must have 
gotten a great deal of comfort 
out of wri this poem, Per- 
sonnel Man’s 
pears in the current issue of 
Personnel Administration: 
PERSONNEL MAN’S REWARD 
A personnel man knocked at 
the heavenly gate; 
His face was scarred and old. 
He stood before the Man of 
Fate 
For admission te the fold. 


capable of winning the Orient 
would promote: 
* “The solidarity of the hu- 
man family,” or brotherhood. 
°*"The supremacy of the 


ard, which ap-|COmmon good,” which involves | 


“lifting the standards of living 
| around the world until the com- 
\petitive factor involved in « 


lower standard of living is elim- 
inated.” 


Bishop sald “we can grow as 
tall as we please as long as we 
don’t hurt others in growing.” | 


® “Equal rights for all.” The | 


olie University graduation 
day, six other Rileys beamed with 
7 


Union Board 
To Meet on 
CTC Contract 


Final Consideration 
| Of New Demands 
Scheduled Today 


The transit union's executive 


Montgomery Battle 
Over School Budget 
Is Set for Thursday 


Slash in Requests 
For Education 
To Be Fought at 
Public Hearing 


By Harrison Hagemeyer 
Stal Reporter 


Battle lines are 


Officials Give Views 


Juvenile Crime 
Eases in Suburbs 


Juvenile delinquency prob-'the present method. So has 
lems in suburban areas around Theodore L. Miazga, a former 
Washington seem to be increas- trial magistrate, who declared: 
ing apace with the population “There is no basic preventative 
growth, but the proportion of groundwork for dealing with 
delinquency to the total juve- juveniles under our set-up.” 
nile population appears to be pinoe Chief's Ideas 


a ' 
Ley eling ote oF a luden eeached|. County Police Chief George 


from a survey of city and coun- J. Panagoulls, in an off-the-cuff 


officials near ‘comment on the present situa- 
a Vv = by Maryland tion, said: “We've had our teen- 


age problems, but nothing is ap- 
parent that seems to need spe- 
cial effort of any magnitude. 
“We have 35 to 40 officers 
trained in the Washington ju- 
venile school. We're aware of 
the problem, and that’s why 
we're training our men to han- 


whch view of the situation | 
cofncided closely with findings 

District officials that juve-| 
nile crime in Washington shows 
signs of decreasing or holding 
steady—not increasing. | 


Put Blame on Parents 


Teacher Associations, the Coun- 
ty Education Association and 


the Allied Civie Group of Sil- 
ver Spring, all of whom think 
that most or all of Reese's 
cuts should be restored. 

The hearing is scheduled for 


A number of officials of the 
suburbs—which typically have 
higher average family incomes 
than Washington itself—put the 
blame for delinquency prob- 
lems squarely on the parents. 


Lt. John E. Cullins, chief of 
the Arlington Juvenile Bureau, | 
put it this way: “The parents 
are just not keeping an eye 
on their children.” ) 

Officials generally agree that 
the increase in juvenile prob-| 
lems has put a strain on com- 
munity resources. This is 

articularly acute in Northern) 
firginia, where only Arlington 
has detention facilities—and| 
often is called on to share the) 
nine available beds with neigh-| 
boring communities. | 

Plans are in the works and 
$170,000 is earmarked for 


7:30 p. m. Thursday in the Rich- 
ard Montgomery High School 
auditorium, at Rockville. 
Some 1500 people attended a 
similar hearing last year after | 
Reese had recommended large 
cuts in the School Board budget 
proposals. The County Council 
voted eventually to restore 
most of the funds. Such in- 
creases in tne county manager's 
proposed budget must be ap 
proved by at least a 52 vote 
of the Council. 


die juveniles properly.” 

Lt. Cullins said one problem 
in Arlington is the widespread 
use of automobiles, permitting 
juveniles to go on “motorized 
isprees” involving car-stripping, 
window-smashing and other 
vandalism. 

He pointed out that Arling- 
ton’s problem is not one caused 
by poverty and economic wun- 
rest. The estimated median in- 
come for the county's families 
last year was $6900. 

Mrs. Charlies T. Booth, direc- 
tor of social work for Arlington 
Juvenile and Domestic Rela- 
tions Court, cited similar sta- 
tistics and conclusions. 

She said juvenile complaints 
in the court, including traffic 
cases, numbered 1351 in 1954 
and 1549 last year. 


He emphasized that “coopera-| board will meet at 1 p. m. today 


“What have you done,” St. 
Peter said, 
“To gain admission here?” 
“I've been a personnel man, 
sir,” he said, 


tion—not selfish competition, 
is the law of progress.” 

® “Love and not force is the 
social bond.” 


| Bishop Oxnam ordained 16 
‘candidates as deacons, the 
The Pearly Gate swung open lower order of Methodist 
wide, clergy, and 16 as elders, the 
St. Peter touched a bell— (highest order. 
“Come your is list of special appoint- 
ments included that of the Rev. | 
Dr. Paul F. Douglass, former | 
president of American Univer- | 
sity, to the staff of the 
ment of Finance 
Division of 
Methodist 


: 
Dr. ass headed Ameri- 
ard &. Westin is the now Lo-|onicet serenies folowing 
A" \critical report by an examining 
don representative of the Naval| -ommittee of the Middle States 
= ny ; ple _ OO K. | Association of Colleges and Sec- 
Navy's Ordnance, have been| "Since 1982 he has served as 
given cash for economy SUgeeS | adviser to President Rhee of 
tions .. . Dr. Henry A. Jones,/Korea and as chairman of a 
aa conaabhe ‘ TET ea ee one ber. | National Recreation Associa- 
on . ittee. 
ered with the Vegetable Man|Geopd View Farm, West Pow 
of the Year Award by the Vege-\ice ye. 
table Growers Association...) ~ 
A heavy equipment unit head- 
ed by Angelo Rizze at the 
Army's nearby Cameron, Va. 
station has the first superior . . 
rating awarded by the Ft. Bel- Registration Set | 
voir field maintenance team... 
Interior has established a valor; Summer school registration 
award for its employes who at Arlington's Washington-Lee 


“For many and many a year.” 


“You've had your share of 
hell!” 


INTERIOR has nominated 
Ronald F. Lee and Thomas C. 
Vint, officials of the National 
Park Service here for the 1956 
eareer service awards to be 


Arlington Schools 


year contract in mind. 


perform heroic deeds. ,and Wakefield High Schools 


SEC has given incentive 
ewards to Ethel Abelson and 
Morton Koeppel ... Cleo F. 
Snead of the Army, has »een 
awarded an outstanding job 
award of $300, and Gladys A. 
Demory, also of the Army, has 
been commend for merito- 
rious service ... Mary E. Grace 
of Ft. Belvoir, has been given 
an incentive award... Emer- 
son M. Brooks of Agriculture, 
is the author of an excellent 
néw book, “The Growth of a 
Nation.” The book is a picto 
rial review of the growth of our 
Nation from colonial days. The 
United States Information 

mcy has ordered several 

usand copies of it for over- 
seas distribution. Brooks first 
wrote the book to help him ac- 
quaint foreign visitors at Agri- 
eulture with our country. 

AFL - CIO’s Postal Clerks 
charge that a postal rule on 
the collection of union dues 
“has for its purpose the finan- 
cial crippling of employe or- 

ations, the theory being 

t if the sources of revenue 
are cut off the effectiveness of 
an organization will be de- 
stroyed.” 

Post Office flatly denies the 


—— 


will close at noon Friday. 

Summer sessions in the Arl- 
ington’s secondary schools be- 
gin Monday, June 18, and will 
continue through Aug. 11, with 
weekday classes scheduled 
from 8 a. m. until noon. 


| Fee for Arlington students 


‘taking half-unit, two-hour 
‘courses $8. The fee for two 2 
jhour, full unit credit courses 
iwill be $15. Non-Arlington stu- 
'dents’ fees will be $18 and $35. 
School bus service will be pro- 
vided by the Arlington Public 
Schools. | 


to give final consideration to 
the contract demands that it 
will serve this week on the 
Capital Transit Co. manage 
ment. 

Union President Walter J. 
Bierwagen declined yesterday 
to disclose the nature of the 
proposals. 

However, the union is expect- 
ed to demand wage increases, 


building a Northern Virginia In addition to the increasing 
Regional Detention home.| population, Mrs. Booth said the 
Finding an appropriate site in|court’s work is on the rise be- 
Fairfax County—the center of| cause it is better able to handle 
ithe area to be served—has cases and more are referred to 
i'met resistance from potential|it. The court has been in oper- 


Reese has recommended a 
$1.2 million cut in the School 
Board's operating budget re- 
quest of $17.9 million and a 
$2.1 million reduction in the 


Rep. John W. McCormack (D-Mass.), The Most Rev. Bryan 
. McEntegart, rector of Catholic University, and George 


— 


$113 million construction re-| 
quest. 

He included funds for a 4 per 
cent across the board salary in- 
crease for teachers, instead of 
the new higher salary seale 
proposed by the School Board, 
which would have s 
teachers with degrees at $3800 
a year. Most of the other cuts, 
Reese were only 


split shifts, and possibly an in- 
crease in the amount of mini- 
mum time guaranteed employes 
who work as “extras.” Histor- 
ically, the union has come to 
the bargaining table with a one 


The possible size of the wage 
increase can be gauged by set- 
tlements elsewhere. Nationally, 
those in the transit industry in) 
the last dozen months have av-| 
eraged pay hikes of 6 to 12' George Meany, president of 
cents an hour. ‘the AFL-CIO, warned yester- 

In April, a settlement in day that the only reason Com- 


Milwaukee included an 18 cent 
hourly increase in a two-year ™unist leaders talk of peace is 


contract, bringing operators’|to weaken the will of the free 


‘base pay to $2.18. The rate in world to resist Red tyranny. 


Chicago is $2.12. CTC operators) Indifference to the dangers 
now get $2 an hour, 10 cents|of communism “is the one dan- 
over a year ago, and will receive ger that could prove our un- 
another 5 cents July 1. doing,” Meany said. 

Last summer when served, The labor leader spoke at the 
with wage demands, CTC man- 67th annual commencement ex- 
agement pleaded inability to/ercises of the Catholic Univer- 
pay and the union struck CTC'sity of America. He was award- 
for 52 days. Before it ended, ed an honorary doctor of laws 
Congress had repealed CTC’s degree. 
operating franchise effective) More than 2000 persons at- 
this Aug. 14, the same day the tended the exercises in the uni- 
union contract will expire. iversity gymnasium. 

Regarding negotiations to Americans, Meany said, 
find a successor for CTC, one 'should not remain indifferent 
meeting is scheduled for today.|to the “indefensible old colo- 
Banker Daniel W. Bell is set nialism under the red flag of 
to meet with CTC executives on|communism” in Europe. 
his proposal to keep CTC going) “Nor,” he continued, “can 
by buying out the Wolfson’ we be indifferent when some of 
group. lour own allies or our own great 


By Harry Gabbett 
and Laurence Stern 
Sta(f Reporters 


Around noon, this coming 
\Friday, Prince Georges County 
police will have rounded out a 
year’s investigation of a double 
slaying that is no nearer solu- 
‘tion now than it was the day 
it shocked West Hyattsville’s 
Lane Manor subdivision. 


| Since that fateful day a year 
(ago, some of the finest lice 
jminds in several jurisdictions 
have sought to answer the ques- 
| tion—who killed Nancy Marie 
‘Shomette and Michael Ann 
| Ryan? 

All are in agreement. There'll 
ibe no answer to the question 
until someone can supply a 
‘motive for the seemingly wan- 
ton shooting of the two school- 
girls as they walked along a 
park path cot 500 yards from 
their homes. 
| But a solid optimism per- 


wades the tiny cubicle at county) 


police headquarters today 


where one detective still con- 
‘cerns himself almost exclusive- 
| ly with the baffling crime. He is 
Detective Lt. Earl J. Huber, 
last of an investigative force, 
which initially included every 


=} | Washington police, the FBI and 
*s | the constabularies of half a doz- 


ut Huber predicted yesterday, 


Lt 


“something is going to turn up. 
I feel the case be broken. 
Our main hitch is the lack of a 
positive motive. Until we can 
pin that down, we'll be right 
where we are. We 

a break in thew 


about it that makes me so sure 
we'll solve it some day—the law 
of averages has put in so much 
overtime against us, we're 
bound to catch up. 

Until the first of this month, 
Huber’s little cubicle was lit- 
erally festooned with memora- 
bilia of the case. Around its 
walls hung maps, charts and en- 
larged photographs of the mur 
der scene. 

“We had to take them down,” 
Huber explained. “People just 
wouldn't stop dropping in to 
look at them.” 

In a filing cabinet in the ad- 
joining office of Detective Chief 
Charles N. Thomsen repose 511 
typed reports pertaining to the 
case. The investigation probably 
has been the longest and most ‘ 
intensive of any murder. case| =) 
in the department's history. 


- 


“4 


. aos i be 


4 pee 


nt 
ad AP 


immediately fo ing the slay- 
ing. In addition there were 


Meany Cites 
In Red Peace Talks 


By Paul Sampson 
Stat Reporter 


ect. 

The County Council of P-TA‘s 
has charged that the 
cuts will “injure our schools, 
impair the education of our 
children and reduce property 
values in the county” 

Similar views have been ex- 
pressed by school officials and 
the Education Association. 

The Allied Civic Group, at a 
special meeting, voted in favor 
of restoration of about half 
perfectly sound policy to do of the cuts recommended by 
business as usual with such a Reese. They suggested a 9 per 
regime.” jcent across the board salary 

Meany suggested that Amer-|increase for teachers in place 
ican oil compriaies in the Mid-| of the 4 per cent hike proposed 
die East set aside a fixed pro-| by the county manager, 
portion of their profits to es-| A public hearing on the budg- 
tablish universities and train-|et proposed for the Public 
ing centers for “the awaken- Works, Civil Defense, Welfare 
ing Arab peoples.” ‘and Health Departments is set 


Danger 


captains of industry think it fs 


Ne Integration Cases 


neighbors. |ation since 1953. 
Alexandria Report 


In Maryland's Montgomery| Judge Irene Pancoast of 
County, Juvenile Court Judge! Alexandria Juvenile Court said 
Alfred Noyes said the per-| her case loads are definitely in- 
centage of delinquency is fall-|creasing, especially in the 
ing off when rapid population breaking-and-entering category. 
increases are considered. The Automobile thefts also are “a 
actual number of cases, how-| large problem.” she added. 
ever, is on the increase. In| But the city doesn't have the 

there were 903 non-\extensive vandalism problems 
traffie cases brought into his\of Arlington and the District. 
court, and in 1954 there were! Juvenile cases in 1954 totaled 
991. 772 and in 1955 mumbered 895, 

Noyes said he has heard no|with the case load now running 
cases that could be attributed ahead of last year- Large-scale 
to school integration. And he|annexations of territory must 
said he feels a “good” detention|take some of the blame. the 
home, which would have facil-| Judge feels 
ities for studies of youngsters) Judge Pancoast agreed with 
awaiting court action, is|the Arlington officials and with 
needed. Fairfax County police that most 
| Montgomery County's next-\delinquency problems can be 
door neighbor, Prince Georges, | traced to the home. 

‘is the only nearby area without; The Fairfax officers feel that 
a juvenile court. On Tuesday'@ curb in the crime problem 
the Prince Georges County Bar can come only from parents, al- 
| Association will meet to discuss|though they feel that directed 
possible reversal of its stand|/Tecre@tion programs can be a 
Against establishing such a/|%ig help. 

court on a full-time basis. The! One problem to such plan is 
reversal has been urged by the the opposition of rural resi- 
Association’s committee on the ‘dents to paying taxes for recre- 
trial magistrate system. ation programs in the built-up 

Legislation to set up a sep-\2reas. They point out that the 
‘arate juvenile court failed in JUvemile crime problems are 


dent of the Pangborn 


No Break in Year-Old Case 


| Ambush Killing of 2 Girl Students Still Defies Solution —_| 


be | co % BEar Fs — apg 


; 


¥ Gs ee 
: re pK on, Say 


» ++ after a year, their slayer still at large 


Other honorary doctor of|for 7:30 p.m. Monday in the|the 1955 General Assembly aft-|'™!ted by and large to the 
laws degrees were conferred on|COunty Building at Rockville.'er the Bar Association voted its 
Neil MacNeil, former assistant) Al! other —T department | disapproval. 
night managing editor of the | budgets will be the subject of} At present, trial magistrates 
New York Times; Rep. John W.|# public hearing at 7:30 p.m.|at Hyattsville and Upper Mar'- 
McCormack (D-Mass.,), and the|#* the County Building Wednes-| boro devote one day each week! 
Very Rev. Edgar Schmeideler, | 44Y: ito hearing juvenile cases. These 
oe wees director of the Na-| ‘are conducted in the same man-| 
tional Conference on Family ’ ner as adult cases, in marked 
Life. Today 8 Chuckle |contrast to the informal “con- 

Honorary doctor of science} The comrade interrupted/ference-type” hearings conduct- 
degrees were conferred onithe speaker at the Commu-jed by Judge Noyes in Mont- 
Thomas W. Pangborn, si-\nist meeting. “There's just\gomery County 

Gren. fons thing I want to know,” he; Hyattsville Trial Magistrate) 
and Hugh Stott Taylor, dean of|said, “who pays me my unem-|Grover L. Small, who conducts 
the graduate school, Princeton | ployment checks when we/one of the juvenile sessions, has 
University. ‘ove the government?” expressed dissatisfaction with 


man between 26 and 30 years! Since the murders, she said, 
old with bushy dark hair. Hel\the juniors have formed an- 
was wearing on that fatal fore-| +0. teen club of which Pete 
noon a blue shirt and dark), - 4i hich sh 
khaki trousers held up by a/|*5 ® Member and in which she 
web belt, from which hung a/is almost as active as when 
sheathed knife and an Army |)Nancy was a moving spirit 
canteen. He carried a rifle and | among the other young set. 
was seen in the ye by and | Her husband, who commutes 
eral persons both before and). poitimore as an employe of 
after the slayings. ithe Bethlehem Steel Co., is 
“Nancy would have graduated startlingly articulate on the 
this month,” recalled Mrs. suhject of his daughter's death. 
Print E. Shomette, mother of| “| still think someone within 
the 16-year-old victim. Nancy|half a mile of that park out 
attended nearby Northwestern'there did it,” he said, adding 
High School, to which she was) after a pause, “or at least some- 
en route with the Ryan gitl/ body out there knows some-| 
when they were ambushed. thing they haven't told police 
As the Shomettes talked, & yet.” 
cocker spaniel named Susie) Speaking for the Thomas 
trotted into the room. ‘Ryans, parents of the slain 
“Nancy bought her with baby-| Michael Ann, Mrs. Ryan indi-| 
sitting money,” Mrs. Shomette'cated that about everything 
explained. Even Nancy's 12- there was to say, had been said. 
year-old brother, Pete, and her| “You've had it all,” she told 
sister, Kathryn Ann, 8, consti-|a reporter with an obvious re- 
tute for Mrs. Shomette an ever-|luctance to dredge up the still- 


MICHAEL ANN RYAN 


more than 1000 hours chalked 


| the girl's r has ranged west- 
ward to San Francisco and Chi-' 
cago, northward to New York 
and into several Southern| 
states. Two persons confessed 
to the murders. One was con- 
victed of making a false report. 

Others who share Lt. Huber’s 


More than 300 
interviewed. To 
have 


rsons were 
te 125 sus 
leared, 


weapons, the FBI has run bal- 
listics tests on 100. 


and that's one of the 


present reminder of the loss of | painful past. She noted that the 


more densely populated dis. 
tricts, particularly in the older 
areas such as Groveton, south 
of Alexandria. 

The situation in the county is 
regarded as more of a nuisance 
than a serious problem. Last 
July 1 the county police set up 
a juvenile bureau. So far it has 
handled 1154 individuals 


Catholic Church 
Cornerstone Laid 


More than 800 parishioners 
attended cornerstone laying ex- 
ercises for the new St. Jerome's 


Catholic Church, 43d ave. and 


Hamilton st., Hyattsville. 

The Very Rev. Msgr. James 
E. Cowhig, pastor, officiated at 
the rites. Assisting him were 
the two curates at St. Jerome's. 
the Rev. Charles W. Davis and 
the Rev. John C. Winnenberg. 

Among the articles put in the 
cornerstone were copies of The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald and other area news- 
papers, a list of parishioners of 
St. Jerome's Church, a list of 
1956 graduates of St. Jerome's 
school, a medallion of Pope 
Pius XII, and a directory of the 
Archdiocese of Washington. 


a meee 


NEW ‘ISLAND BASE’ | 


ertiocked on these desks 
that we normally sell for $145 and 
we went te reduce eur inventory. 
Toke oedventege of this excellent oo. 
portunity to own @ fine piece of fur. 
niture ot whelesale cost, 


Geographically, the hunt tas! 


her first-born. 
“I don’t know why it had to) 

happen. I just can't figure it,” 

says the bewildered mother. 


don’t think, in other words, that | 
we've been getting the full- 
est possible cooperation from 
those to whom we've talked.| Nancy and she were very 
On the other hand, the per-iclose, the mother explained. 
son who holds this key may She helped her daughter or- 
not even be aware of it. He ganize a teen-age club, mem- 
or she may have told fis ev- bers of which were constantly 
erything, but the single thing in and out of the Shomette 


| Northwest Branch Park today is 


much better patroled than it 
was a year ago—a concession, 
however small, to the theory 
that her girl may not have died 
in vain. 

The Ryans still live at 7614 
West Park dr., only two semi- 
detached houses away from the 
Shomettes. 


we need, not knowing how home. 
badly we need it—however in-| 
significant it may seem to) tho 


So rests the puzzling Case of 


somewhat the kids 


ured up 
‘always baking brownies or|solved, or will a double 
something for them. I'm glad|derer stand up some day 

of them new. I like to keep swer for his crime} 

A ; Only time can tell. 


to an 


atten ae 
¢ 


36” Steel cote. ... 
New pillows 15° by 30” 


N. FRANK & SON 


(in Wwe -», 


used and 
ertli 


red 
$5.95 
$1.00 


7 


— 


Road 


THE -WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
94 aie. June 1, 1956 


Ps 


as 


E. G. Jenkins, 
4-H Pioneer 


Funeral services for Edward; Bertha L. Clark, died here in 
G. Jenkins, known throughout | 1943. aie 
the +H Club world as “Daddy 
Jenks,” will ‘State Normal School in 
at 2 Dp. m. in 
St. Andrews 
Church in Col- 
lege Park, Md. 


me | Chicago, Mr. Jenkins began his 
long career with young people 
in 1911 at Honesdale, Pa., when 
he organized one of the first 
Boy Scout Tro®ps in the United 
| States. 

During World War I he came 
to Washington as Assistant Di- 
rector of the Boys Working Re- 
serve under auspices of the De- 
partment of Labor. 
ay te — is survived by 

s wife; two sons his first 

He retired in Mr. Jenkins marriage, the Rev "atantel 

1943 from the post he held for| E. Jenkins, an Episcopal 


4311 Belvieu 
ave. Balti- 
more, after a 
six-month  ill- 
ness. He was 


25 years as leader of the Mary-'ter at Washington, N. Cc. and| 


land Boys’ 4H Club. A pioneer | Eban C. 10306 Parkman rd., 
in the 4H program, he was a Hillandale, Silver Spring, and 
founder of the All-Stars organ- five grandchildren. 
ization, the 4-H Club honorary. | The Maryland All-Stars of 
Retirement didn't mean the the 4H are sponsoring a 
end of life to “Daddy Jenks.” | “Daddy Jenks Memorial Fund,” 
He workec for the War Man-\and the family requests that 
power Commission for the next)! any tokens of sympathy be sent 
two years. He was married into that fund in care of the 4H 
1946 to Thelma Line. They were |Club office at the University of 
active in the YW:°A and the/ Maryland. College Park. 
Unitarian Church in Baltimore.'Friends may call at Gasch’s 


His first wife, the former'funeral home in Hyattsville. 


TTT TPT iitiiiy ss 


ad 
ee 


be held Tuesday) vania and of the een tenes of 


ne : 
Se 


eo oe 
; a. 
we 


Spe 


ae 


Stal! Phote 


A broken leg didn’t stop Henry Gordon from attending the 
Georgetown University Baccalaureate Mass. 


| 


Keep Intellectual Interests, 
Graduates Urged at GU 


Georgetown University’s grad-,celebrated by the Rev. John E. 
uating students were urged yes- Wise, S. J., of Loyola College 
terday to maintain a “healthy in Baltimore on the Healy) 
interest”. in intellectual pur-/Lawn, Deacon was Rev. Thom- 
suits. las L. Farrell of St. Mark's 

“The educated Catholic|Church, Catonsville, Md., and 
should by the breadth and re-|subdeacon was Rev. Edward J. 
‘finement of his interests give Snyder, 5S. J., of St. Peter's) 
ithe lie once arid for all to the a School, Jersey) 
‘shoddy myth that the Chris- City, N. J. 

‘tian commitment closes the A total of 1062 students will) 
door to intellectual progress,” receive degrees at commence- 
‘the Rev. Dominic Rover, O. P.,| ment exercises at 5 p. m. today. | 


Edward G. 


\Retired Restaurateur 


Peary was a child. He was an 
‘insurance agent until 1040, 
when he started Peary's Res- 


taurant at 3530 Georgia ave. 


Peary Dies; 


nw. He sold out his interest 
February. 


Masons and also of Tall Cedars 
of the Shrine. He was a mem- 
ber of the Petworth Baptist 
Church, 7th and Randolph sts. 
nw. 


ngraham 
children, Vincent 
Paul of Silver S ; Paul of 


Prayer for Today 
Eternal God, we confess 
that in this changeful life we 
are pilgrims as all our 
fathers were. Here we have 
no continuing city, but we 
seele that eternal city 
builder and maker is God. 
Guide us in our journeying. 
Whenever we take a 
turning in the road or stum- 
ble in the way, it is because 
we have wi awn our hand 
from thine. Knowing how 
difficult life can be for our- 
selves, help us to be patient 
to our fellow pil- 


rs. 
; yianiae 
Courtesy 
services wil on M 
i«inskm. & t 
Cemetery. 


courage and love; 
name of Christ. Amen. 


Ft. Belvoir; Mary E. Glover. 
now in Germany with her hus- 
band, who is in the Navy; Elsie 
Eichelberger, Silver Spring; 
Andrea Peary of Wash 

and four grandchildrén. His 
brother Victor lives in Silver 
Spring. 


J. A. Taylor, 
Ex-Member ! 
Of Congress 


MONTGOMERY, W. Va., 
June 10 #—J. Alfred Taylor 
Sr., 77, of Fayetteville, former | 
member of Congress and long- 
time publisher, died Saturday 
of a cerebral hemorrhage. 


in the House of Delegates and: 
was Speaker in 1931. He was 
elected to the House of Repre- 
sentatives in 1922 and served 
two terms. 

Democratic nominee for Gov-| 
ernor in 1928, he ran for United 


mary but lost the nomination’ 
to the late Rush D. Holt. He! 
also ran for Governor in 1932.) 


|but lost the nomination to H.| 


‘Guy Kump. 

He was publisher of two 
\'weekly newspapers, the State 
‘Sentinel at Fayetteville and 
the Greenbrier Dispatch at 
East Rainelle. 

Funeral services will be held 
at 2 p. m. Monday in the 
Fayetteville Presbyterian 
Chureh, with the Masonic 
order in charge. 


| 
A&P Heir Plans 


New York Gallery 


Fletcher Pratt} : 
Dies; Author 
And Historian 


| 


Mr. Taylor served four terms | N- J., was a prolific writer. 


LONG BRANCH, N J., June 
10 #—Fletcher Pratt, well- 
nown author and an expert 
n Civil War history, died to- 
aor in Monmouth Memorial 
Hospital here. He was 59. 
Pratt, who lived at Highland. 
He 
wrote widely on the Civil War, 


—John Sutherland Bonnell, 
N. Y. C.. minister, Fifth 
‘avenue Presbyterian Church. 


tenet t he "Bhocal _tne nyjston 


Bird 


eae pa of. Aguile uitine. ys 


ntil a Jeno 12. 
omens Ariingten Ne 


Ava 


BR. JEANNE 5. ra 
i) 
| 


American Heart 
M. EUGENE J. Ce eras gene | Burke Volunteer Fire 


ial. BUOENE J. Brak , fatper | MITCHELL. 
Sees etait of ft 


° awe 
father of Dru 
of -Arilingten., 
Dunham of 


ry 
va... 
June 12. | 


te Ariinaton Na. | . = 


rvived 
grandsons. Notice of burial in “arlings 
ton Cemetery te be announced jater 


on American naval history, 
Napoleon and cryptology. He 
also wrote a cookbook and sci- 
ence-fiction. 

Among the 54 books he wrote 
were “Fletcher Pratt's Naval) 


States senate in the 1934 pri-/ War Game,” “Ordeal by Fire,”| rane 


“The Civil War in Pictures.” 
"The Civil War in Western 
Waters” and “The Navy's War.” 

He also wrote a four-volume 
‘history of Napoleon. 

A native of Buffalo, N. Y.. 
Pratt is survived by his widow, 
Inga; and a brother, Horton, of 
Washington. 

Funeral services will be held 
Monday and burial will be pri-| 
vate. 


Daniel Clark Il 


Funeral services for Daniel | 
Clark III, 5, who drowned while 
on a fishing trip beside the 
C & O Canal Saturday, will be 
held at 10 a. m. Tuesday in 
ithe Warner E: Pumphrey Fu- 


Si adel sery~ | 
at 10 


evant , On Ra 5 A ame 


9, 
FRANK 


esting : . 
lath a mw. Notice of funeral later 


CLARK DANTEL FE. TH. Gusdeniy. ¥ 
u DANI L ' 

chusttts ave. ne. 
| be held 1 
ombment Cedar mii ane- 

teary. 
and MORGAN. IRENE C On 
re! a) ao pe N. MO 
M 


urca 


Geore ave. 
where services Will be 
at 18 6. @ 
ar Li Cemetery 
facilities tor ' 
locate on Warne ave 
adjacent to the funeral home.) : 
CORBETT. LAURA M. On Sunday Jane | 
10, 3500 ti 
ra... 
c 
c) 
Will 


d 
“ 

wesdae June 12 \rendchijdren PF 
Punera) 


cei Olivet demete ery 

| PEARY, EDWARD G. On Sundar, 

n 1956. at Providence Hospital. 
A of 20 ine 


berlat rs 
wile, t "Sal Arthur 


ty ational Cemetery. 


fen Pra 
AN. On eee, 


DARCEY. CORA - 
pi in ta ge 


L 
+8 z. Daree 
Mrs. i 


June 


isth ot. aw 
on esday. sane 
terment ++ 


ieag ee 


Mrs. R 
by twe nieces, 


‘told the students in his bac- The academic procession will 
jcalaureate sermon. begin at 4:30 p. = a Of Modern Art jeer - RO 
In sermon, the minican | | aniel, son r. rs. 
their families and friends, at priest said Christian education) NEW YORK, June 10 | Daniel E. Clarke Jr., 426 White-| 
tended a baccalaureate mass oo not be looked upon aS' Huntington Hartford, 45-year-|stone rd., Silver Spring, appar- 
“set of intellectual hand-me-|old A & P grocery chain heir,| ently fell into the upstream 
down, a one-volume digest of | announced today he will .build|side of Lock 21, called Swain's 
answers and insights and s@ a 10-story modern art gallery Lock, near Potomac, Md. 
‘lected animosities.” in Manhattan. The child, in kindergarten at 
Rather, it is an “introduction Hartford, who last year at-' Pine-Crest Elementary School, 
to what is best in human knowl-| tacked abstract art in full page/slipped behind his father and 
edge and divine, noble begin-|ads in New York newspapers, | two companions as they walked 
nings to be tempered by expert-| indicated the gallery will house | along the towpath. 
ence and enlarged by a same|the Huntington and Marjorie| He is survived by his mother 
today at the Stanley Baptist/..4q liberal curiosity,” said| Hartford collection of modern|and his father, a Washington 
Church. Father Rover of the Blackfriars art. joan exhibitions and show-|/real estate broker; his sister, 
Mrs. Dean was the widow of! Guiig New York City. He is a|ing of contemporary art. ‘Toni Marie, 10; his grandmoth- 
w= d ~ a a Man agg ne di ~ son of the Chief Judge of the | The building will occupy an ‘er, Mrs. Alwine B, Clarke of 
Williamsburg, Va.; and Bernard Municipal Court Ne oe entire block at Columbus Cir- Forestville, Ra <a! his ma- 
Dean ~ Senter: Mer ésugh Leo A. Rover an °. a cle near the recently completed | a — co rover C. 
ter Roberta D. Joss, lives at town greduste, cats -¢ New York Coliseum. The gal-| Sel . with - Cedar Hill 
6533 Broad st., Brookmont, Md. | lery, scheduled to be ready in) -ousie) Wil De in Cedar i 
Another daughter, Esther Robert S. Hudgins | 1958, also will have shop and 
‘office space and a roof garden 


Lawler, has traveled abroad ex-| Maj. Robert S. Hudgins, Te| -o<taurant Hartford’s wife. Deaths Elsewhere 


tensively for the State Depart-'tired Federal Housing Adminis- wv ional actress 
ment Foreign Service. When in tration official, suffered a fatal “au BR amy - ayy Fae 


this country, she lives in Stan-\heart attack Saturday at his ‘Mi 
ley. A third daughter, Mrs.|home, 4609 Waverly ave., Gar- uM es anaes vw Gov- 
iC. M. Meadows, lives inirett Park, Md. He was 74. rene oO n ernment, near London. | 

7 be C. Morga Charles Loridans, 78, French 


Waynesboro, Va. Maj. Hudgins joined the FHA! - Irene C, Morgan, 68, wife of 

|__Burial will be in Graves|in 1932 after a tour with the) pred 1. Morash’ vies president cent A, mally wl prom 
Chapel Cemetery, Stanley. Federal Land Bank in 1929 and'o¢ the Arkansas*Avenue Com- struction enaincer, in Atiente 
a career in the real estate busi-| munity Association, died of a Antonio Agtipine Roig 67. 
ness. He retired in 1950. heart ailment Saturday at Sib-| ,jjionaire Puerto Rican banker! 
: : He was a veteran of World|jey Hospital, where she ha and sugar producer, in San| 
STUART, Va. June 10 War I and a member of the been a patient for two weeks. Juan. > Rk 4 

William Lee Joyce, 61, prom- United States Army Reserve. Mrs. Morgan, a native of Bal-| "alten P. Green, 80. St. Louis! 
inent criminal attorney and a An alumnus of the Virginia|timore had lived with her hus-| | indmstrialiet whe eas a nation-| 
former member of the Virginia Military Institute and the Uni-\hanq for the past 36 years at\si director of both the YMCA 


House of Delegates, died of a versity of Richmond, he W&S\ 199g pmerson st. nw. She had ' 
‘heart attack at his home Satur-| active in the Sons of the Con-/h,on 9 Washington vesident en the Boy Scouts; in St. Louis. | 


day night. federate Veterans and the! .:..6 che was 11. when she was! 
Mr. Joyce, attorney for the Chevy Chase Baptist Church. ladopted by her uncle, the late| in Memoriam 


Town of Stuart and a director) Funeral services will be held); ‘Garey Kin Washington none 
of the First National Bank/in the Robert A. Pumphrey Fu-),,,...- Se after ~ MUnemery of est beleved oan on 


here, was widely known in neral Home in Bethesda at 10) 4... of her parents. Hig on Poe 
Southwest Virginia legal cir-a. m. on Tuesday. Burial will) 4 prayer service will be held | - ) 
cles. be in Salem Cemetery iM) 2+ 9:30 a m. Tuesday at the! a _RUDOLPM. NANCY. 
He came to the Legislature Brookeville, Md. Deal funeral home, 4812) 

at the 1919 special session as| Maj. Hudgins is survived by Georgia ave, nw. A requiem! 
the representative from Patrick his wife, Helen Neely Hudgins masse will be celebrated at 10. 
County and later was elected of the Waverly ave. address, and . ~ at the Nativity Catholic 
to a regular term. He also three sons, Robert S. Jr., of} ‘Church. 13th and Peabody sts 
represented the 13th Senatorial Charlotte, N. C.. Houlder H. nw. Burial will be in Mt. Olivet! 
District at the Constitutional Richmond, and Garland C. of Cemetery fas 

Convention of 1945. Woodstock, Va. In addition to her husband, 


she is survived by two daugh- 
ters, Mrs. Margaret L. Linton, 


National Weather Summary |® scram, "ce "ths ‘ome “sa 


Morgan, of the home ad- 
ess: and a son, Charies G. 

so 

ver Spring. 


RE 


jneral Home, 8434 Georgia ave., 
/Silver Spring. 


fosenotowe rd and Grosvenor lane. 
Montgomery County. Mad. 


a a ROBERT CuAy, . 2 


June 3. 1956 
of i0106 
M4. be! 


: 
Eva Lee Dean 

STANLEY, Va., June 10 (Spl.) 
Funeral services for Eva Lee 
Dean, 84, widow of a Stanley 
farmer, will be held at 2 p. m. 


services @! 
une 12. at iw. @& 
ent Partlawn Cemetery 


DeLACY. peNvANy 5.5%. On “wr. 


<a 


hus 
Repetti, fathe 
ita Repett). an 
ND. Pu 


be held on Tuesday, June 12, at 1 p. m. | 
Interment Cedar Hill Cemetery | 


DONOVAN. EDNA_MAY. Suddeniy, on) 


Park your car at any of 
the 112 lots & garages dis- 
playing this sign. 


HAROLD FR 
oLps” of 2515 Werth Pershing dr 
Ar'ingten, A. lov husband of 
Clotilde Reynolds. father of 
Lenn Reynolds, son of Harry R 


seeseee! . 
ry Allee £ Reynolds 


ment Rock Ceme 
DOWD. CORA ETHEL. On 


reek 
arty Ann Der! “s ar 4 
Reynolds Priends 
call at the Ives Punera! 
Wilson bivd Ariin a. —r o 
feseral aorviegs so r hela on To 
day. Jun 2. at m. Inte cant 
Ar ington National Gansiers 


ABEL. ERICH W. On Gaturder 
i Q nr 


Joseptiine Lee De Vaushn. She) 

siso is survived by three crandoni) 
may call at the 
Puneral Home 

ensbure rd ne 
be held on Monday. June ii, at 10 1s 
. mm Interment Arlington Nationai 
Cemetery. | 


way wy 4 # wy ht td On Sunday. June! 
HUR ECK r 7 


Shop at any of the 225 
member-firms display- 
ing this sign 


oved ; 
of Deris B Schna bel father ef Mea 
porte end Richard Schnabel. st 

© 


William Lee Joyce 


an 
chief reste at the War- 
rey Puneral Home, §434/ 

Slive er Sorin Md. 
where services will ne hela on On 
day June 13, et il « rf. Interment | urch 
incoln emetery. (Private par : 

ing for your convenience io- wate Oeorgctown 

cated layne ave. edjacent te BERT. + 

the funeral home ) 


laaTes. PAUL T. On Sundar June ; 
1956. at Prince Georges Cen 
pital. Cheverly. Md AUL 


} . mm 
Park Cemetery 
Va 


TF June 9. 1 
"Hospital 


When you make your 
purchase", ask the clerk 
to place a free one-hour 
parking stamp on 

your ticket . 


- h 
Notice of funeral later June 13. at 16 « = gn Wednesd Oak 


GIBSON. H. GORDON. oyttenly =i Cemetery 
H DON SCOTT, as: yt RICE. On Saturda 
av. June 9 956. her rea! tone | reg: 
Decatur . AU tA Rick 
Tr of sr athuneton, Cc ad 
Va Rm Stren “? 


on ‘W Becott Bervices at the 

J sy Co ba AS Home. 27901 

3 ae se. av. on escay June 13. 

p Bro Toetl ities Fn. 

ut flower Hill Meuestoum. 
rs 


0 Calis tin st 
beloved husband of Audrey A. Otb 
son of Mre. David J 

may call at the & 

neral Home. goer 14 

a noon Mon 


ADAns RARRY 
less " 


If you shop more than 
one hour, ask another 
store for a free fess 


parking stamp... ba 


You can park free for 


} tf 
Ftmne 12 2° ° rs) = Inter. 
t ingersoll, Canad 
Squaw, te 4 a L. Je oR 49 ter 
June &. 1956. WILFRED LG wy 
Bs | oe husband of thiissbotn Lee | 
Goodwyn. father of iifred L. Good-/ 
wn Til and Elisabeth Lee Goodwyn 
services 9 Mon 


aa 
In ease omit 
a ay va. } 


Saturday. June 


Cemetery 
4qU " _— 2 JOSEPH. 


Priday 


r and 

“ CS Priends  ¢ call at Nalley’s Punera! 
mS spepene, ~ 9 hode Ist 

Church th 

friends invit 


Cemetery 


1500 Gleason st., Sil- eu of flowers contri bytions 
+ BN to the Blood Research FPouwn- | 
dation. American Sesurits Bidg.. Wasb- 

ington. Cc 


ADDIE NAOMI. 


Gieqd Sunday 
rit yy A. 


Winds—Northwest et 10 to 15 miles 
an 

nay a amg good 

Departeres from pormal terday— 
Accumu) ated deficien 


m. Relea 
Washington and Area: Today—Mostly) Interment St. Mary's 
j}sunny with the high near 65. Tuesday— 
i\Pair and warm. Sunday's relative hu- 
midities: Maximum, 94 et § 6. @.; mMini- 
mum. 55 at 6 pp. m 
Marviand « - Ning 
erally fair wi 
Tuesday—Pair ane ca 


ves 
of tem mosreture 
isince Jan. 1, 1956. 97 “hearees Bn aay 
since June 1956. 38 degrees. Acc 

| mulated deficiency of precipitation - a 
Jan Deficiency 
‘since June i, 1956. .04 inch 


aged 678. f 
WARD. ARTEUR. On Saturday 4d , 
at Arlington Hospital UR 

ai oh WARD of RFD 
om 80 to 66 


m. He aiso t« survived 
by seven srandchildren 
call at the By 


Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 7 p. m. Sunday. 


Ht. Hn. Pree. 


92 


K-SHO 
ew, 


De 
> 


Abilene June 12. at 


Saserme ent Monocacy Cemetery, 
allesy! d 


Some stores have @ minimum purchase requirement. WATSON, LEWIs 
956 


Shop! 
Park Free! 


Ee. On Saturday. June 
t the Hadley Memorial Hoa 
ait ‘TS E. WATSON of 233 &th 
st loved husband of Clara W. 

ge and father of Prances 

ste yn 


Galveston 

Grand Rapids 90 
Harrisburg 84 
Houston $1 


w-rg7 Arm 
wean sh 


County Md. an Milian Wilson 
of Louisiana: seven srandchildren aH 
+ aix aa -grandchildren 

Euicnepets 31 HILDEBRAND, JAMES F.. of goes Marr. 
, sackson ' 

Jacksonville 


itn 
Birmingham 
Bismar 
boise 
tos Lon 
trrowmsville 


93 


of Medison Mi 
penter of 

services and interment will 
at Chariotteervilie. Va 


—DEATHS— 


Anneuncement ef 
Services by Chambers 
Rarcer, Jeanne 
Mikels, Edward T. 
- Maye, Josep . 
repose of her soul. Priends are invited Taltaferre. John B. 
2. attend pterenens Marys Ceme- 


and brother 

o Hildebrand Services at 
Chambers Funeral Home 5601 Cleve 

land ave, Riverdale. Md mn Tues-| 

June 1 at 2 pp. m. Interment) 

Lincoln Cemetery | 


; 
On Sundar une | 
We - 5 


_— 


PROVEN 


hattanooga 

eyenne 85 
hicago 

neinnati 
eveland 

Cotumbus 


ate 


a 
— - 


. Montreal 


Satur- 


PARK-SHO 


INC. 


Reupholstering! Slipcovers! 


Traverse or Side Draperies! 


Have them custom-made by experts! 

Call NAtional 8-9800, Extension 444 

and an experienced decorating representative will call on you 
at your home. Let him show you samples of patterns and 
colors and help you with your selections. No additional charge 
for this convenient service. 


Sansburghs 


Washington, 7th, oe eS es EU. 
Langley Park, Md., New ve. and University Lane 


H. and Garland | 

are invited to 

evy Chase Fu- 

rt Pumphrey. | 

a, Md. where pervices om be 

eld m,., f 10 m. | 
nte nt 

— evr Richmond. Va.. papers pie ase 

cop 


NAT. MEM. PARK—4 
Chimes. sac. for ca sale 
to ovensky. RE 17-2419 


tes nr. Tower 
call 7: 


A. 


@ Other complete funerals $95 to $2000 
© Complete grove opened and closed—$69 


ge C. ._ Shaffer, Inc. * 
Rn fleral + 
prices. Open daily. Sundays 
| days a orders also 
. te J m7 16th a. © nw 
“ ate 


Sl 


“Jj. WILLIAM LEE’S’ SONS CO, 
FUNERAL HOME ° 
CREMATORIUM 

le Wa 


JENKINS. EDWARD G. _ Oneas Jenks! 
On tu 1956, at his 


Free Pocket Parking Guides! 
Ask any store or parking location for your copy. 


Qumsueeseeeeesece 


aueneus' UO onan ensesennnrennsnnnsnsneenesnesentnnnentensnensnensunuanenste 


4° RR Roe REE 


Jenkins 
amore Home. "Hy attaville 
t St. Andrew's Epliecopa! 
Pars. ud. on 
om Relatives 
? 


~ orn 


The Washington post 
or and about WOMEN 


Tim 


f* 


eve 


MONDAY, JUNE 11, 1956 


25 


Town Topics 


Perle’s Party a Night to Remember 


By Marie McNair 
“ONLY PERLE COULD 
pull off a party like this” was 
what a lot of people said— 
and everyone thought—at the 
dance she . 
and her sis- 
ter, Mrs. 
George Ty- 
son gave for 
Mercedes de 
Areiiza, deb- 
utante 
daughter of — 
the Spanish 
‘Ambassad or 
and the = 
Countess of 
Motrico. Mrs. MeNalr 
Perle Mesta, Washington's 
No. 1 Hostess and former 
Minister to Luxembourg, had 
the help of her sister in giv- 
ing some 300 of their friends 
a night to remember. Mar- 
guerite Tyson dreamed up 
the Spanish village supper 
room with back-drop of hand- 
blocked silk in flamenco dan- 
cer, toreador and bull design. 
Paim trees floodlighted 
from vases of birds of para- 
dise and foliage dotted the 
room, and supper tables with 
Spain's red and yellow colors 
were decorated with flowers 
in the same shades. Sidney 
and his orchestra put on red 
mess jackets for the occasion 
and let go with the music. 
For entainment there was 
a terrific dance team. Laura 
Toledo, who had just closed 
an engagement in the Persian 
room at New York's Plaza 


a 


Hotel, is a former ballet dan- 
cer with the Metropolitan 
and has toured Spain with 
Antonio, famed Spanish dan- 
cer. Her partner was Jose 
Barrera, brought to this coun- 
try by Vicente Escudero, 
who has been cajled the great- 
est of all Spanish dancers. 


SUPPER ROOM ENTER- 
TAINERS were Nino de Ma- 
drid, Spanish singer who has 
toured most of South Ameri- 
ca with his own company, and 
guitarist Diego Castellon, 
who's pure gypsy from Sala- 
manca, Spain, and was recent- 
ly guitarist for Carmen 
Amaya. 

The Sheraton - Carlton's 
Cariton room was a mass of 
dancing couples soon after 
the dance began at 10:30. Be- 
fore that Mrs. Mesta had en- 
tertained at dinner at the 
1925 F Street Club for the 
Ambassador and Countess of 
Motrico and their daughter. 
The Venezuelan Ambassador 
and Senora de Gonzalez had 
given. a dinner party before 
and George Williams enter. 
tained outof-toown guests at 
the Sulgrave Club. 

The . receiving line looked 
really elegant. Mrs. Mesta’s 
gown, a Norman Hartnell de- 
Sign, was of deep ivory satin 
appliqued in matching lace 
motifs embroidered in pearls 
and sequins. Mrs. Tyson wore 
straight-lined pale gold bro- 
cade, the same color as her 
hair and a smoky gray tulle 
stole covered her shoulders. 


The Countess’ frock was 
summery white organdy, the 
full skirt in two tiers banded 
with pastel embroidered flow- 
ers and run through with vio- 
let colored ribbons. A paler 
— colored stole went with 
t. 


MERCEDES, WHO'S 
LEAVING Wednesday to 
spend the summer in Spain, 
wore white chiffon with top 
of ruby red satin which 
formed a bustle in the back. 


Pretty in blue was Baron- 
ess Silvercruys, wife of the 
Belgian Ambassador, who 
catight the eye of Dr. An- 
thony Sindoni, here from 
Philadelphia. “She looks like 
Grace Kelly,” he said, “only 
prettier.” 


The Peruvian Ambassador, 
Fernando Berckemeyer; the 
British Ambassador, Sir Rog- 
er Makins, and the Military 
Attache of the Spanish Em- 
bassy, Col. Benito Mifanda, 
were the evening's most in- 
defatigable dancers. 

Mrs, Francis Whitten in 
white chiffon, was whirled 
around the dance floor by 
Major Gen. Andre Bigwood, 
Military, Naval and Air At- 
tache of the Belgian Embas- 
sy: The Peruvian Ambassa- 
dor and Mrs. Tom Blake were 
a dancing twosome and Judge 
and Mrs. Ferguson, and Sec- 
retary of the Air Force and 
Mrs. Donald Quarles also 
took a turn around the room, 


FORMER AMBASSADOR 
ROBERT GUGGENHEIM 


stopped in for a few minutes 
an was immediately be- 
sieged with questions about 
the condition of Mrs. Guggen- 
heim who is in Doctors Hos- 
pital following a heart at- 
tack. “She's doing fine,” he 
said, “and will be there an- 
other two weeks.” 

Admiral and Mrs. Robert 
Carney, former Ambassador 
and Mrs. Myron Cowen, the 
Mexican Ambassador and 
Senora de Tello, the Greek 
Ambassador and Mme. Melas 
and the Chilean Ambassador 
and Senora de Rodriguez 
were but a few more. 

Clarence Hewes was one of 
the few to leave early, and 
for the latestayers there 
were scrambled eggs, sau- 
sages and bacon. Supper was 
served continuously from 
10:30 until two or later. From 
the long buffet guests could 
take their choice of Seafood 
Valencia, minced beef Es- 
pagna, cold salmon, ham, 
turkey, sliced tongue, vege- 


\ table salad in aspic, mixed 


green salad, and for dessert, 
frozen fruits au Kirsch in 
sherbet or giant sized straw- 
berries in wine, and petits 
fours. 


Party Time: 

Dr. and Mrs. George B. 
Trible gave a cocktail party 
on Saturday in the May- 
flower’s Chinese Room, to 
welcome back their son, Dr. 
Edward Trible, and his bride. 
They married in February; 


See TOPICS, Page 26 


A DEB’S DUE is the courtly bow paid by Capt. Joseph 


Petrone to belle of the 


ball Mercedes de 


Areilza (with 


bouquet) at the dance given by Mme. Perle Mesta and her 


i 

By Charlies De! Veechio. Staff Photoerapher 

sister, Mrs. George Tyson, at which 300 guests wined, dined 
and danced. The debutante’s parents, the Ambassador of 
Spain and Countess Motrico flank their charming daughter. 


— 


LOOKING THINGS OVER—While waiting for classes to 
start at the Upperville Horse Show Mr. and Mrs. Alexander 
Mackay-Smith pause in a shady corner to look over the 


Parties, Picnics Mark 


Weekend in Upperville 


By Muriel Bowen 


WITH THE 103d staging of 
the Horse and Colt Show it 
was gala week-end of the year 
at Upperville, Va. Far away 
cousins came to stay, invita- 
tions to lunches, cocktails 


and dinners crowded mantel 
pieces to the delight of wives 
and the despair of at least 
a few husbands! 

Cheers rang out from the 
grandstand eariy Saturday 
morning when Mrs. Kenneth 
N. Gilpin presented her 
trophy, for the best yearling 
colt, to Dr. A. C. Randolph, on 
whose Grafton Farm the show 
is held annually: The Ran- 
dolph family has done much 
to bring Upperville its wide- 
spread fame. 

Each year this oldest horse 
show in the United States 
brings together an audience 
of expert critics, all highly 
sophisticated on the subject 
of horses. But by the end of 
this year’s three-day show, 
Washington exhibitors were 
flaunting as many coveted 
Blue ribbons as the visitors. 
Col. Maxwell Taylor, who 
lives at the Shoreham; and 
Marcia McCardle, daughter of 
the Undersecretary of State 
and Mrs. McCardle being 
among the most successful. 


WHILE hundreds sat pic- 
nicking under the umbrella- 
shaped trees, most people pre- 


weather and took boxes in the 
grandstand. Boxholders who 
asked friends to join them 
included, Mr. and Mrs. Paul 
Mellon, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 
F. Furness, Mrs. Dodge 
Sioan who owns the famous 
Broodmeade Stud Farm, Mr. 
and Mrs. James B. Skinner 
and Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher 
Harper. 

Promenading on the lawn 
in front of the grandstand 
were many well known faces, 
including Mr. and Mrs. Alvin 
V. Baird, Lily Polk Guest, 
Mrs. George P. Greenhalagh, 
Jr.. in a striking black and 
white silk dress with black 
cone-shaped straw hat; Mr. 
and Mrs. Edward Stettintus. 
Ill, Mr. and Mrs, Donald 
W. Patterson, who hunt with 
the Orange County; Anne 
Archbold and Mr. and Mrs. 
Steven C. Clark. 

Saturday was a wonderful 
day out for the children, who 
had their fill of excitement 
when T. V. personality Arthur 
Godfrey got his chestnut stal- 
lion to perform a series of 
tricks. 

. and Mrs. Thomas N., 
DeLashmutt came over from 
Oak Hill with their young 


By Wally McNamee, Stall Photographer 


program. But their dog, “Blackie” has interests elsewhere. 
Mackay-Smith is master of the Blue Ridge foxhounds, and 
his wife is the famous horse artist, Jean Bowman. 


Little Fete 
Brightens 
Ike's Day 


By Patricia Wiggins 
United Press Stal Oorrespondent 
THE Eisenhower family 

got together for a brief cele- 
bration Sunday in the Presi- 
dent's hospital room. 

The occasion was the ninth 
wedding anniversary of Maj. 
John Eisenhower and his 
wife, Barbara. Festivities for 
the young Eisenhowers were 
necessarily limited to a few 
words of congratulations 
from the President, but it was 
nevertheless a happy event. 

They had word from Mr. 
Eisenhower's doctors that he 
is making a good recovery 
from his operation. And they 
saw for themselves that he 
looked “just fine.” 

John, 33, had been in the 
hospital with his mother most 
of the time since his father 
was admitted Friday after- 
noon. His wife, 28, came here 
Sunday from Ft. Belvoir, Va., 
where he is stationed. Both 
rejoined their four children 
there later. 


MRS. Eisenhower remained 
at the hospital to be near her 
husband on his first full day 
since the operation. Although 
refreshed by a long sleep, she 
was still anxious for his wel- 
fare and did not even venture 
out to church. 


New Addition 


For Eisenhowers 

SAN FRANCISCO, June 10 
‘-—A new grandniece for 
President Eisenhower was re- 
ported doing fine at Franklin 
Hospital today with her 
mother, Mrs. Lioyd Eisen- 
hower. 

Lloyd Eisenhower, an at- 
torney, is the son of the late 
Roy Eisenhower of Junction 
City, Kans., a brother of the 
President. Roy died in 1942. 

The baby, Ann Garber Ei- 
senhower, checked in Satur- 
day night at 7 pounds and 3 
ounces, 


daughter. Other parents with | 


their children included “Mr. 
and Mrs. George C. McGhee 
who are spending much of 


© 1956 Steufter Ledoretories 


BE PROUD OF YOUR FIGURE 
THIS SUMMER! 


No more apologies to yourself for 
the way you look in a swimsuit! 
This summer let Stauffer System 


ADDED BENEFITS. An hour at 
Stauffer makes you tingle and glow 
all over, Vogue reports, “A visit to 


For the Deb Set 


Season Opens With a Whirl 


By Frances Rowan 


THE SHORT and.fun-flled 
“little season” got off to a 
whirlwind start Saturday aft- 
ernoon and evening. A dance 
and three teas introduced 
four girls to society on the 
first and biggest day of the 
debutante season. 

Dr. and Mrs .Marce!l Foret's 
house in Kenwood was full of 
flowers that night as they 
presented their pretty debu- 
tante daughter, Sarah, at a 
gala dance. Earlier in the day, 
teas were given by Mr. and 
Mrs. Benjamin Yancey Mar- 
tin for their daughter, Annie 
Laurie: Mr. and Mrs. James 
their daughter, 
Virlinda, and Mrs. Alice Korff 
for her daughter, Alexandra. 

Damp weather put no 
damper on the Foret’s out- 
door dance. A green and 
white striped canopy covered 
the cement porch where 
young people danced ‘til the 
wee hours. Out in the garden 
a marquee strung with Jap- 
anese lanters covered the bar, 
and nearby, under another 
canopy, Rivers Chambers and 
his orchestra held forth with 
the music. 


THE TALL brunette deb- 
utanté joined her parents in 
the receiving line after tak- 
ing her house guests, Ada 
Jean Lott and Midshipmen 
Robert M. MacGregor and 
Charies J. Smith to dinner 
at the Congressional Club. 
Sarah, wearing a long torso 
gown with white lace bodice 
over ice blue tulle with a full 
tiered tulle skirt, carried a 
bouquet of pale pink sweet- 
heart roses, white carnations 
and gardenias tied with blue 
and white satin streamers. 

Postdeb Nancy Hollings- 
worth arrived late and joined 
the dance, wearing a lace 
sheath over green taffeta. 
Nancy, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Sherman Hollingsworth, 
had been guest of honor at 
a dinner party given by Mr. 
and Mrs. William Hill Brooke 
at the Mariboro 


a —_— 


Gibson for 


THE DER'’S parents, Dr 
and Mrs. Foret, joined in the 
dancing and seemed to be 
having just as much fun as 
the younger generation. 
Among the parents contem- 
poraries who took turns on 
the dance floor were Dr. and 
Mrs. William Foster Burdick, 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Moran, 
Judge and Mrs. Edward A. 
Tamm and.Mr. and Mrs. 
Michael Keogh. 


THE WESTCHESTER 
apartment of Mr. and Mrs 
Benjamin Yancey Martin was 
filled with old friends Satur- 
day who came to pay their 
respects to the hosts popu- 
lar brunette daughter, Annie 
Laurie. 


Annie 
was 


Laurie's at 
assisting at 


mate of 
Cathedral, 
the party. 

DEVRON and his accordion 
serenaded guests during Mr. 
and Mrs. James Gibson's de- 
but tea for their daughter, 
Virlinda. 

The blonde, debutante greet- 
ed her family’s friends wear- 
ing a short length dress of 
aqua mouselline de sole with 
scoop neckline, full skirt and 
pale blue satin sash. Her 
bouquet was of pale pink car- 
nations and sweetheart roses, 
Mrs. Gibson received wearing 
a sheath dress printed in blue 
and beige 

Virginia, who was grad- 
uated from St. Timotheys 
last week, will be presented 


Hunt Club. 


Flowers were everywhere 
Annie Laurie's bouquet was 
of pink sweetheart roses 
matching the clusters of pink 
flowers in the living room 
The petite debutante wore an 
imported white organdy gown 
with off-shoulder neckline \T THE same time as the 
end full skirt. Mrs. Martin Gibsons’ party, Mrs. Alic 
was wearing a powder blue Korff was presenting her 
sheath by Ceil Chapman and blonde daughter. Sandra 
a corsage of white orchids Mrs. Korff’s contemporaries. 
District Commissioner Mbther and daughter wore 
David Karrick dropped by garden party dresses of print- 
early and said hello to Rep. ed cotton. Sandra, a graduate 
and Mrs. George Andrews of Madeira, will go to Bryn 
whose daughter Jane, a class- Mawr in the fall. 


again at a dance at the Sul- 
grave Club on December 28, 
Some of her former clas & 
mates assisting at the party 
were Alexandra Scott. Lynden 
Breed: Ellie McConihe; and 
Betsy Lowe 


—— ee —- ———— —_— 


Idling Wasteful, Grads Told 


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set them before you. but ment exercises to be held at 
waste yourselves on idle past- the Ursuline Academy, 9600 
times until your energies are Forest Rd. Bethesda Md. 
spent,” the Rt. Rev. Monsig- Special prizes and diplomas 
nor Edward H. Roach, pas- were presented the nine grad- 
tor of the Shrine of the wuates by Most, Rev. Amileto 
Biessed Sacrament, at Chevy G. Cicognani, Apostolic Dele- 
Chase, told graduates of the gate to the United States 
Ursuline Academy yesterday. The prize for general excel. 

The Mensignor went on to’ lence went to Clara E. Goepp; 
counsel them that they can- special awards for coopera- 
not expect “to live for your- tion, generosity and loyalty 
selves alone.” As graduates to Jean B. Hitchcock and Hel- 
of an American high school ena M. Tremols: and the 
they will have great work to crosses of merit to Mary Dris- 
do for “their church, their coll: Kathleen Driscoll and 
homes and their country.” Noreen Hayes. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST 


and TIMES HERALD | 
Monday, June 11, 1956 
°F ose 


Events 


TWO Congressmen’s wives 
will interview their husbands 
on “Political Issues in the 


West” at a luncheon at 12:30 
Pp. m. in the Women's Nation. 
al Democratic Club, 1526 New 
Hampshire ave. NW. Mrs. 
Don Magnuson, wife of Rep. 
Magnuson (D-Wash.) arfd Mrs. 
Dee Metcalf, wife of Rep. 
Metcalf (D-Mont.) will pose 
the questions .. . Attention 
will focus on the Middle East 
when Dr. Robert F. Ogden ad- 
dresses the University 
Women’s Club at 5 p.m.... 
He heads the Near East Sec- 
tion of the Orientalia Di- 
vision of the Library of Con- 
gress. 

French conversation at 3 
P.m.; tea at 4 p.m. and Span- 
ish conversation at 7 p.m. are 
on the University Women's 
schedule ... New officers will 
be installed when the Be- 
thesda-Chevy Chase Branch 
of the American Association 
of University Women meets 
at 8 p. m. in the Lynbrook 
Recreation Center . 

Installation of officers of 
Court Our Lady of Lourdes 
No. 1120 of the Catholic 
Daughters of America, Be- 
thesda, will follow the organ- 
ization’s Ffusiness meeting. 
Mrs. Frank McGurty will be 
installed as grand regent. 
Other officers are Mrs. Walter 
L. Nelson. vice regent: Mrs. 
William a. Mogus, prophet- 
ess: Mrs. John S. Lacey, lec- 
turer: Mrs. Eugene Keister, 
historian: Mrs. Wilfred Cor- 
ridon, financial secretary; 
Mrs. J. R. Urban, treasurer: 
Mrs. W. P. Auer, monitor, 
Mrs. Laurer.ce R. Crisp, senti- 
nel and Mrs. William C. O’- 
Brien, organist. 

A rummage sale opens 
the week at 2814 14th st.. nw 
under the auspices of Mt. 
Pleasant Chapter No. 34, Or- 
der of the Eastern Star. 


for 


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peace of mind in 
my married life!“ 


says Mrs. E. Rosen who now 
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“Jer (RMd.) attended 


GOP Must 


Carry Ball. 


For lke 


President Eisenhower was 
cast in the role of an injured 
football player by Rep. Wal- 
ter H. Judd (R-Minn.) who 


told the Federated Repwbii- 
can Women of Baltimore, 
“Now it is up to us, the team, 
to carry the ball.” 

The former missionary ad- 
dressed a luncheon Saturday 
of the state federation in the 
Sheraton-Belvedere hotel 
with Mrs. Vaughn E. Rich- 
ardson of Salisbury presid- 
ing and committee members 
from the 4th and 7th Con- 
gressional Districts (Balti- 
more City) acting as hos- 
tesses. Mrs. Judd sat at the 
head table with her husband. 

Rep. Judd, introduced by 
Mrs. R. O. Bonnell, first vice 
president, said Republicans 
in the coming election battle 
will be campaigning on 
“promises kept; not promises 
made ahd broken.” 

Enumerating “promises 
kept” he cited an all-time 
high of 65,000,000 employed 
in this year “without war,” 
and a stable dollar which is 
“within a fraction of a cent 
of what it was four years 
ago.” 


SEN. John Marshall But- 
the 
luncheon with Mrs. Butler 
and was introduced to the 
guests by Mrs. Richardson. 

Miss Bertha Adkins, wom- 
en's chairman of the Republi- 
can National Committee, was 
originally scheduled to speak 
but sent last-minute regrets. 


Upperville 
Has Party 
Weekend 


UPPERVILLE, from p. 25 


the summer at their country 
house, Farmers Delight. 


A GAY round of parties 
under way with the 
luncheon given by Mr. and 
Mrs. Reed Thomas at their 
Paris home Mr. and Mrs. 


| Mayo Brown had a dinner 


party at Ovoka, Saturday, 
and Mrs. 
Fietcher at Blakley 
But the biggest 


as 
Joshua 
(rove. 
party of all 
Comdr. and 
MacDonald Richards at 
the home of her father, Gen. 
Howard Fellows. The Rich- 
ards recently returned from 
a tour of duty in the Mediter- 
ranean and are now busy 
settiing into a house in 
Georgetown 

House guests joined local 
residents at the ball given 
Saturday to aid the newly- 
formed Volunteer Fire De. 
partment. Many of those al- 
ready mentioned br ought 
parties, and also Mr. and 
Mrs. Edward Burwell, 
and Frank Buckhalter, Mrs. 
Scott H. Nesbitt Jr.. the ball 
chairman, had transformed 
Buchanan Hall for the eve- 
ning with the aid of flowers 
and greenery. 


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horseshoe pitching, 
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before 5 P.M. this Saturday. 
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Making ready to sink their 
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By Arthur Ellis. Staff Photoerapher 


culated, balloons and all, among the guests 
at Saturday's annyal carnival given by the 
Women's Board of the Episcopal Home for 
Children on the grounds of the home. 


Mrs. Neuberger Says: 


Lady Politicos Need Arner 


By Millicent Benner 

WOMEN who enter politics 
have to put on suits of armor 
to withstand barbs and criti- 
cism, Mrs. Richard L. Neuw- 
berger told lady legislators 
from thé 48 states Saturday. 
“But,” she said, “they must 
disregard adverse comment 
if they believe their cause is 
just.” 

Mrs. Neuberger, wife of the 
Democratic Senator from 
Oregon, has been a member 
of the lower house of the Ore- 
gon Legislature since 1950. 
Her term expires next Janw- 


ary. 
Addressing the conclud- 


ing session “* the 18th annual 
convention of the Order of 
Women Legislators meeting 
at the Sheraton Park Hotel, 
Mrs. Neuberger declared, 
“Women who go into the poli- 
tical arena have special 
problems. 


“THOUGH we've been giv- 
en equal political status, we 
know that certain shibboleths 
exist. If we are sweet, demure 
and petite, then we're said 
not to be forceful and effec- 
tive. 

“But, if we are forceful, 
outspoken and argumenta- 
tive, then we compete with 
men and are not ‘feminine’,” 
she continued, 


Anne’s Trading Post 


Seeks Quiet Vale Near Big City 


WANTED: The dream loca- 
tion. Reader W. J. is looking 
for “a sunny little valley” 
where the climate and costs 
are just right. Perhaps you've 
already discovered the Shan- 
gri La she seeks. 

“I am interested in finding 
a place that has the follow- 
ing: 

“1. Warm, dry climate all 


year. Heat in summer is all 
right. 

“2. Close to the mountains. 

“3. Close to a fairly good- 
sized city. 

“4. Moderate or 
sive living expenses. 

“Perhaps there is a sunny 
little valley somewhere that 
fits this description. | would 


inexpen- 


MARGARET F. SCANLAN 
BERNARD F. GATTI 

Mrs. John J. Scanian an- 
nounces the engagement of 


her daughter, Margaret Fran- 
ces, to Bernard Francis Gat- 
ti, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph 
D. Gatti. Miss Scanlan, the 
daughter of the late Mr. 
Scanlan, is a graduate of the 
Sacred Heart Academy and 
Dunbarton College of the 
Holy Cross. Her fiance served 
in the United States Coast 
Guard and now attends the 
University of Maryland. A 
September wedding is 
planned. 


CAROL J. BENDER 
~—DAVID LOIRY 

Mr. and Mrs. William O. 
Bender of Chevy Chase, Md., 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Carol Jean, 
to David Alan Loiry, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel! L. Loiry 
of Sylacauga, Ala. Miss Bena- 
er is a graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland and is 
now a speech therapist in the 
Prince Georges County 
schools. Her fiance is a gradu- 
ate of the Alabama Polytech- 
nic Institute. A December 
wedding is planned, 


ALICE RUBIN 

~JACK DIAMOND 

Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Rubin 
announce the engagement of 


Engagements 


Wedding 


DANIELLE A. LUZZATTO 
—RICHARD N. GARDNER 


Mr. and Mrs. Bruno Luzzatto 
of Washington, formerly of 
Venice, Italy, announce the 
marriage of their daughter, 
Danielle Almeida, to Richard 
Newton Gardner, on June 10 
at the Park Lane, New York 
City. The bride was gradu- 
ated from the Sidwell Friends 
School and from Bryn Mawr 
College. She also attended 
the Sorbonne and the Insti- 
tute des Etudes Politiques in 
Paris, France, and studied 
with the Comedie Francaise. 
The bridegroom was gradu- 
ated from Harvard College 
and the Yale Law School. He , 
attended Balliol College, Ox- 
ford, as a Rhodes Scholar. He 
is now an attorney with 
Coudert Bros. and a lecturer 
on international law at Co- 
lumbia Law School. 
ple will reside in New York 
City. 


their daughter, Alice, to Jack 
Diamond, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Denny Diamond. Miss Rubin 
was graduated from Wilson 
Teachers College, attended 
the University of Wisconsin 
and the University of Mary- 
land. Her fiance served with 
the United States Air Force 
and now attends George 
Washington University. A fall 
wedding is planned. 


LOUISE F. RUNK 

— JAMES F. EAST 

Mr. and Mrs. William North 
Runk, formerly of New York 
City and Greenwich, Conn. 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Louise Fro- 
ment, to James Franklin East 
of Bedfors, Ind., son of Mr. 
George Ezra East and the 
late Mrs. East. Miss Runk is 
a graduate of Calvin Coolidge 
High School and attended 
Pembroke College. She is 
now attending Indiana Uni- 
versity. Her finance is a grad- 
uate of Indiana University 
and is now teaching at Media 
High School, Media, Ind. 


EDNA M. BONFIETTIT 
ROBERT W. GORDON 

Mrs. Primo Bonfietti of Trum- 
bull, Conn. announces the 
engagement of her daughter, 
Edna Mary, to Robert W. 
Gordon of Manchester, Conn. 
Miss Bonfietti, daughter of 
the late Primo Bonfietti, is 
now employed by United Air 
Lines. Her fiance is an at- 
torney with Gordon and Shea. 
A July wedding is planned. 


like information about the 
advantages and  disadvant- 
ages of such a place. 

“I have read your column 
for years: in fact I almost 
wrote ‘Dear Anne’.” 

Ww. 
NEWSPAPER LOGS 

MANY TIMES I've seen 
the directions for making fire 
logs out of newspapers, but 
have never saved them. How 
are the newspapers  pre- 
pared’? What is used for the 
soaking solution? Can they 
be soaked in laundry tubs? 

MRS. J.M.S.., 
Silver Spring 
STARCH 

IN REPLY to MB. who 
requested an additive for 
keeping starch: I have found 
a liquid for preventing and 
correcting mildew will cause 
starch to keep almost in- 
definitely. I put one to 3 
teaspoons t o a quart of starch. 
The liquid can be obtained 
in the houseware depart- 
ment of department stores. 
I also use it in sprinkling 
water in hot weather. 

MISS C.C, 


I WROTE to the starch 
manufacturers about the pos- 
sibilities of an additive. 
They replied that many peo- 
ple eat starch and therefore 
nothing can be put into 
powdered starch to make it 
keep. 

MRS. J.S.H. 


GIFT IDEAS 

TO A. R., who requested 
going away gifts costing less 
than a dollar: Here are two 
suggestions: 1 A folding 
toothbrush for the pocket or 
purse. 2. Clear plastic bags 
for packing. They keep all 
articles visible but preteens 
them. M. G, 
WINDOW QUERY 

WHEN I finished washing 
windows they seem to look 
fine, but a day or two later 
when the sun is shining on 
them I notice they are 
streaked in places. Why? S.E. 


Capital Party Pace 
Hits-a Festive High 


TOPICS, from Page 25 


now they're living in Wash- 
ington and Billy Trible is 
practicing medicine with his 
father. 

Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Horn- 
beck and Mr. and Mrs. Sidney 
Graves, Kathleen Watson and 
Mrs. Edward Conger and her 
son “Dito” were early comers. 
Mrs. Dennis Chavez was 
there, without the Senator, 
and around the buffet, I saw 
Capt. and Mrs. John P. Jack- 
son, Mrs. Charles Duell, Dr. 
Montgomery Higgins, and Dr. 
and Mrs. Charles McEnerney. 
Mme. Chautemps, who sails 
for France today, was saying 
goodby for the summer. 

Dr. and Mrs. Fernando Sa- 
casa were a good-looking 
young couple and ‘others 
there were Mrs. Richard 
Hunt, Mrs. McCeney Werlich, 
Mr. and Mrs. Jamshed Vesu- 
gar, Mrs. Eugene Cox, Mrs. 
Harry Meem. 


MR. AND Mrs. Arthur Cot- 
ton gave the first of two cock- 
tail parties on Saturday, the 
next one coming up this Sat- 
urday. 

Dr. Jose Mora, Secretary 
General of the Pan American 
Union, and Senora de Mora, 
MeGill -terrace neighbors, 
and another neighbor, Mrs. 
Thompson Montgomery, were 
there and yesterday the three 
took off by plane for Calli- 
fornia, on separate business 
trips. 

The Leslie Bifles were go- 
ing on to dinner, later to 
Perle Mesta’s dance. Mrs. 
Beverly Robinson, was there, 
and others were Mr, and Mrs. 
James Cromwell, sculptor 
Felix de Weldon, and Mrs. de 
Weldon, also bound for a 
dinner party; Countess Cas- 

a visitor from New 

' Mrs. Albert Bowley, 
Helen Flint and Capt. and 
Mrs. Chris Engleman. 

Mrs. Septimus Austin and 
her daughter, Madeleine, got 
a lift home from Dr. Paul 
Vigaro, noted scientist. Still 
more were John Davis and 
Mrs. Davis, she in pale blue 
lace, all set for a dinner par- 
ty: Major Gen. Andre Big- 
wood and new neighbors on 


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Alumnae Elect 
New Officers 


ACTIVE membership has 
trebled in two years and fund 
raising successes have been 
doubled in ore year, Mrs. Me- 
Cain Smith, president, said at 
the annual glummre supper 
and meeting at the Stone 
Ridge Country Day School of 
the Sacred Heart, 9101 Roc«- 
ville Pike, June 10 

Mrs. McCain Smith was re- 
elected to serve as president 
for the coming two years. 
Other officers elected were: 
Mrs. Max Mather, first vice 
president: Mrs. Robert Ken- 
nedy, second vice president; 
Madeline de Janosi, treas- 
urer: Mrs. Joseph Dugan, as- 
sistant treasurer; Mrs. Aw- 
gust Kramm, recording secre- 
tary; Mrs. William Rapp, as- 
sistant recording secretary; 
Constance Craig, correspond- 
ing secretary; Evelyn Walker, 
assistant corresponding sec- 
retary: Mrs. John Jude 
O'Donnell, historian: Char- 
lotte P. Murphy, parliamen- 
tarian: Mrs. James F. Reiloy, 
fund raising chairman. 


McGill terrace, the Economic 
Minister of the Belgian Em- 
bassy, and Mme. Daufresne 
de la Chevalerie who have 
taken the house formerly oc- 
cupied by Maurice Heyne, 
Commercial Minister of the 
Belgian Embassy. 


Weekend Whirl: 

Yesterday the Ambassador 
of Lebanon, Dr. Victor 
Khouri and his sister, Miss 
Alexa Khouri were guests of 
honor at a cocktail-buffet 
given by Mr. and Mrs. Ameen 
David at their home on Albe- 
marie St. And stars of the 
Ballet Russe of Monte Carlo 
were invited by Nell Mac- 
Cracken and Cristina Pen- 
alver tor cocktails yesterday 
in the garden of Nell Mac- 
Cracken's home on Benton pl. 

Alicia Alonso, prima balle- 
rina and Igor Youskevitch, 
who's the leading male 
dancer, were there along with 
Yvonne Chouteau, Nina No- 
vak and other members of 
the ballet. Mme. Alonso, 
who's Cuban “by birth, 
couldn't make anyone believe 
that she’s the mother of a 
married daughter. 

The Minister-Counselor of 
the Cuban Embassy and Se- 
nora de Averhoff came in and 
left for two more parties. 
Taliat Ali, daughter of the 
former Pakistan Ambassador, 
Amjad Ali, was the brightest 
figure in the green garden, in 
a fuchsia sari in varying 
shades, and matching flowers 
in her dark hair. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Ellis— 
she's Mrs. George Tyson's 
daughter and Mrs. Mesta’s 
niece, listened to all the nice 
things everyone was saying 
about the dance. Also there 
were Mrs. Randall Hagner 
and her ‘son-in-law, Eugene 
Martin: Jane Lingo and Ger- 
son Nordlinger who had been 
at the dance together; Mr. 
and Mrs. Morris Cafritz, 


Checking In: 

Princess Laura Rospigliosi 
is in Washington for several 
days visiting Mr. and Mrs. 


Monro Hunter who will give | 


a cocktail party in her honor 
on Tuesday. 
gliosi has been occupying Mr. 
and Mrs. Hunter's house in 
Palm Beach and will sail later 
for Europe for the summer. 


Princess Rospi- | 


Amazing New Creme Shampee 


Re-Colors Hair 


im 17 MINUTES 


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“ind CREME COLOR SuAMrO0 


aking of her own poll 

career, Mrs. Neube 
said, “I suppose at heart I'm 
not a ea in the true 
sense, in that I have not al- 
ways ‘eollowed party dictates 
if I didn’t believe in them. I 
believe the best politics is no 
politics.” 

Mrs. Neuberger said she 
does not plan to seek another 
term in office. Instead, she 
will be an “assistant” to ber 
husband in the Senate. 

‘Tll handle mall dealing 
with state problems, pinch 
hit on speeches and work 
with him on a weekly news 
broadcast,” she said, 


FOLLOWING Mrs. New 
berger’s speech, the OWLS 
elected a slate of officers to 
serve a two-year term. They 
are: Mrs. Arthur Rylander of 
Litchfield, Conn. who has 
served in the Connecticut 
legislature, president; Jose- 
phine Corcoran, of Elkton, 
Md., first vice president; Ida 
Wilson of Booneville, Ind., 
second vice president; Clara 
Wisenborn of Ohio, a member 
of the state's légisiature, 
third vice president; Jean- 
nette Baley of Phoenix, Ariz. 
fourth vice presiden; Kay 
Metz of lowa, recording sec: 
retary; Mary Brechlin of New 
Britain, Conn., 
ing 
Moore, 


tes 


of Alexandria, Va 


correspond- | 
secretary; Beatrice: 


. 


treasurer and Mildred Hay-/ 


den, a member of the Ver 
mont legislature, parliamen- 
tarian 

During the business meet- 
ing, delegates passed a reso 
lution, which will be sent to 
the governors of the 48 states 
and to each member of the 
OWLS, urging their support 
in all necessary effort and 
legisiation to induce safe 
driving. 


BPW Club 
To Meet Tuesday’ 


THE L'Enfant Business and 
Professional Women's Club 
will hold their Installations 
Dinner June 12 at the Wood 
ner 

The Club will present ite 
annual scholarship award to 
Nora Turner of Houston, Ky; 
a student nurse at the Capl- 
tol City School of Nursing, 
D. C. General Hospital, dur 
ing the dinner. 


Reduce 


HIPS 


Mail 


Coupon 
DAY 


for FR rE. a 


lustrated FOLDER. 
Shows you how to 


REDUCE 
hips, waist 


size 


of 
abdo- 


men, thighs, new sci- 


entifiC way 


No 


diet. Inches van- 


ish 
while 


like madi 
you 


c 


REST 


Save time and mom 
ey. Do it at HOME. 


adewmoi 
Vogue, Charm 
is good Try it 
MAIL COUPON fo 
free folder NOW. 


Relax-A-cizer, Dept P 
422 Washington Bide 
15th) St. end New York Ave. NW 
Weshingtes, 0D. C 
Send in PLAIN ervelene free infer 
reducing size of wos 
thighs, ebdemen 


, Ne cos 
sclesmen will: = (coll PLEASE 
nT.) 


ZOne 
TELEPHONE 


STATE 


LEARN. TO | DRIVE 


vw Oy 
5 LESSONS > 2 5 


FREE PICK-UP SERVICE . 


PATIENT LICENSED INSTR. 


Reduced insurance rates available te 
our graduates under 25 years of age 


4750 WISCONSIN AVE. 


\ 


talented 
hands... 


perform creatively for 


Haircuts . 


Permanents 
Hair Coloring Analysis 


WO. 6-6034 


se lle, 
say 


free. 


r 


FREE MAL TORY = = * 


ect | 


150 and 296 


you in cutting, shaping 
a hairdo to flatter your face. 
Jules talented hands are at 
your beck and call. 


and many more. rinse off. Underarm skin is left 


lovely, feminine, soft. 


Wonderful for arms and legs, 
too! Now ro can get rid of the 
dark, of coarse, 
excess "Goneooar it may be 
..0m legs and arms, too! No 
more razors, tweezers, electroly- 
sis or hot waxes. 


$28 monthly in day 

Simply spray new Raid—and school, $14 at night. Pest stones 

watch it go to work fast! Temple School offers special 
summer classes for adults and 
| teenagers in Typing, Stenotype, 
'Gregg or ABC Shorthand. The 
School is fully air-conditioned. 


TEMPLE SCHOOL | 
1338 G St.N.W. NA. 83258, 


Hair Stylist 


109 N. Woshington St. Alex, Ki, 8-0070 
Shirlington Business Center Ki. 8.7400 
Longley Pork Shop. Center WE. 4.5508 


New from the laboratories of JOHNSON’S WAX 


fay 5,000 - , 
' Sunday 
Circulation 
means quicker sales results 
Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 


vertisers. To place your ad 
for Sunday 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


following rates are for cen- 
tive insertions: ’ 
time times times 

60° = We 

1 7 

A 

0 
“4 


a es: 
0 hit a 
(30 mile of Washington) 
(Minimuem 3 itmes) 
PHONE RE. 7-1234 


DEADLINES: 
: ¥ EDITION: 6 P.M. Fri. 


"LEGAL NOTICES 


TREASUR DEPARTMENT. 
abies of Assistant Resise obaces 
issioners. a 
ax. Baltim 


rst publicat ay th. 
e is heredy a 
is 1956. one—1941 Sp 
-? ial De Luxe.” 4- ~deo 
otor No 
A143304 


Resistered own 
Indiag —y 
person ciaimip 


=e. tity Street onl ec 


7 ue of «& 
Suis recorded. in Li 
Pol 


fo jowing - described land and 

} = ices, situate in the District 

olumbie, and designatec 46) 

bene st 4 lip Blunden s | 

tvision 10 in = jt 
as 


of Con 
“e 


G 


ALL, CASH 


ments made as of 
recording _ 
at oo “= pur- 
erms of sa com - 
plied ‘with within chirts , from | 
dav of otherwise the trus- 


of 

efaultine purchaser. five 
advertisement of such resale 
blished im | 


Post-—June 11 14. i6. is :36 


THOS. J J OWEN J s ee 


SALE £ OF VALUA 
AND 


USTERS 
rmoer Es 


pet EING 
PFA 
Ww 
By 


virtue of a certain deed of 


» On recorded. 
Polio 223 et sea. of the 
the District of 
we A. +4 of 


r the un- 
el Gre wa pt ri at ou 


TH. Erwan 


oO” clock 
followin a-desc ribed 


se | 
‘eu: t recorded. i eee s 
wunty ii st 


" Boock 
Ban * ae ie 31 sow known 
tet ink SS when 


4 time <= 
date 


Post—June 11.14.16, 


Cc ‘ % 
Commencing 52! 
! Pipe 


2 ee 
Be See 


Ba ont nt ha = t 
puviiciy: 


- TS. 


—__. 


room. rea rooms. dorme 
| BENGE ISDE co, aess 3 
» sertile—aepegicd 


. . Jal 
Sty ee Rigenens. mosers- 


erms 
JU. &- 


J . 
residential. comma ; wert 
free i LW. 4-6807. 


inting and carpen- 
jobs. Free os 


the aan tutoring, elem. 


K AS 
ms Nv 1348 | 
ONT stReeT NORTH. | 


in Libe RelA 


7 ion an large e- 
& ary : 
= “2133 


~ « prices, 


eh—1 pistinum cocktail r 
| diamonds, ox. | care 
sistiown taire ring. 4 diamon 
weeps. RA center, 


baat oy, 


feen 
tip. Ams. te 
’ 


unds 


itzi. Re- 
Light biee and eray 

4 to Jerry: vic. Montana ave 
a NE. Generous reward. HU. 
eaten, * breast: 
| anewers te lekey™ w vic. Buck- 

| a 

w/orn.. vic. Mintwoed nw. ‘under | 
Nets care needs medic. DU. 71-2699 


10A 


uot. blond. mele pup- 


© Sone 


 PARAMERT—Sies female. or) 
Dees somersaults Band Ps 
= Vic. of Wheaten. LO. 4- ‘hss 


) PERSONALS 


subjects: 
wih? aad Tatts, “tad 


Wha wae ~ ney ane joutous 


QUAL 
school 
=— 


VOCATIONAL COUNSELIN 
view of “work. his academic 
| ground, nisher? 


back- 
recom- 
ions ; 

possibi - os 
prepared 


ives. JA. 528248 
1 


BABIES’ DISCOUNT) » 
PARADISE 
30%—70% OFF 


Tee iarthe ae 


ee oy ‘ 10 000 
perma 


: 
‘s Su ret bth & 


re Sel". 
PRICE Be ies on pass of C1 i 


Gree & 
oe ati & om Teva 
Pe alee ue to tine as 

43 


T 
Adult Linens 
mer — 


ber at 
Children’s Supermart 


ya 7 ott 


FATE PURNMORE 


ee a 


ACCOUNTANTS 


Zoese feo Sune Be yee Be 


— Wash! “ 
| — a erowing: chain - 


ACCOUNTANTS 


ocern: desk 
ck heirs. a - 


ie 
ahig. 8 serglehe-| 
’ 4 
| leaf: “eastem-mate pads 
chine seen | buffet ? 
set. ait 


3-De 
craves $100 Reds | vantt 


a chairs. elec 


DONT GO OVERBOARD 
FURNISH YOUR 3-ROOM APT. 
COMPLETE WITH 
BRAND-NEW 
CURATED ee URE 


$245 


Fo ay Fem 


t 
plastic. 
other 


s 
bdrm. "suite rr se! 
of drawers, 


he 


aD ’. rm 

and m hos crgp-leat tb) 
7s. sv. 2- 
FURNITURE 

3 Complete Rooms 


TERMS—$5 PER WEEK 
NO MONEY DOWN 


Only once in « blue moon do 7 
ave a & especial like this 
new. top euality furniture 
Handsome living room —_ 

& and matching chair, 2 
tables and cocktail tov tabi : 


| 
3 ROOMS 


BRAND-NEW 


FOR ONLY 


$245 
NO MONEY DOWN 
Easy Terms, Free Delivery 
SWANK.  FURN. 
1115 H ST. NE. 
Li. 3-8700 
FUEN.—T-oc. Iv. sulle. blond 


FURNITURE. unciaimed— Sofa, 20 
bed club chair, 
awa 


’ 


; fe 


FURN —Mapie Gactte ~, 


cedar ches Lene| 


teed: parts Acme eugra 
101) 7th st. = 1s._A ries 


chrs 
a epital” ‘mattress. 
Sleast. Glenn's heme rug. 


ein 
Sliightiy damaged 
Syn. - “Thurs. until 10 2. m uer- 
t Bros.. 722 Erie 


. Takoma 


. eleciric, 
| auto “with eeter | 
hew 
. Central. 2019/ 
| 


heavy — ete vies: 
mace: vice, dies. 


ayers “fer : 


MOTOR SCOOTER—Sears Soua | 
| 2228. 997,50, Cash, JE. 35-9888, | 


| oe — Sepotrents ar organ | 


compiete wi extra | 
tone cabinet: $595 ree 8S. 1330 
t 71-6212. 


ORGAN ~—— Used Wurlitseer epinet. 
for sale at a worth- 

new price 
Sat- 


PIAN ee have ‘eo in 
all types of nos. est | 
selection in the ey, As Wetle. as 
$38 cons mn. JORDAN'S. THREE? 


corner i3th & & Sts 
down (Phone ST. %3-9400): 
,, ae oy lan . Arlington. Va. 


Ave. ai 


+ ~1105). Su ba 
yening. Park 


Ne Rosenditiones Everett con- 
hong bench 


As Porce 
ed 

ict Sremployees can | 
kinds of 
hy, RT. 


eonsoles ana uprights to 
ST -6300. PLAN 
1015 Tir &t.. NW 

e the library). OPEN 


by Hardman very Beniass caer Bais Pee Po 3 


rmy. we 


‘just 


Suburba 


ve up to 40% on rental 


ret 1955 models and 
g)tioned pianos ri ferme 


An A 


paeecret 4 


‘Soploey,” mattress, “manos. cof coftee AIR bbe AGENCIES 


an 
GAS Se ee 


th, 60 


Aw 


si eens Tsai aS te “or 
 Combina tion radio. GE. 10-in 


-|\Consider These 


mira * mode 

iture and household 
r— . new Pull 

ret ds. wu: ¢.00n16 te 

$6.75; P10n15. 7 60x15, $7.7 

tires. 84.50. All Service tire “s¢ 
v 


—17-in 
asco _paice f 


rtin,. wi 
Ut sec. ‘makes. resins Ts i 
e. 8 CO... 561 


elec. practi. 
ony new. Elite type. JA. 3-2071 


cash and 


ve 
deal, see Sg ae 


waren. | 


teed. Uses pe ot boat 


Ideal for 
fpee 
sts. ow. i é- 


wo 5: Garage. ona 
teae 4 &| 


RD in 


ire b> © a 


ying ~t ail- 
elry, 


ARTICLES WANTED — nent: POSITIONS 


ag eS 
: Pe Lae erp Sees AF 
— 


“on e wettate! 


need maa om a popes and | 
do08 fines ee 
t sal wl with relia ~~ 


n+ M 7 peeve 


slant te 
Pinish or cond. unimportant da. 


We os piatin cas | 


dine your dental 
_ CAHN 
KA 


clocks. fure china. ‘ass. uns. 


est cach 


styles JU Pies “Sas or night 


INSTRUCTIONS 


A 
N 


AIR 


Would jike to bene trem es 
men if te 

gverhant 5 ope install by condition” 
| sctipe tin refrigerating 


: 


ea. 


ent ust be 


x 
ae A 


| aur 


mechanicea! 
ine) and willing 4 4 


. ,— 
eiirr m+ in ee 


AIRLINES 


ormation wiite 


) 
' 


=. Baers 


empioyme 

yuan “Call im person } 
Phone ME. 

WRITE. TODAY 


Send name. ad- 


‘> 
8-5785° or| 


Advantages: 


PROMOTION FROM 
WITHIN 
PLEASANT SUPER- 
VISION AND 


WORKING CONDITIONS 

PAID VACATIONS AND. 

SICK LEAVE | 
REGULAR MERIT 
RATINGS ASSURE 


STEADY PROGRESS | 


and 


' 


the Ambitious 
Capable 


APPLY 

HOT SHOPPES 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
I} 1341 G St. ba Rm. 200 


Coe, with 


o.| For 


boo net req.; man nn former 
starting 
¢o e. 


’ . 
fits opportunity te ebdtain 


11334 Mass\ Ave. at Thomas Circle 
DI 7 


=. .. 
wht 
beach hote 


Carver. window 
Counter erill. 
Cooks, ¢ 
Cees. col. 


Bus and Swamhern, col. 
No fee wt work 
AT 


TEN Ans" 


ve] Guetion: hotel Or Mossi 
+ 


with ———— compeny 
base perience and potential | 
ability Excellent profit 
| attractive emploree 
ings t 


Pansion 
Wash 


UuTOo MECHANIC WANTE 
| ee® BM st. 


WH 
Fw EXCHAR ARNE | 


1D. C. 


Aute mechanics. 
Housemen 10) 
Tractor ger Bi Givers (2) 
8&5 
. 960 up! 
uck drivers. cal Va —_ 
fer permit 


Service sta 
sal 
old meat man. pt 2 a oa Pe 10 
<P 


D. Apply | “aca 


Fervice gation 
Tire changers. ex 
store a 


‘Bs ‘s up 
$50 


‘7) college 
. Summer work $265 
rs) t\ men (2) white $210 
tock eee | 3) oI 
orter (8) 
card are. exp. 


z "Less 
eh washers 
reseers, silk and wool 
furn. exp 
r. col To 


ALL, TYP 
5 adh? tig 
IO. 3-157 BO. 32-5512 | 


AUTO as SALESMAN 


Want more money? Better future? 


dress, ore. and phone number te) a this dynamic sales team. 22) 


AVIATION a 
license in 12 wks : ey elees June 
A, nish clase rape os. G BS it} 


ture; all subjects taught spavoved 


tor al pa A 


Pty "oct | 
NURSES NEEDED 


a women wanted. }7 
ursing: white or colored: for con- 
voloseent home doctors and p 
vate duty: excel. pay Dar- -evening- 
et sses © Bbigh schoo 
“SrhCEAT BHO service 
pare COURSES 
INPA NURSINO 
‘s ‘gine 
ENROLL R JUN 
Por free oeapts et visit wet Pp 
National Bigg. $04.0 i suring 


Victor 
3-3671 


ew classes 


t oa om ; : 
Wom N—ALL AGES” 
Get a Better Job 
ARN MORE MONEY—\LEARN 
Shorthand and Typing 
SPEEDWRITING 

s ABC’s—-120 Words EE Minute’ 


“TN: SIX WEEKS 


Jobs kW Placement 
inauire 8 A M to 3 P.M. 
Phone ST. 3.2086 


Washington's Only 
riting 


Secretarial School 
1406 G St. NW. 


LABORATOR 


cutter This is the ioe have! 
“essen from 


~~ LEARN TYPING. 
Y. 16-wk. eve. course. 
c vith ty . 


-65. te learn | 


FRANK SMALL JR., 


RECEPTIONIST - PBX Course et 
TYPING PREE) 


' 


| 
| 


ears old an wl ance 


, nation “4 


esowine: 


10, 
with hard-hitt 
sation. Weekly draw ~ 4, Neh 
commissions Unlimited Pn a 3+ 
Dities for advancement 
fast- “moving, repair ger 

cars ul 
. Geete. garages 
field training. group 
other benefits of a t ight 
t onwide sales organization 
lished customers 


~~ a6 . 
appointment 


AUTO ‘SALESMAN 


New car dept. Excellent pay plan 
prefer a man with some selling 
experience Semenessetes 

me sy an benefits. 


‘MONDA 


fur- 
Mo 


INC. 


n ° 

able. honest and ; enereetic _—— 
sition with hig Ww 
ave one of the 

ne rea. 


Biel nas ae 


eo” 


Al 
eee 8 aati 
ve 
wis 4 ore 
oeee 


automotive difficulties 


Bevis. Aad ison Chevrolet roiet 44 
“AVIATION 
METALSMITH 


opporty. for men with fac- 


union barber sh 


time >. mm 
Mon. thru ‘sr all day Gat. 325 


| Ween, 
7 


Apply 
MON, THRU FRI. 
8 AM. TO 4 P.M. 


MELPAR, INC. 


A Subsidiary of Westinghouse 
Air Brake Co. 


1311 SOUTH FERN ST. 
ARLINGTON, VA. 


(1 bik. off Jefferson Davis Hwy. 
Route |, at South 15th St) 


Es EF Late ee 
eee 


Auk for Mr 


CARPENTERS 


White. nen-union. fret-class me- 


' 
8um 
on 


mn gh 
erlea to Westpath Way. richt 
estpath te job im 5200 block 


W.C. & A N. MILLER) 


DEVELOPMENT COMPANY 
Builders and Developers of. 


HI 


re, re 


aL 


Sos eashiering 


SH ERATON P PARK 
HOTEL 
CLERK 


~ receiving man 
nent posi- 

Rw —. ara 

advancement. 


Hiei’ ae MAN 


With small loan experience 
Inside Work, Good Pay 


¥ 


Washing 


of large! 
rien 


+a 
te. 

tien wit 
tupity for 


Excellent Future tor 
Right Man 
Old Established Firm 


IU. 9-4529 


whit 
Caer = Ki 
c M oka at —— a bi 


bc i , 


ite. mature reliable. able 
essen food 
ay ret. 
. 
tal 
7 


— D 
IMMEDIATE EMPLOYMENT ATi 
ppoument Institution, Jessups, Md 
you are a high school grad with 
4 years’ experience in larce scale) 
commercial or institutiona! cook - 
part of which included respon 
the prepara. 


as | 
; J 


Drive 
miles. Institution is en righ: 


helpers 
bus boys 
oes and prod 


=| 
st 
Part-time night cashier. D >| 
Part-time night Wwalnge ~ 
fot white | 
.D.C.. te. white . 
. janitors. live in., £38 
Grill and countermen 
sta. and maint 
aaa 
ote! ' 
rking sy attendant... 
Pantry 


So erro 


EMPL. AGENCY. INC. NA &-1999 
200 10a Si NW near SY. Ave - 


— 


mer. 


ue | 
$5 wl 
sO 
$55 
ie 


men 


uD 
uD 
ud 


poeuarcent 


We have an sttractive position in 


ent We av 
sir. conditioned 
iberal employe 


UNITED SERVICES 
LIFE INSURANCE CO 
1625 Ere St. NW. Sth Floor | 


CORRESPON DENT 


To dictate informational and 
collection letters, handle of-'| 
fice routines and detail, and 
head his own team doing this) 
work. He must be results-| 
minded, face problems as e 
challenge and be ready to) 
work to make a career for | 
himself. He should be wel! 
balanced, energetic, have good 
personal habits, and get slong 
with people. Experience in 
making adjustments, handling 
complaints, etc., helpful. 

if you are under 25 or over 
35 it will be difficult to fit| 
you into our program. We will | 
waive «a college degree for in- 
telligence and strong persona! 
qualifications. To such a man 
we offer security plus the) 
chance to learn and grow in a 
local organization holding « 
leading place in our industry 
Please make your letter of ap- 
plication both specific as to 
your education, experience and 
personal circumstances, and 
persuasive—make it sell your- 
se/f 


P.O. Box 6472 
Washington, D. C. 


es 
: . 


1100 Vermont 


exper. and « 
a ae 5 


“Reply giving brief resum x- 
perience, education, arailanihi’y and 
apected.” 232. 


Pon-ta."*° 


ready for work. 6:30 &. ™@.. 
rash te. ly 


ENGINEERS 


WASHINGTON, D.C 


INTERVIEWS 
FOR 
ENGINEERING 
WRITERS 
FOR POSITIONS WITH 


HUGHES 


IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 


Here t¢ an ideal portunity for 


ap 
pu ile - 3131 now. day or night. 


As s Buches Engineer-Writer you 

gaim rich experience and in 
imte the workings o many 
eevencss 


portent enountienal 
and maintenance eens end 
technical literatu 


oneal train- 


search 


Le 74 the edvanced mecers Hughes 
ecuipm 


Fughes 
tunity 


u s- coma? ev 
Bedi a 2 


you T alee share the benefits of) 
compan y- 

rem 7 

vacations 
4d 


alse offers a the appo 


and 


of @& small 


Think how vou and your 

will enjoy living in Southern mi i- 
~~! of course we'll belo 
wit your moving expenses an 
see that you get settied. Act now 
Telephone the number civen above 


enc make 6m intervieW appeint-| « » 
meot. 


BMIUGHES 


RESEARCH & DEVELOPMENT 
LABORATORIES 


CULVER CITY. CALIFORNIA 


ENGINEERS 


Chemical eners. Jr. (4) 5 

Operating enaere (4) exp. combus 
Lion Mech. ene. exp. im design oper 
Physicist (1) open 
Microwave engr $7500) 
Electro mosh, drafteman ate 


LlOYD's EMPL. SERV. 
3-2 


Tiatesete are aware } 
vertisement giving 
of experience an salary 
to 203, Post 7 - 


ie 


Purniture refinishing. must 
antiquing. 


work. Top salary. Must be versatile 
with customer and telephone 
Finishers must be versed In antiaue 
white and fruit wooed finishing 
men and polishers need 

g. Contes Art Work Shop 


| HELP, MEN 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, June 11, 1956 


=| 382,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


~~ FOREMAN 
Rae? 


Furniture Salesmen 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


P, MEN 15 


| AM LOOKING 


fer 7 Garttoular ayes ~. > "oe 


integrity 


man. , exper in sponte nec 


kore rel rea ADpit Jp =| 
| 
GUARDS | 


Ex-Servicemen with recent 
military police experience 
desired. 


in mm 
4 * Cai 


EAS Top sealery. 
White or eo) 


POSITIONS, INC 
13s some >t Way 2 at Themes Circe 


217 
a. oe 


Fad clean furnaces. Must heve 
ek driver's licens FOLLAND 
FURNACE oo. oie Biadenebure 


| MECHANICS 


Heavy truck experience: 
round. no layoffs 
APPL HY 
ILYV MIL 
Suto truck Ail treck- 


PHYSICAL EXAMINATION 
REQUIRED 


INTERVIEWS DAILY 
8 — 3:30 


year 


s00c Day. OVeT~ 
time = BRANCH 


Saturday By Appointment 


Mr 


No Face! lent openings for 2 men 


full time. also 


ERCO DIVISION | 


ACF Industries, Inc. 
Riverdale, Md. WA, 7-4444 


everyday 
sities assure steady. high earnings 
No sales exper. necessary. but must 
be able to furni sh  maraer ref- 
erences. For detail Puller 
Brush Co. 911 National ress Bid 
i4th & F sts. nw. or phone DI. 


, MEN COLORED 


Se - time posit on now 


GUARDS 
TEMPORARY 


ON CALL FOR 
SUMMER MONTHS 


Does previous 
guard but 
pass stringent physical exam 


i 
' 
| APPLY IN PERSON 


fu) 
fo r part 
not require 


experience 


'y lo! 

+ 
aEN —Spare 
rreuis? - per ' 
7. ha Pye at 


MEN 
10 Hours Per Week 


time 
~ 49 
ne 


average 
~ ’ '* 
: 


- a 
a 


MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
8A. M. TO 4 P.M 


MELPAR, INC. 


A Subsidiary of Westinghouse 
Air Brake Com@any 


3000 ARLINGTON BLVD. 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


e Car 
ser information please 


MEN COLORED 
EARN $30 A DAY 
| Must be neat in eopearenss A. 


dependabie ne ex 


sary Barnings start smenedhenely. 


a oe beau- 
a ' - 
rt. Loc«eyer will 
pe es LORED 
TRAINEES 
Are you neat in appearance’? Are 


you dependabdie’? De you sincerely 
want «a futere? ou can hone 


HEATING MECHANIC | 


Mechanic fer war > ~ " heat 
stalletion « } 
FPURNACB co. “16 Bladensburg 


DOL BOYS—Whii te 
| 


er employment 


, 

7] . tor 
| summ an- 
—— 


| Sate Se, eeoeae™ 


large manufacturer = Western | 
inia§6«€©6h Gesires§ 6am experienced 

rviee their IB 
ity to wire ene | 
4 15. OF 


| Pr 
IBM 


las ayer. 
man 

installa 
operate 


aes At 


MECHANIC s ct RC 


“ail . a- 18 od 
MOTION “PICTURE | 


a mypectors gna printers. 


LIGGETTS & EMPL SERV. 


a, eee 


iving background. aqua 
require- 


Teterences age and Fe ar 
Box ~149. Post- 


JANITOR © 


COLORED 
Good teh for ri 

- urnishe 

ly in person ie 

ayne «t.. Ari. 


 CANDSCAPE 
PLAN DRAWING 


No experience required: if —_ 


Sti 


‘Opp Resteurant. 1946 oth st 


OFFICE worker for clerical and rece 
ora work in typewriter sale 
knowledge of 
seential. Va. res. pret . 
: it st. Alex. 


va 
OFFICE C x eds ance 
$299 ALLEN OBR! Ne Person- 
Serv 1404 

RE 7.72 
PAINTERS. 
new inside 
apply 1321 Fairmont | 


learning. with potential earnines 

first bel 

ond year im this pro fessiona!- a 

| gales work. For int asvey = r 
8 HU 00, 

tween 9 «. m and 6 im 
MAN for night dlapatching of sery- 
nd 2 clerical 


PAINTERS 
EXPERIENCED ONLY 
APPLY JAFFE 
$11 13TH ST NW 
BERING LOT ATTDS.. 
Gay. Apply 1405 Eve 6! 


et ATTORNEY 


m 
font references. Apply A 
BON CO. Sih at at Michigan 
| ave. ne 

MANAGER TRAINEE 

ae gaontes will be echool 

te sssume 

sibilities whi ch pay over 
Earning opportunity first 
year $8000 plus Interested 
im married man over 74 w 
references. For interview. call 
Basar at r. 53-7700 Monday, 

m. m 


aight oF 
NW 


MACHINISTS 


Experienced 
With Small Mechanisms 


experience 
our rements Box M 


PATENT SEARCHER 


: 
: 
th mechanical background for 
Ms ent lew office Telephone for 

appointment. NA. 8-136). 


— 


Capable of Working to Close 
Tolerance 


PERSONNEL 
ASSISTANT 


Well Equipped Shop Facilities 


Wages Commensurate With 
Ability 


| Position immediately avai! 


able for young man with 
personne! or business ac- 
ministration degree. Re- 
sponsibilities include inter- 
and 
tor 


Many Company Benefits 


Apply in Person viewing professional 


ca 
posit ons im engineering. 


techn personne! 


MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 
8 AM. to 4 P.M. 


= MELPAR, INC. | 


OH BT BME A, 
co ee a 


Progressive exoandi 
organization Prompt 
plies assured. Salary $80 
to $100 oer week. Please 
forward complete resume 
to Box M220 Post, T-H 


n@Q 


°e@~ 


~ Felabie 
JA. 


PLUMBER Exo. 


sober . 
man to act as soremas Call 
wei 


Pit FUS— Exp. lobbing. 
mit 


&Gay wt... top wages 


Avnese 2-¥ bus from ith 


‘Tak 
and nw. te plant entrenee 


Melpar’s 


Paw owski. 331 Kennedy 
034 


PORTERS 


has creafed new 
positions for men experienced 
in the following fields. 


Sheet Metal Layout | | 
Machine Parts Inspection 


Electro Mechanica! Inspection 


Precision 


MELPAR INC. 
1311 South Fern St. 
Arlington, Va. 


(1.blk. off Jefferson Davis Hwy 
Route | at South 15th St. 


for 


expansion } 
| 
: 


[FALLS CHURCH LABORATORY 


Falls Church residents pre- 
ferred Permanent posi- 
tians in Falls Church. Re- 
ferences required. Many 
employe benefits. 


APPLY IN PERSON 
eA M. TO4P. M. 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAT 


MELPAR, INC. 


BLYD. 
» VA. 


Assembly 


3000 ARLIN 
FALLS 


Take Arnold 2-¥ bus from 1ith 
na sts. ow. to plant etirence). 


net Coane endl Good once 


Veeder =. 
cousin 


job, good aan 


a WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD) a 
Monday, June Il, 1956 


Cotege edu. . 7 or 
NEL. SERVICE 
131) @ &t. (Met. 29 vere) 
SALESMAN 


“415,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 


SHIPPING CLE CLERK 


"UNDERWOOD ) CORP. 


means quicker sales results 


arr kane ret oem 
7. 


Clean Cut Neat 
Appearing Man 
ete FM sat ie 


el apiece SALESMEN 
SALESMEN : 


ent epportunity 
preferred. but will consider yous 
ie willing to learn Ape 


: pan who 
nelow Co., 822 New 


rR. Wi 
Ave NW 


i Shainin tue’ ent SHOE REPAIRMAN 


Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 
for Sunday 


vin? 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


HELP, MEN is 


Highest _ commissions. 
Weekly drawing ac- 
count. 5-day week per- 
manent job with many) 


employee benefits. 


cer af ee 5 a — isnt 
; 


323 Garret 


ool. full 
— 


ho a 
bey ot fee enorking, con 


openeen MAN —Exper chain 
food store eperation Perm posi- 


SALESMEN 
(2) 


7 ne 


re- 
good | 
ons baaee 


SALARY 
COMMISSION 
BONUS 


Apply Manager 
HAHN’S 


1207 F ST. NW 
3113 14TH ST. NW 
4483 CONN. AVE. N.W. 
860! GEORGIA AVE,, 
SILVER SPRING, MD. 


RECAPPING AND 
VULCANIZERS | High caliber salesmen needed 
TWO—EXPERIENCED immediately to fill Vacances | 

ALSO SHOP FOR:MAN | created by promotions. Ap- | 
5% -dey wk. Crockett Gervice Sta-| pointment selling only. Quali-| 
ion ah. dA by vention “| fied prospects. No Canvassing. | 
REFRIGERATION mech. ex | Over 25 years of age. Own a 
com | i a [a | car. Must have proven sales 
TT | record. ) 


coal a ew 3 tn ‘all types 
" se 
ie Wities — 


4 

tancerd Coffee Co nas 

or 2 married men. 24 to 40 "waite 
for established coffee rou 

ppesee eaiary. a B ana | 

penus for production. We furnish 
Prone , Re) operating expenses 
ye sine gad appeintment 


‘CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY | 
UT MA & CARPET CO. 
We operate on an incentive | 


plan—substantial quarantee— ' 

des wank. To eusiiiy. tes 50! Rhode island Ave. NE | 
Mr. Jones or Mr. Hall arter : 
2:00 P.M. OLD COLONY 
LAUNDRY, 6820 Blair Road 
N WwW 


a --- - - 


-time. “A. 

pertene a im family - type eei)- 

ing st comm! . 

Dieasant vortins 
te 


conditiope for inter 
J A ouns oe Store. 4124 
Hoe SALESMAN 


ixvert coe, _peemenes positica 
| ignert commission end company 


I. MILLER 


Pst NW 


SY MS AN 
PROCEDURES 
ANALYSTS 


+ Challenging opportunity 
to demonstrate your: 

| ability with new expand- 
ing department in na- 
tional multi-plant firm. 

General Analysts 

| Clerical applications, data 
processing, standard cost, 
scheduling, inventory control, 
flow charting. Minimum four 
years experience in marufac- 
turing or processing opera- 
trons. 

Accounting Analysts 
Standard cost, statements, ac- 
counting procedure. Account- 
ing systems and plant oftice 
background a requisite. 


Apply in Person 
To Mr. Rice 

‘| Sales Office, 2nd Ficor 

9A. M. TO 8 P. M. 


SALESMEN 


- IMMEDIATE 
STARTING 


SALARY 
$77 Per Week 
lus Incentive Bonus 
and Commission 
Starting Immediately 
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY 


CAR NECESSARY 
CALL 9 A.M. TO 6 P.M. 


ROUTE 
SALESMEN 


ESTABLISHED 
PERMANENT ROUTE 


5-day week, paid vaca- 
tion, group insurance, 
sick leave Apply Mg 
person, 8 A. M.-4 P. 


7-Up Bottling | 
Co. of Alex. Inc. 


807 N. ROYAL ST., | 
ALEX. VA 


For Interview Appointment 


WA. 7-2299 


| Must be willing to travel. Sal- 
SALESMEN 


take the 
. 


Liberal employee benefits. Ex- 
When vou time 
, | tange personal development. 
— Detalled Resume to 
mployment Manager 


PILLSBURY 
MILLS, INC. 


Minneapolis. Minn 
Se. with mens cléthing 
Refs y Max 


working [or 


RENAIRE 
101 EYE ST. SE 
CORNER OF WN. J. AVE. AND EYE 


23 WNW Wash. Bly 
Pe From Post 


SALESMEN 


95000 PER YEAR TO START 
Es as ras rT rs: 
i 

inion | MECHANICAL & ELECTRICAL 
ToC .. COr. Sane 
5 tat ap | 


ie RAR Vaso 
EXPER Vite & 


FERRED CAR REQUIRED 
t 
oe S| RRR” SRP 


e have no competit! “ 
ob 
' National Memorial Park 


is to counsel 
the meey oe | 2- 
Falls Church, Va 


ey receive by buying ¢t 
instead of waiting You should be 

SECRETARY —1350 me under 27 

te get as Sia 

63 up Mitte 


of highest integrity wit a desire 
de 
a 
. 22 yrs.), Go 
MAN w! un truck- tire exp Vitro Corp. of America 


oe ae 


SALES REPRESENTATIVE— 
—PHARMACEUTICAL— 
AND MEDICAL DETAILING 


Leading ethical! 
manufacturer 


rharme aiterations 
reoresentat! 
Cc. aenpa Arlington ares 


Collese backer roune in Snarmpes 
biology che s.lied | 
eciences reeuired. 


| -_—— 


TECHNICAL 
AIDES 


Salary. ex eee. bonuses. car fu 
Bished if iréd plus intensive 


proming super ence desirable. ig 


oF efeen 
3 FERING SQBPonas- 
Ton “Rog M21 Pos stat 


SALES COUNSELORS 


We ned 
% ©81) On tne 


vancement. mand. pe  Stesaion ee As 
pace rested shoute 


nd app 

i years experience in 
years ne fields 

GUIDED MISSILES 
RADAR 

FIRE CONTROL 

SONAR 

TORPEDO SYSTEMS 


"Please Galt FF "Tice 
reonn Department 


VITRO LABORATORIES 
DIVISION OF 


044) opal equnselo one of the 
5 000 | 


PRE 


xper's ‘“ you euality 
500 
nutes yack. 


Lath. or 


se tam 
Experience A 
ap- 
SERVICE 
aiary. Must to WOrTk | 969 warne Ave. Sliver Soring. M4 
gvertiae time Ve s halt over 40 
rs 


Apoly 1235 Kenilworth ave TICKET AGENTS—O72 wi A] ie 
| sociates s Burris. - 
~ SERVICE MANAGER “7k Tie Changers 


Por established oepeni ne co prow A 

be exper. presentiy employed, 2 experienced Must have Ve 
Seat 7 ¥4 
JA 


4.30 5. m. 6 


11460 Rockvi 
3 miles hort 
Navai 
wor 


SALESHEN Tor Ne a 
Local 35 yre. of age Goos salar’ 


ai business peleronese required 
21066 & St. NW 


we Pix 

of Bethesda 

ospital | 
be 

able to handie men lary com: 

mensurate with ability Profit s 

ing epiy Box M-251. Post- 


SERVICE STATION | 
SHIFT MANAGER 


youna man. Apply 62 
Must have loca! caper. and b* canp- 
— Hardware. “aperienged _ te supery ise men: good sa)- 
only. Car. Geed epportunity : st us 
reliable New York sonaineyurer on 4. : 
end distributer. Box M-196 Post- aeet is person. 4866 Mass ave 
7h 


ENGINEERS 


aris ing he ey ‘eee 


ivers 
pauusee, only. for trash pouses. bel ween 25 
re. «6 Apply i341 


wy on 
a. 


ape: not nec. for 
downtown service store, Excel af 


a 

alr ME sey ‘of leon paid vece- 
tien. paid sick leave end ether 
employee benefits RE. 17-8760 
But. 213 


Here ls 
The Evidence 


FOR PERSONAL PROGRESS 
at the SMALL AIRCRAFT 
ENGINE DEPARTMENT of GE 


ed only *we veers +4 te develop vere emal jet power plants 


srtment wee form 
— militery sireralt as well 66 many potential commer. 


This 
for helicopters. trainers other 


cial applications 


' Since then new concepts have been explored New engines—-as emal as 24 ‘inches 
in diameter—have en developed. The original pre ects have doubled. And im the 
next (Wo years Management expects to triple present activities 


Advancement here has proceeded at an wnusualiy rapid rate. The future euticok 
for able engineers whe join ws Bow, se equally promising 
Te find out about the 30 technical engineering courses gent the plant 


the Pull Tultien Refund Pian fer edvanced study the 4 ony * uvine conditions 
in the Coastal resort area. why not phone for an appointment? 


OPENINGS NOW FOR: 
Compressor 


Best earning opportuni- 
ties for selling shoes full | 
or part time salesmen. 


ary commensurate with ability. | 


cellent opportunity for long- | 


TECH. 
WRITERS 


APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 


8A.M.TO4P.M. 


MELPAR, INC.! 82 


A Subsidiary of Westinghouse 
| Air Brake Company 


: 


(3000 Arlington Bivd. 


Falls Church, Va. 


P. O. BOX 6472 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 


TOOL MAKERS 
MACHINISTS 
MACHINE OPERATORS 


For Electronic 
Manufacturing Plant 


ia 


APPLY 
Monday thru Friday 
9 a.m. te 4p. m. 


NEMS CLARKE 


919 Jesuo Blair Drive 
Silver Spring, Md. 


sabe 


| § eget. opportunity » * 


Appi. herthyes 


Ba¥ verre 
Moore tors, Inc. 
mM. 3-5600 


rear 
4400 Conn. Ave. 3W 
INVESTMENT CO. 


este youns man 


21-26 


“anne 


od Cross, wneter 


ion me Ty and fer ' 
ivelent wil) 
gh ro r 


° wenls 

n tor | hoo! 

Se si Per imterview shone JU 
5-8400 


Marsha Piel 
verpr 


) 


: co - more than 
i ae your > ations 
be = — ag ~" 
. appointment 

ah +4 


3 ares iat $s) 
SALESMEN 


Used Cars—Upholstery—Freezer Men 


Now is the time to make the change thet will alter 
your selling career. This is the finest proposal you will 
ever have and then some. There is ABSOLUTELY NO 
COMPETITION. All the leads you can handle and tre 
biggest incentive that we offer is e GUARANTEED 
SALARY pilus commission. Inquire about our program 
ty applying et 3616 14th St. N.W. at 1] am. or 3 
p.m. on Monday or Tuesday. 


lf you cannot apply Monday or Tuesday and wish 
to have @ special interview, the number to cal! in 
Arlington is JA. 5-2511, Mr. Walden; in ae 
JU. 9-6121. Mr. Potter: in $.E. Washington, . & 
3777, Mr. Wellman, 


American Machine & Foundry Co. 


ADVANCED RESEARCH DEPARTMENT 


Has Immediate Openings For 


MATHEMATICIANS 


Mathematical analysis experience 
in digital computers 


PROGRAMMERS 


Digital computer experience 


COMPANY BENEFITS INCLUDE 


Paid Life Insurance for emplovess 


Paid hospital, surgical, and medical expense 
benefits for employees and families 


Paid holidays and vacation 
Permanent employment end 


Sick leave. 
retirement plan 


Periodic reviews for salary increases 


Contact Mr. E. W. Marclay 
King 9-9110 


Or Send Resume To 


The American Machine & Foundry Co. 


ADVANCED RESEARCH DEPARTMENT 
1101 North Royal $e. 
Alexandria, Virginia 


GENERAL ELECTRIC’S 
Small Aircraft Engine Dept. 


Preliminary & 
Mechanical 
Design... 


Investigation instellation 
eneireis of engines. engine 
component design 


Desi 


to 
Design 
Analysis 


Gesigen criteria etree —_ 
tion aces transfer. thermod 
namics 


i4- flew. stress heat trane 
vibration studies. 


ard 
o 


Controls ... 


Bagine controls design and de- 
velopment, performance study 


Afterburner 
Design 


one combuster design and 


WASH INGTON INTERVIEWS 


June 11-12 
Monday 10 A.M.-9 P.M, 
Tuesday 9 AM.-5 P.M. 

Call Mr. Ted Woerz 
at EXecutive 3-5034 


Write te: MR Day BPR 
: qual LikGnart ENGINE DEPART 


GENERAL SLECTRIC CO. 


West Lynn, Mass. 
Has openings now for 


DETAIL AND LAYOUT 
DRAFTSMEN 


with one Or more years experience 


To work in close relationship with 
engineering staff on rotating parts, 
static parts, engine design and com- 
ponents for gas turbine power plants 
for aircraft. 


June 11-12 
Monday 10 a.m.-9 p.m 
Tuesday 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 

Call Mr. T. S. Woerz 
at EXecutive 3-5034 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


HELP, MEN . 1SHELP, MEM 


ENGINEERS 


ELECTRICAL - MECHANICAL 


Sei page SN ae 
iain Les 


WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 


thru Tuesday, June 10-12 
thene's Blumenthal _EXecutive 3-5038 


ELECTRONICS CORP. OF AMERICA 
10 Potter St, Cambridge 42, Mass. 


WEAPONS SYSTEMS 
OPERATIONAL ANALYIST 


Boeing Airplane Company has immediate opening 
for key scientist or engineer to aid in integration 
of surface-to-air missile with air defense system. 


Ability to make recommendations affecting oper- 
ational cheracteristics of weapons systems also 
important function of this position. 


Applicant must be familiar with technical details 
of air defense planning and have experience in 
operational use and plans of air defense weapons 


Salary Open 


Re WASHINGTON INTERVIEWS 


splendid 
whet TOMORROW THRU WEDNESDAY 


June 11-13 
TELEPHONE HUdson 3-602! 
Dupont Plaza Hotel 
Please ask for Mr. Al Rogers 
BOEING AIRPLANE COMPANY 


‘Seattle Boston 


Wichite Melbourne, Fle 


te tr 
OCutsiae work wear 


SALESMEN 


GUARANTEED DRAW 
SALARY & COMMISSION 
$100-$300 WEEKLY 


PLUS MONTHLY AND 
SEMI-ANNUAL BONUSES 


Laroe Eastern corporation «6 now placing rew men 
In its Washington division because of recent pro- 
motions and expansion. 


Our men do ne soliciting or canvassing but sel! by 
appointment only in respénse te our continuous radio, 
TV, and newspaper advertising. Aoplicants must own 
a good car, be between the ages of 25 and 45 and 
be available immedietely. 


Call 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
MONDAY ONLY 
Mr. Vincent, AD. 2-6838 


Jobs Open At 


ERCO 


Engineering 
AERODYNAMICISTS 
DESIGNERS 
DESIGN CHECKERS 
DIGITAL PROGRAMMERS 
ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 
MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 
TECHNICAL WRITERS 
TEST ENGINEERS 


Professional 
TOOL DESIGNER 


Office 


PERSONNEL CLERK 
SECRETARIES 


Shop 


COMBINATION FIREMAN 
and FIRE INSPECTOR 


Must be thoroughly familiar with fire fighting equip- 
ment used in large industrial organizations. 


SPRAY PAINTERS 


INTERVIEWS 


Monday—F riday 
8—3:30 P.M. 


Saturday by Appointment 


for appointment 
Or write te: 


= oers 
Small Aircraft Engine Dept. 


GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. 


1000 Western Ave., West Lynn, Mass. 


1000 Western Avenue, West Tyan, Mass. . 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF INDUSTRIES, INCORP. 


Riverdale, Md. WA, 7-4444 


E-N-G-I-N-E-E-R- Si 4 
Boeing Airplane Company 


Seattle—Wichita 


-INTERVIEWS 


TOMORROW THRU WEDNESDAY 
June 11-13 


Design, Research and Production career 
opportunities in the following (or related) 
fields: 


AERODYNAMICS 
MECHANISMS 
ELECTRONICS 
PNEUMATIC SYSTEMS PLANT FACILITIES 
SPARES 
TOOL DESIGN 
INSTRUMENT 
DEVELOPMENT 
PROPULSION 


For Appointment Telephone: 
HUdson 3-6025 


Ask for Mr. Al Rogers 
June 11-13 


Or send resume to Dept. No. W-1-A-6-10, Boeing, 
1301 Second Avenue, Seattle 1, Washington. 


HOODS 
SERVICE ENGINEERING 
STRUCTURES 
ELECTRICAL POWER 


DESIGN ENGINEERS 
DRAFTSMEN 


Excellent opportunity for perma- 
nent positions with a top firm which 
is rapidly expanding in the progres- 
sive pulp and paper industry. Loca- 
tion in mountain area of western 
Virginia 


DESIGN ENGINEERS—ME_ CE. 
or equivalent education with three 
or more years experience, not nec- 
essarily paper mill, for piping, struc- 
tural, plant layout, and design. 


DRAFTSMEN — College degree 
not required but must have at least 
three years experience, not neces- 
sarily paper mill. 


Complete resume including educa- 
tion, experience, present salary, and 
late photograph if available should 
be sent to 


HAROLD E. MILLER 


Technical Director 


West Virginia Pulp and Paper Company 
Covington, Virginia 


Electronic & Mechanical 


ENGINEERS 
Physicists 


An Invitation 


To a Better 
Way of Life— 
From Melpar 


Many factors combine to make for « better way of 
life for engineers who join Melpar. Located in 
suburban Falls Church, Melpar is set in peaceful 
surroundings away from congested traffic areas and 
within easy commuting distance of Washington. 


Should you join Meloar you would tie your own 
professional growth to that of @ company which has 
doubled in size every 18 months for the past decade. 
Melpar maintains @ policy of INDIVIDUAL RECOGNI- 
TION which enables our engineers to progress accord- 
ing to their own timetables, not prearranged ones. 
Ability and performance primarily determine ad- 
yancement. Age, length of experience are 
only seconcary considerations. 


tenure, 


Melpar’s unique “project team” system allows each 
engineer to experience the OVER-ALL APPROACH 
to an engineering problem, thus enabling him te 
broaden his experience and background, essential to 
eventual directorship responsibility. Each project group 
is responsible for an ENTIRE problem, from intial 
conception to completion of prototype. 


Complete facilities are at the engineers’ disposal. Our 
new laboratories encompass over 285,000 sir-condi- 
tlSned square feet and offer, in addition to « Central 
Model Shop, supplementary facilities, test equipment 
and personne! avcilable for immediate use within each 
project group. 

Engineers wishing to work toward higher degrees may 
take advantage of the fully accredited graduate courses 
available at Melpar. 


lf you would like to learn more about the 
unique growth opportunities at Melpar, call 


Technical Personne! Representative 


JEfferson 4-6000 


Or drive out to Melpar and inspect 


our laboratories at your convenience 


OPENINGS EXIST IN THESE FIELDS 


Network Theory—Gystems Bvaluation—Microwave Technique— 
UNF. VEF or GHP Receiverse—Anaiog Computers-——-Magnetic 
Tape Mandling—Digita!] Computers—Radar and Countermess- 
uree—Packaging Electronic Squipment—Pulse Cipeuttep—Sie- 
fowave Filters—Pight san 
miniaturization—Electro-Mechanice! Design—Smail Mecnaniomes 
—@uality Control and Test Engineering—Antennes Design. 


MELPAR, Inc. 


A subsidairy of Westinghouse Air Brake Company. 
3000 Arlington Bivd., 
Falls Church, Va. 


Continued om Following Pose. 


NEED 5 MEN 


For WasKington and Va. 


aie ee re | 


BOEING 
AIRPLANE 
COMPANY 


Builder of the Nation's first 
Jet Transport, Guided Mis- 
siles, B-S2 Stratofort 


needs 
qualified 
Electronics 
Technicians 


Openings are at Boeing's 
Seattle plant and its Moses 
Lake B-52 Flight Test Center 
in Central Washington state. 
You. and your family will 
enjoy year around hunting, 
fishing, skiing in the heart 
of the P 

Columbia River Basin coun- 
try. Ample housing, EXCEL- 
LENT SCHOOLS. 


Qualified men will receive 
travel allowance, good wages, 
PAID VACATIONS and other 
benefits. 

Electronics Technicians must 
have experience in instalia- 
tion, operation, testing and 
inspection of airplane or mis- 
sile, radio, radar, electronic 
fire control and electrical 
systems. 


WASTING TON HAV ERVIEWS 
Por qpesiniment te 
Pieese eck for Mr. AL. ROGERS 
Or send resume to Depart- 
ment No. W-1-A-24 
BOEING AIRPLANE 
COMPANY 


1301 Second Avenue 
Seattie |, Washington 


MANUFACTURING 
INDUSTRIAL ENGINEER 
Immediate openings exist 
in Baltimore for qualified 
Manufacturing - Industrial 
engineers. Applicants 
must be graduate engi- 
neers with M.E., LE. EE. 
or related degrees and 
from | to 3 years of indus- 
The 


positions are with a well- 


trial experience. 
known Baltimore organi za- 
tion. Applicants accepted 
will have an excellent op- 
portunity for advance- 
ment, liberal employe 
benefits, and the chance 
to gain valuable all-around 
experience. Send resume 
including salary expecta- 
tions to Box #M 228, Post 
T-H., 


PART-TIME 
6-9 30 P.M. 


ring you 


seary rvicemen 
ceptable 
qualify 

v. 3-6240 

ed m.-< 

rm. ais pont 


eee a 
app! 


part time wor or 
ves 21-29. Car nec. White. WO 
A 3297. 


IBM 


OFFERS YOU A CAREER 
SERVICING THE WORLD'S 


FINEST TYPEWRITERS 


ARDED BY A SUCCESS. 
CAREER. 


BA age ARETE 


ABILITY AGE is 


Caan ICAL 


*Pamily Hospitalization benefits 
mae life imeurance 
tirement Income 


For Appointment Phone 


Miss Patricia Rosette 


INTERNATIONAL 


BUSINESS MACHINES CORP. 


1220 19TH ST. N.W. 


ME. 8-6208 


Sound or! 


SUMMER 
OPPORTUNITY 
FOR COLLEGE STUDENTS 
AND TEACHERS 


_— om THIS gn 
" . 


as oaret, Hats 


sat ToL 


FULL TRAINING SUPPLIED 
Call Mr. Smith 


Fines 


EX. 3-4467 


BEFORE NOON 


in each schoo! district for. cpecial | 
work of nationa) importance. full | 
MANNING'S EMPL. AGCY 
£8" Fooks TO 013 APPLY 
Ts. D 
ARDENERS. HOT SHOPPES 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 


$65 

MWASHERS . $35 

PARK! DANTS . $50 
R. TA $45 


i rat APPEND": $40 
DODGE NEEDS 


DISTRICT 
MANAGERS 


Fxecurive POSITION with manu-| 
acturer of cars and trucks enijc 
ing unprecedented popularity Li 
eral salary. car and traveling a 
penees. Retail or wholesale suto-!| 
motive sales-management experi- 
ence eserntia! Write or contact’ 
x. 8. L. SWISHER 


Dodge Bros. Corp. 
907 PENN. BLDG. 
425 13TH ST. N.W. 
PHONE EX. 3-6685 


osrephers .. 
-typists. 50 w 
esgiris. 

ashier. 

wit finisher 

Waitresse 

col. (10) 

counter gir . 
= girls 


Nurse's aide 

Chambermaide. 
aids. domestic 

aunary workers. —~ types 


art press operato 
. , 
Saint girs ‘OTHERS 


1512 9th St. 
HO. 2-1572 


en 


exper 


ALL ‘vem 
Nw 
HO 


ACCOUNTING CLERKS 
Oe 


5-day. 40-bo : reek. wit with excel. 


1341 G St. NW., Rm, 200 


D. C. EMPL. EXCHANGE 
COLORED 


2-5512 


Accounting 
Clerks 


Previous experience ta eo 
a rtment 

position “otterin 

bene! ement 


Important 


NOTIC 


firm meeee men with care to 
= om personne) in this 
hae ie. r interview call 
A. 6-1186 


ee oon venient “euburean 


VICE-PRESIDENT 
in Charges of Sales 


Por ba | ao pare multi-million dol- 
lar direct -to-the- bom ome selling 
company We need someone with 
sulficient experience to operate at 
top level but aiso willing to trave) 
necessary at ell 


on—| 


APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY-FRIDAY 
8 A.M. TO 4 P. M. 


MELPAR, Inc. 


A Subsidiary of 
| Westinghouse Air-Brake Co. 


3000 Arlington Boulevard 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. 


on , vou have had considera | 
aS ‘A 5 e ~ 
ine full "the direct "| 


eps 
WE NEED 
ethemsticiant exD 96508, $13 30) 


wah Sikhs 


Tith and E sts. nw. 
Plant Entrance. 


Take Armold V-2 Bus from 
to F. C.| 


work “Sslary 
, wk 
| Seawe 


“te age 
- per NB 
ALLEN OBR hin’ F oe saat 


te #88500 
serena | 
N.Y. Ave. Personne! P err 
HELP, MEN & WOMEN 


1404 


islative 
udlication) 
(transportation) — 


> fae 
, aw 


, 
4 


anaris 5 a i. 


permanent 
service and 
Call Mrs 


_ tes ot 
position 1 Sunday! 
1 rehearsal 


$50 t 
weekly (many) 
Suse. TU. 232-2316 after 


erads. 


select offices 
appeais 
sdoot-conssions Annette D. Tatelman 


|| 235 Weodward Bide. 15th & H NW 
RE. 17-4414 


| Our premium sale 


A 


gions am 


to $6000 


with qusepeiseey ss 
weer. Sa 


| _ Contineed on next column 


—# 8 to .. dis New Yor A 


NW. Room HELP, M MEN & WOMEN 


ILLUSTRATORS 
COMMERCIAL 
LAYOUT ARTISTS 
PRESENTATION 


SPECIALISTS 


Challenging positions with. excellent oppor- 
tunities are available in one of the Nation's 
largest corporations in central. New York State. 
Work involves all phases of commercial maga- 
zine advertising, brochure publishing, visual 
aids and extensive illustration. Extremely imag- 
inative and talented artist and layout idea men 
are needed. 


LAYOUT ARTIST and idea man who can work 
with writers, salesmen, scientist and engineers 
and do comprehensive layout of brochure and 
magarine’ads. Must know production and be a 
skilled artist. 


ILLUSTRATOR whe can follow comprehensive 
layout and do highly stylized interpretations of 
military equipment (missiles, radar) with figures 
and landscape surroundings. 


PRESENTATION MEN who can visualize and 
execute highly commercial chart presentation, 
design convention booths, and other visual aids. 
Must be eble to do chart illustration and know 
lettering and impact presentation method. 


Good salary ranges and company benefits sec- 
ond to none; includes pension plan insurance, 
medical insurance, etc. All personne! must be 
American citizens and able to obtain security 
clearances. Send resume to Box M-238 Post 
T-H. Give telephone numbers as applicants 
will be called between June 13 and 16 for in- 
‘terviews in Washington, D, C. 


Boon 
= 


poe Bivd Art a 


of maser wil 
work with memborsip o*Geversl 
ennual meetings per 9 Air-cond 


 SECY.—$350 
wt. Downtown. relet under 40) 


SECY., NO SHHD., $300} Ss 


Some ublic eons ct. Will eom- 
or lette Beau. surround- 
ays 


wR. EDIT. ASST. 
eekly sublication. Bugilish 
Journalta backsround me 
echool college 


eel bP va — $260 
Por professions) firm. 2 yrs. coll 
Must tre 


ADV. AGCY. RECEPT. 


win consider oe, we 4 
eee Come nee 
ce wih meet public. iss 


Por 
o 
or 


723 ey 4 ie i Nw 
ADVER ISING PUBLICITY | 
CO-ORDINATOR 


10.000 year 
des ad ander sales. 
- Line eservationist 
Compa v penetite include paid va- 
my ero . 


t om cn an 
| a 
ranitt 


aa. 


-SUNSHINE 
—_ a LAMONT ST. NW. 


CLERK-TYPIST 


fave. Gamers eternal? 


NATIONAL 
GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 


IRD & ba 3 
isTH & STs. ww. 


CLERK-TYPIST 


CLE 


Waa. 22 


ei 


agora 


CLERK-TYPISTS | 


Positions available In an ex- 

panding research organization. 

Opportunity for advancement. 
Convenient 
location. 


Permanent resident of 
this area preferred. 


suburban 


APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY THRU. PRIDAY 
6:00 A. M. TO 4:00 P. M. 


A ‘his MELPAR, INC.) 


AIR TRAY AGEEC 
Bre ov a der = 
VIA TION. TR RAS ING 


tors deale has 


experienc 


Cashier-Clerk to handle bank de- 
posits. time tickets. payrolis se 
service sales invoices 

sential 5-day week 

Sat. off. Balary depending on «abii- 
ity. Paid vacation 

to Mr 

yore Motors 


Silve 


Y 
hours and working ra 3 ood 
salary: must apply im person 338 | 
North Washington bivd,. Claren- 
don, Va. 


BAKERY SALESGIRL 
Ruperiqnees for work tn retell beke| 


o SHERIDAN BARBER. 


an i 
for core s Hair ha ode the veil. 
y shop salary euar- 


A Gubeidiary of 
WESTINGHOUSE Air-Brakte Ca. 


CLERK-TYPIST 


For Economic Research Divi- 
sion of a well-known Weekly 
News Magazine. Varied duties; 
opportunity to learn statistical 
work. Some general office ex- 
perience required. Should type 
minimum of 50 wom., and like | 
working with figures. Many | 
company benefits. Air-condi-| 
tioned building. Call 


DI. 7-2900, Ext. 263 
BETWEEN $ AND 5 


pe indy toe he interes oa ses 


air- ree 
vening 


adit 


calf 


oa sate Por tomy oT Hee 


not make it you 
$3 te 


rs? We train ron 
i - 


ite: u 
Pasey) Beaut 
EX. 3- 


ue. c, enera)! of-| 
k Wes t Broth- 


or part ert 
Salon, 243 


pomingten Pe 
lee work 


- ciu- : 
sive dress shop Sa. 


open Joan | 


ae 
real estate office. 5-day week. ox 
cellent workin Me aa teu. 
PLE REALTY 1103 K St. 5.W. 


BOOKKEEPING — 
MACHINE OPERATOR | 


permanent position. 


"Min Ortkks ~ o-Gay week 
Various and imteresting Gelds in 


yee benef! 


yey 


ma VY)" M. HR 


rr cooks 
Waitresses 
iris, salad ¢ 
ish washers 
ift press oprs _ 
aids. J =. refs. 
Cierk-ty 
Collection ‘oeanen 


eR BOLITAN 


Bmp!. Agency, Inc NA. 8-1393 


ARCADE EMPLOY MEN 
AGENCY 


ounter Girls 
ountain Oiris 


tine- 
erred ) 


FULL, OR PART TIME 


Pull time—40-hour week—or pert 
time 3 hours durin vanet period 
Monday through . Work in 
Government ullding ' Cafeteria 
Must be quick ot mental egditicn 
ase 18 to 4 


GOVERNMENT SERVICES, INC. 
1135 2ist ST. NW. 


. $35) 
. $30-635) 
wht, day. night ) 


"CAS ified 
$oR PGT, coves Suter 
SCHERATONLPARR | 
HOTEL 


For supe arket good 
steady wort ‘caper ae ence necessary 
Apply Federal Super Market. et) 
Penns Ave NOW 


CLERICAL 


' PERMANENT TTIONS | 
COST CLERK 
Work with mer s and tables. Ac- 
cureécy essen 
STENOG RAPHER 
Experienced preferred. but will 
take competent beginner. 
TYPIST | 
Average posed with eccuracy Te | 
ired f-< ay. #- wee air- 
cond. off ee a, pel- 
hos- ' 


IBE 


=) el "ena a 


ON PAPER TU 


pacer ta We at 


x and 1 te! ce) 
eats 


selary P Shea benefits; air- Good | 
cu Sa, for ap- 


Dupont _P i 


poiniment 
Hotel 


— position, sisasent 
odern air conditioned of- 
Soy 37% -heur ww 
Northwestern Nati 
wv 


“yt manu! 


| Experien 


Train with pay. Average 


nowledgee of phortend 


s - 


ance office: 


ary: 5-day © emplove e- 


permanen 
positio on 5-day ae “Puesant ~ 
roundinegs Anthony P. Bove) 


L | 


Soverst openin now available | 


neral office ork 5-day 
45-5: air Rees — ris nthe 
ave. ne 


G A © classify 
and sort clothi 
experience 
. 


pection., sew 
BY pelptul 


Correspondent] & 


bave en away position in 
name as e tor 

ov er sO y 

liz 


insurance and 
excel\ems ietter 
advs 


nt . 
| sta 4 air-conditio 


liberal 

UNITED SERVICES. 
LIFE INSURANCE CO. 

14625 Eve &t. NW Sth 


Floor 


TARDS— 
Call in person after) 
ARI-BAR. 1302 Conn. | 


esiRE YOUNG LADY 
© sesist with cen. ofc. work. | 
experience nec Good | 
ing salary in « relaxing. pleas- | 
ynad atmosphere. 404 New York) 
| t 
E 


ny TAPH | 
e poxmee BD 5 


RATOR | 
Good Dist 
sroetae "rite pacurence 


idly 

eas- 

wae tae 
ibera) 
wee 


ONES 


- on 


White. DESIR 


benefits, 5-day wor 
SERVICES Lire INSURANCE CO.,| rien: 
Paokele ata ave 


Light day. work. no Gundsys or) 
holidays ust have white uniform) 
o llling te buy one. 630-835 pilus! 


phe 
svill 


lle 
Tien hae rel pe ~y ate 


RES—GIR 


"TRAVE 


4 to Calif. and 
ly xperience 


-_ Parson | 


only. ~ poly. in in 


i 4 
ocal 


return. Al ao 
unnecessar 


Pree trahep. in new cars 


tt s Mm. oe 
IRL FRIDAY 
aya AVAILABLE for ext 
ttractive young lady. Co 
wate preferred. In motion pie =| 
— studio. Typing essential. aac 
pend —* Byy |: mgt , Orns salar 
s 6-8822 for ap- | 


CXPIFAL SILA STUDIO! 


ail 


a 


TRAVEL 


Coast te coast. No «€ jence Te- 


ished 
pense account pveres 


Ex. 
7 wk. 
and LA rOULET TE 


Sip Fst nw... > to 5. 


wome 
find jobs or training at GOOD 


USTRI wing, sort- 
poeceins A lr at Berson- 
1229 20th St. NW., 9-12 


io , ~ m ine trolne an Ps " 


appointment call 


| 
days. ll Mrs Burris. A-1 y 


NCH 


vis Highway. 


Mi Pp. m. 
2604 Jefferson 
Alexandria. Vs. 


LADIES—PART-TIME 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
: Monday, June 11, 1956 


— 


| HELP, WOMEN 


ee pee hour 


sohattan” Laundry 


IN MARYLAND 


—— 


SECRETARIES 
STENOGRAPHERS 


TYPISTS 


Earn Extra 
Working from Your Home 
Must Have Pleasant 


Call Mr. Talbert 
AD. 4-0800 
MONDAY, 10-12 


Positions Available 
in An Expanding 
National Organization 


- Tall, S300 
ADAMS TEACHERS 


xperienced. good telepwone nn 
Work from downtown office. 5-day 


— res. 
aianin po 
vancement 
oppor poss: air 
eaaitioned paid va ation. 


sick otf one other employe 
Repatis, nik 5 tea “eat. 3 | 
ypist—Property Mgr. | 
Officer, meet public—«tart $60 wk | 


ypist. dictaphone oper $60 | 
tors Asst. iad, test 


‘PERSONNEL SERVICE. 
1311.90 8: 
TYPISTS | 


Immediate openines for expert.| 
enc typists under 35 years of} 
r a ettentitie research Of. 
ganization 5 day wk 4 dave! 
annual leave, 15 days sick leave! 
4 nnum interview 


c: crPr. “4 
eec wv ° . ¥ 
> -235 P 

TYPISTS 


— 


—jl pos 
oe other is 


OPPORTUNITY 
FOR 
ADVANCEMENT 


ait 


Employee Benefits 
35-Hour Week 
Modern Office 

Convenient Location 


etc 


Underwood 
Corporation 


1630 L St. NW. 


e® voice and man 


PASTRY COOK 


Fee rion. Be 


PAYROLL sated 


BrogBent opportunity p for young FB | 
tes r e cal Reg ™- 
excel FiO st ole Ne. 


POSITIO 
K.... Circle 
217 


| 1334 all ave 


ere 
ton ; 


NS 


SECRETARY eure 
for expe - while, expe over | 


| 


a8, perm... 


” ABDI 


eae 0 - 
. you 
oie 
=| 


| Suis iath it. 3 
| 


eae | Better 


| We 


12th. BA. | experienced 


SES 
me Ww nsibie fe *pouition ‘Dictavbone, Apply Seis ae ® Res- ) 
ea ks Widual experts Rigo. compone Mexeaiient pone Eh o s— 4 me. 
fer avs 7 , Dupont ae. AY em whit aves 21 MRL af "Friendship 
rate typ mel wake vom m imum it nim A 
working. = ys - of-oen ‘| SE RE T ARY | $100 wi. any and ag ee 
; 7 © a 
blic relations. must 4 pire PROFESSION fon a ne 
w Sten : 
Cm Dt. pe 2900, Ext. 263 Junior Giese me] — Olivia's Patio Lounge 
BETWEEN SAM OSP M ies Grant « - nS im | Fii . 
nes a) ¥ . ow 
"person, 138 14! th i. 
BOYD’S. Cor. 12th & G| - 
~\ ae ons A Tor WRAPPER INSPECTOR | 
book nountne. Saale, Mininy h ay — 
PERSONNEL COUNSELOR | Sitaitsstion petjodic. salny 3 
a omandine empl emplov™ ox | 
——~# : or its 
or versonal et eualities | 


Excellent 
permane = 
D ioyee 


HAHN “SHOE TORES 
3 ver @pring, Me 
wor 


CY. wants wom- 
or ape- 
pF werk of 


in each "ehool iat trict 
t time 4-5608 
“Y¥ TECHN tay The opera 


creases. air- cond office mer 


re 


Service Representative 


Spenipe for an intelligent. auick- 


nettenal importance 
witted ~~! rso J vo 
lege wom * of ye Rif sifte| tion, of “K-ray equipme 
Soccer NA’ b-i4i2) 3 40 10'S | development of X-ray 


SH IRT PRESSER | & 


be experienced: $1 an hour 
aiipimem pay. HUB LAUNDRY 
7th f* nad Eastern save. ne 
ni — To | 
aid Apply edison’ Chean- 
o ave. nw | wo 
Black | Good salary for quality work: tion ear 
- BY.| eation with pay. Kine Kerley Dry Call ‘wo 
Cleaners. 444 So. Washington «t.' an ppointmen 
$ 5| Waa spose ve Si s). Palle Church BU one. Saints pe yo 
+ ESN es BRD. A‘ 
.. §60-965 
sid 


Photo Finishers 


tm bBDlack and white. or 
te completion of our 
LAB several inter 
now open. FP leas- 
mM. liberal 


reheses. Call MR. 
BROOKS, HO. 2-124. Bat. 324. 


Peoples Drug Strs. 


_ 

7. the 
: 

= 

: 


MATURE WOMAN 
PART-TIME WORK 


Canvassing. No caer os 
ex ~ 4 


attractive. meet 


ublic Mr. 
iene. 


2th & G at 


ys-/ 


xtra pavehe Aer 
to . 


Recept.-Typist. meties 
» Bpanish >} 

. COLLERE art DENT 7 
— : ; : 
mer reso 's: 
36 -. for 40 days 


~OFriee Pe a0 


Migh ac bos! er ad sate 
5a re ¢ 


- 


one SNACK BAR 
ATTENDANT 


Iw 
LLOYD’ resEwaTos ‘SERV’ | YARDS & DOCKS 
ues Yee ae at 220 ARLINGTON, VA. 
RECEPTIONIST | Ap Hy FR, 


| @pad work. Age 16 to 35 
Ask if the fol t 
yourse lowing questions.’ GOVERNMENT SERY Ic ES. INC. 


Are you single, under 30? 1138 S18T GT 


Are you a U. S. Citizen? -STENOGRAPHER-CLK- 


Are you A college graduste? RF) ah omee graduate be'w 
’ -da 
| 


ree 
above | irom en 


tas Pee TRIC 


27 _wW ure Yet pepapare ve 


| Por established business firm 


INNES 
surround 
tione 
. 
| (seo 


-telep ns 


some of 
Rhoke teh ; 
air cond ote ls land Ave 


eet unit! ip Vulese Bho 
Wisconsin Senter, Monday 6.30. | 


tere | ployes efits THE * CREDIT BU. 
STENOGRAPHERS (10) | BEAU i221 6 si 


cr 
: excellent en- 
vironment aod good salary for per- 

ndabi SILVER SPRING 
WHEATON 


and 
and 
BETHESDA 
TAKOMA PARK 


lon House. « 
apartment bdidse 


onderful eoppertun! + fl cusit- | 
stenographer s tem 
ent ‘4 


encds or evenings.) ME 


Randi! ing cust omer servi ce 


| STENOGRAPHER | 


Under 35 for Advertising re-| 
search Dept. of National News 
Magazine. Knowledge of basic | 
statistics, some college math. | 
Practical experience in field) 
preferred. Some typing re- 
quired. Many company bene- 
fits. Call 


7-2900, Ext. 263 


a 9 AM. AND 5 PM. 


LBON F PERAC NNE! 1400 L st 
Immediate position available |: — a 
in contract adrmuristration and LAD! ES 
sales department. Person with | 
Government contracts experi- 
ence and previous sécurity 
clearance desired. Permanent | 
position, 5-day week, vaca-| 
tion, hospitalization, life 
surance and profit sharing | 
bonus plan; pleasant surround- 
ings and working conditions 


TELEPHONE 
CANVASSERS 


iry- 


from 
Salary 


own 


your 
4 no sts 


Calling 
home 
aay. 


ae On| 


AN— zper 
= ‘ Patio Leunge 
st 


is—ver_o dept were | 
ot phone est End | 
8 Pleasant veo 


LESGIRL— Por dowsiown star aa | MARYLAND to ~work 
| ELECTRONICS | i 


job. good pay 
FOR APPOINTMENT 
MANUFACTURING CORP. 


CALL JA. 7-5959 
ASK FOR MISS HENTZ 


1 PM 


days 


13th APPLY IN PERSON, 9 TO 3 


ce and willing 


SALES CO-ORDINATORS 


Ten top-flight 
needed now 


sales) executives 


Women who can present @ public 
service intangible with bhonesty| 
and sincerity | 
able s ir. in 
9.000, ¢ i 7 $e38 33 
_—, wy only 
* eccount. Mo ie settlement | 
ie is your epportunity 


CALL DI 17-3435 


5009 Calvert Rd 
College Park, Md. 


WA. 7-9200 


1T AM. fo 
Tf you are, 
Needs 3 


he 


| WESTMORLAND Bteriir 
lad oO 


es 
the « smaner abs $40 — 
all wo 6-6921 


Car nec. © 
UN. 4-7097 


rienced preferred: must. be pover 38:| CLER KS 
| Drug—Cigar—Candy—Fountain | 
FULL TIME | 

side taleslode, Abele he “pernoe Permanent Positions 


oniy Cente 6111) 
Pleasant and Interesting 
Working Conditions 
Many Employee Benefits 
Paid Training Program 
PEO DRUG STORES NEW DOWNTOWN 


= 

| aovey SF ew i's © 

TO SELL DRESSES & COATS | 204 Floor. 1ith end G Sts. NW. Eutrance on lith @t Bis 
Good salary and comm issico 


ate pone H ABRAM- | PEOPLES DRUG STORE 


8:30 A.M. to 4 P.M. Monday through Friday 
HO. 2-1234 


irin 
White 
Eves 


’ 


aT ‘New = 


etly epeging 5 
Langley Baker 
le ar, 


ave 
A 
Salary plus commission. Paid va- 


Singer Sewing 


ave 
sALESLADIES 


in 


ae hoi 
—— Several aE | 
children's 


Over 


omm 
JOAN ROBER . Lise Conn eve. | 


-- oughly exp 
sports wear hop. 5-day 
yess Casual Corner, rit Cona 

’ 
87 

, 5 

42 yrs.), 

, BAh-2040, 


gene 


The 
CHESAPEAKE & POTOMAC 
Telephone Co. 


‘eat 700 12th, ~+5 


SECRETARY 


Beet neering fesires 

wancria desires 

personable gir ps 
aa asin 


ha teesipam 
_Rpowiedse, fof duties 

” > 
See ABBEY First 


Has Immediate Openings For 


Telephone Operators 
Clerk-Typists 
Service Representatives 


research firm tn | 
an 


lisher, 
ibe 
ar 


Some Jobs Require No Experience 
Full Pay While Learning 
Good Working Conditions 

Opportunities for Promotion 
Friendly Associates 
And Many Other Benefits 


APPLY 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
725 13th St. N.W, 


OPEN 
Monday Thru Friday 
8.30 AM. to 5 P.M. 


THIS SATURDAY 
9 AM to 4:30 P.M. 


Day or hours to suit 
| Eis taesy aaee bee 
hour 17-4400. 


| e 


| 


IN VIRGINIA | 


oo 
Daily 


~- Circulation 


means quicker sales results 
for Washingte) Post and 
Times Herald classified ed- 
vertisers. To place your ed 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


pp WOMEN 


~—s ons, 
‘ation. 
aee 
‘eat. 
(over 


Ral 


. ARIA 
00 wk. Pub 
hund reds others, 


aw 


PART. TIME—18 ‘TO 30 


& women te work evenings. 


3410 or “egele 
nw. Suite 703. 
nad Tweseday 


typiet with fire and casye tty Me 
surance experience Con. ME. 


2-68 19 F 
PART Tw, One of 


Pie! d cam Sy ovece, en- 
ne 


Monda Li 


Marshal 


Guar Ab nee 
#. selected 
= erTested in - os des a . 
> itudes na lf 
is as wel af * bur qua) 
ne dis ussed n 
nal in er 


* 
ew For asec ment. 


“MANNING 7 EMP 7 AGCY, 


SALAD GIRL +14 
Cots NTER GIRLS 
Eg £95 AND tive 


‘ATTR 
LAUNDRY TOR EERS 
MAIDS. DOMESTIC $33 
LIVE . OR OUT *45 
STH ST NW AD 2-8100 
ATTENTION 
WE NEED 


enere 
some e¢KD 


7 
editor’ tal 


Tyo 
. vane o oppor" 
. ‘ 
st bkkor 
Bank tei 
| 5 me tye = 
Re 
“ho Res +t 
ALLIN © 
1403 BY. Ave... 


t 


tv? 
eatr 
empPas 


es 


> 


» * 


val | 


ree 
rrE 


m 
Lal Bery 
S15. BE. 7-728 


/ JUNE GRADUATES 


’ 
: Cereer Ne 
; 
’ 


aiding Ma 
Brose 
The Washington Post 


“ Times Herald 
ISL 


| ERY EVE. HOURS 


’ 
: 


Street N 


4 
. 
“ 


DUE TO EXPANSION 


| MONTGOMERY 
WARD 


ls Looking For 


= /Cata ogue Store Personnel 


wing Positions are Ones 


Manager Trainees 
Credit Cler rks 
saree Cler 
s4 Part | ail 

Clerks 


me) 


SE bc la 
(Full and Part T 


Sa ies 


! 
| 
’ 


' 
77 +6 
-« 

a 


r 
’ 


a. 


4 


APPLY 
| ee 


. 


> 
: 
’ , & 


MERY WARD 


St NW. 


vO ' 
MOORES AGC’ 


HELP, DOMESTIC 


COoe ~- tie . 
LADIES Et HAN 7 
sie 


Me 
$240 
+ S) 


COCPLE Janitor- ar 
" ; " 

. 6 wk 

Aay 


leww 


2513 

nw 

eren eo 

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NO } 

GHW—cC -~- ILD Ap 
mMdaitiorz 


| rm 630. i - 
eve: 


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; 7 Laz | 
4 wages Sins jays «Off 
0469 
HOE SEKEPPER for elder? n “n 
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SITUATIONS, MEN 
| COOK & Ga 


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DESIRES ba 
YANITOR'S b a 
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SITUATIONS, WOMEN 
HIGH STUDENT 


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s mis DENTS want 
las. counselor Pul 
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wor Call 
om LMA, 


if 
Mr 
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SITUATIONS, DOMESTIC 21 
A-i COO 
De y+ 
EX. 3- 341 
BABY SITTER 
Call Mis uy. L 
BETTER rai Lak GURL 


Gay work. instant 
S.A 
s 


ho housewW oraer ete 
a. ADE EMP AGENCY, 
ol) ae sor 7m. 
» &. 1979. 
Pall time, 

maid 
we 2 
HO 082 0 and 


bo “YOU - NEED HELP" w oT) ored 


heuse work, ks 


: r OT : 
PRACTICAL 
refs. reliable desires job's 
nt 0. 


Li. 
| <OUNG MOTHER desires take care 
ef children tar tage | L oe 


f / A. 
= yo = or 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD Sr 36 UNFURNISHED __41/ REAL ESTATE 
30 Monday, June 11, 1956 fe OO Es OE | ih i Pe ae ghee tt one aed 
415,000 — 


ees HARTNETT HALL 
ee 1426 21st St. NW. 
Circulation EXCELLENT HOUSE TYPE : 

mieans quicker sales results | | $14 PER WEEK AND UP ; a feovpleg mips 
Fe Ht i | eg aa el eit oa tn Ri, 78 
oe gg —THE-TRAVMORE | 305! JOAHO.AVE NW. | "cus ap. proxy Soca 
for , . ; . AND CATH. A ; 

Phone PARKGLEN 


it. | || Rear churches, . , 
: GD matioy —wil| petri. walkin feett| fee sag | 1-Bedroom Apts—s81.50 | ROSEMARY 
REpublic 7-1234 | EHRs i : tee Rb] | 2-Bedroom ‘Apts. 
public 139 , | eter. | . oo! aes Apartments 


OFFERS 
Suburban Living 
At Its Finest — 
2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. 
uMtrED NO. AVAIL. 


Make You Selacten Yoder’ 


i-—- 


Pi “piste mem: ove: es 3, APARTMENT HOUSE 

pee , : . yy Vacation At Home |"ha or $s be hou AD. 2-ene8- | 4 APARTMENTS 
TT “Tr. i S. for S70 and 900.50. MB. i tke ht "| SHANNON iclis. 7: in Our oa Fetes: SeROEri eupee. : ses. lconcReS HeGNTS SE. 
ndrews) , ; z , ‘ . ea ¥ A. 2-150 (s A ’ 

3 ette, kit. | 7 ¢ | . . Cool ter. , + ) : UApived Pi AND , z +. mercial one . ry 4 UNITS True apa 

, tadig “tm. kits bath: O78 me | Oia poem bids, Home. BP. 41458. DING POOL LE ser? crm pomidet SPRING—Air-conditions’.| Efi ial" Walk’ ese 7 

an. , o\ WA 00 > po cool. an Yrs "Sean. JU tl ese ae : eae pies 


° ine dinette. | X wag © we’ rm poare,. fe malic - " —- we NOW OPEN st 8180" per *4. Marsteller Jr, Real 
Privhs., $10. wk. TA. 39-8015, | 


, , is. ist sone -| CALL NOW_FOR APPOINTMENT 
ak House es pA > c. : gape living ray dining. ren ary Tee . Private Bus Service to Capital 2 gate, lst st rt RIGGS 2c. HU 3 3316 
baths rel refris man. ur | fee ont 8 ies ture. excel Transit & Silver Spring Shopping * _— 


| on 4 a ith , SILVER SPRING (|iaikD 
.s > - : -— oe Al ail. to dur esidents = eeeteeeeeeeee 
+f ar a team with b yetha —WE LOVE CHILDREN ties fu zs . : ¥ MA Oni ‘No""| 8707 GEORGIA AVENUE /®24 
prt. entr -809 Salt 5 


v . a , ; Po — A, a5 . 
| 80 i | e Pe — Corp IDEAL FOR CHILDREN ean Ee Be oe mew. air-condit! aed. 
OL 


—EVERY CONVENIENCE. Numerous play ereas, basket- 


Legeurg ites t 
: of vy ase. , 
a : “ . ; A. : nealiy "pt Bathe 'y LR, 7 ; re aa ron 
PETS WELCOME 5) >. mm ‘APIFOL | une ; iiding phone, JU. . SE REN 2s $90 ce Show 
: L. es 1 . - : en. 
re LAD, S988) | trac, turn. i and 2-bedrm mente . BEDROOM 906.25. 72. Dominion Gardens ths. ae : Pres 5 anti com- CLEVELAND PARK 
i oc mg eae Seek oo ine tt esired nay wer “ _— er nap. to, Andrews, | S000 MILAN DR., ALEX. rms.. Will offer “te vides A charming and unysue! ema 
“Ps Yas see Consus “e OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY TV room. for availability. Any Y ton : re house D large bed 
perrie. WO_7.3506, png. 1 b 0, of" Te’|1 Bedrm. $73-$76 CLEVELAND Ave Siecterere  pepsesctintite “ie aan hag 
cin ins Bae akitbirde ; rede . A - - ' 4 & 2 Bedrms., $88. 75-$91. 75 LLOYDS APTS. » for . mo 2 RO, 4 AX seed like. of finished pa and leye- 
r yw anit rae |. eutiful and spacious, living-din~ ww ~ va ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED after all most com- 


: 7 downstairs. Fine detailed 
ne Tm ‘comotnation 1 errs: z + ._pyt. kit.) Ems OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY r. i . work thrueut, Enclosed gar- 
an 


pore Gen. Complete air-conditioning 
or We he ot oe | ren utes Ta | COLORED Small 996, 49d sag cot Ta Ma PR Hom ny | ora “tia ete | ‘ceamenMiath. Sats ns Peee| islncGt "ier gcte fie 
eae | pints: paces JA tjord | 06 dbl rooms. 1006 K st. ne. a 4 


ear Columbia rd piy J. d. Call ; 2 
0) | a & nn. 5 U . ite bs ‘ ' | Bese Co ms oy 300; eyes. & Pte ds, EM. - 
VIMAN "HOTEL shan Gt. te be. sublet 2 on ump BA BL oF F Vedies.| o65 faa 4 unit bide.) OFRi's 50 to satORoay — ‘ “DESK aN. ——— does. Odd 2 PHRLES int: 
oud home-like mjce Pan r Sept. 1 bedrm aot — 2 BIR _ &- sal. odern. . 1 bedtoom, Fe- OV 3-4308 er OV. 3-397 > ) . 


need & private “Conn aves shoveeng teh eat ai 
* " _ 9-547) rm. kit, apdq ecorated: exce —J 


) ; —| Sve eben : > : rela | 
es , } . semi-deteched. | ee rms. 2% bathe powder 
2) uP ver spec. rates 5 ine — kitehen. utils turn. Ps iJ OD . ands bemt.. bvrick. ; : th @ can| bemid , bn 
~~. s Master 7; 3 pel w irom m June. Z : wt ee oe —Very ige itv 4 2 bedrmas . | PEAB ’ day: mac. 3 bedrms.. nursery. it deaths, vi etached int uly mt 
bedrm.. 


— ay: Oi : i Be | condition | Culstend ne 9 
cower, for 7 > bedrme re: , : NW. s 13463 PEABODY ST. NW. eves. / Lf 8 APPT a ag! oe —, poresse gentraly ear ae o Be | Soni “>. eS 
ose to Pentagon and ies brides c “" wwe 4 phe 


ow 
| Sh's-4198 atene 4s COL. 4 16 . ¥ rooms. ' - ALL UTILS. INCLUDED | 0956 gar, S135 mo. lease. RA. 3-6342. 12 <o. - O we rensonabie. 


LaMont a : > | ret @ service also | CHR re akae worse 1c Bemaige- 
p+ ber te . , Pei) «81 BEDROOM—$87.50 UP 2% —i7) paneer aes Seaton a tes 
. : th. e o t J : 55 Bt. | rm : : + “ 
ileal {9 ‘€, radon Screened | * 2-Bedrm. Apt., $115 Up , Nn ww di 
. tah > ‘ ’—_—. - , a Li 4. 
ieee ws. | ee ague_coe Spi get et, salen 
, N. Rhod , ‘_— 


Anch oy fence 
=e fam. | oh Downtown gihee xeellent 
bavely a, gilt ily apt... 4 rms. rh. b ih ta | L00r : two A B het Tr 
ih - , a ris + rect . Ress. rent. Gee H 1 Agate | - Also heat pg te fights end Cathedral rail Kept 
2 bedrm, full din, rm. . eltiiens ba ; e a ie . ; iN i it 8. 2 
decorated. te 2 shaded fom = 5 eat . - th — on ~— ro pletely urnished WEINBERG h. BUSH, Inc. t = sun rm. ige 
mal spt ed, RA. ebeds McKENZIE cH RR home iB fs ee ie thra| 1707 st, ATI ie. and 3 ce 
=O ptey PA : my. ee : t. = = ; LASAL coh with dressing tm 
~ ~ HOU — U aths, maid's ‘ 
; 9 pas : } Fp large 1- rm., from 68.50 A , LAving rm... | 1028 CONN. AVE. s ; P x 
: val) . - ’ garage 
=| a oe Word err | a | ese ies ie ae 2-Bedrms., from $80.00 | PARKLANDS |“tes test <eh ee gee | grins hence ; 
; nr Wi CLUDED) NEW CAFRITZ / . 
cas wee sublet i-bedrm. furn Opt .oF gum t) eagpe. 35-90 ould like _ eyesehooaré <—™: furnished ecor. pleture| “wabams Ave and Banion ha se | serepned porch: patio; fenses back| Must Hee Set. Yeas modo d | dWouckYowy—s; Bright Th IittTe Jos! 
=o eal | mer new bids — 6-6252 | house with lady or ‘ene losets. poeraae _yara 68. : a rt. ouse °e iv firep! : 
«< ie = Tues. Wed urs 7 * | on ihe furm, All day Sun. aft an bath: 4 AS ehildre . ‘ . aan. ae S pee “BEST BUY IN TOWN” WARWI vi GE , rm.; Drick- wall ed De ‘ 7 
mp! ' ; LA Rn ' 1G 
“rent Rd Be 


ladies. > 
BOL Live VrELS AREA — Weel = —East 
S-Di and dec. bedrm aprden bv to: ie ine " _ a. ofl. new- SINGLE FARE 5US 3-bedrm. homes dom do you find « erick” house 
sel rms Run “water Maid apt 889 4. im med ; , 


1 1d- diced studios = : ; 
¥ ‘ ual basement Ww D® en oors teaturing 2-car gar. 2 
Ci - ' 3 3Vv ROOMS washer, drrer. refri¢,, sardece bout 1100 sq *. oe + ae. bedrms.. superb ¢ rose 
ete sy NW eet eRe HW ed -| Sethi | : FURNISHED — UNFURNISHED 2 " oof waiig! Pol maint maraen aad fail tege Wesst nen 
; eal nice se! ~~ : m.. =~ fa ith r ends. Bus. shops. | be month ree places if mec-| Svall. 627.500 iusive. Mile 
in tm $° coe ~ - wa al fie a kl poreh all de — oamtinens Berns epee > oF Lwalten ond $68 and $70 r in nia Fy = pin este sf6 run’ Brothers 
» @ = . : y oe 2 ee 
ce oy. ow PL cht =. JO. 89-4270 ALEXANDRIA oe tntee ey te oftice sae 4¥%_ ROOMS ‘town, Wi : te 68 


i13—las. rm for BRANDYWINE | AIR-CONDITIONED vane tor. amt. 2 allied professions Uniimived are'- 
: vr oa BROOKVILLE paket B|- QUINCY 981-73, and $84.50) sn. mang 


_ 


x | ? cs ; <. : 13.509 cor. ori Age, “Sorches’ 
.ur sons ces Sup Li 4. ; ; , J . 
rent =a Erin ise HILL DUPLEX APTS. = 2 : M A NOR | Ree. / \ par ' bert a et epee ea ave Agel: 

| Ove Gath meme Liprary 2 rm, 2 AND 3 BEDROOMS * S. 2. ‘ao Ww) asia Bane ~ 7 EX. 3-5399 ¥ Usi ort orta Estates 
n ewiy decorate . ; : . a - rm 
me, Enene ME TUNE. LI 3- 1¥2_ BATHS . : Chever! Md. Su 2-bedrm. brik. sa semmidet i} Custom-built homes. Festures tee 
Guiet = 133 or Li 4-4778 a WITH OR WITHOUT BASEMENTS |g sv . ; ‘ Ys ‘-or — re 2 | Ist commercial; street level: 4000 seen eee te Gescrite. Must be 
3 abi. 30 pis thy 7-3432 * : TTOL art —3 rms. . begut > 4 bedrm.. | -—. ~ Excel. Transp. and Shoppin ; ; mr ’ — ™s. elec it.. 2 sg. {| of parking; sir- conditioned | ° 
wes -Muginess| everything. Prt, ents "94003. FURNISHED = | Y | : beaches. fenced ¥4.. Gar. $110 ino.| gitices, or, stores: Open Daily, 12 to Dark 
"yomen. ‘Sele and bie rms. » eee | Ue eV t mod OR UNFURNISHED , a . 1-Bedrm. = alana it rer. | 


ay Nye Out 16th 
Kit. din.. 


x 
all owner, ou 


Se Yr t “ny 2 bedr kit. ' ni District 
a _ iy . dinnette. kit 2-Bedrm. Apt.—$66-$74.50 =, Be b-8i08 re vers te 61 te hee. STor — ‘ youd 
h $10 tk also "eflie. * with | b ; ‘\ rear entr t - ‘ ore Janier. ‘ 
a bath xs = at. Deir cs Attra me 3 oy" $102. 50 UP ard. Da . 3-BEDRM. APT.—$90 4 ow ersey ave. TAR onial_ brick 


—; | SEOFTR —NW. sec. abl 

3 ise. rms bath. 7 

Retrig LEE = Qoee Set m. to : etn 135.| could be used for any kine of — r a 

“ge up -iemiprt, bath AD. 2-88) | COLI ED RW. iT bt “Gisie" yee gore Mie Nea, TENANTS PAY OWN OAS AND | 412 Sth’ yt- tat © ae $:4544-| ness, Air-cond., lew demt. Ample JOULE & SENNETT CO. 
+ Mon Pri. -3. 


AC HC ; ‘ ~— ne rms a a a ip rear "OL 4- 9785 
STs. Nw . . 1 “* nceter Ve. Lov ely “community, | i 
Pt —— | Bey die bs yar FOR FREE BROCHURE CALL | $55 Sb ne unl TOE _SeS, trans?) Es MANAGER ON PREMISES a. @ A, oxi Reats| 3 schools, 3- ras aster’ Cape Coe yy F a oe NO WN PAYMENT 
| fo : 1 4 oe : , ah vus- 
1872) ERAL te ENTAL cO.. a1 P. wew York FL. 4-9400 ~y a s: i yostene: pax | mee wy. 10 th LOR VACAN (ites ie ae ae TINE REALTY CO., 412 oth st. oY.) Love — cn 3-bearm ashes 
en Ave NW NAB sig NEW NO ikl Neh <~3 ees on Defense she. : to Cheverly Rec rm % ag. | —2L_1-8998.___ shin tle 
cool CONN, AVE. APT. BLDG. CONSTRUCTION sboktant fo 4 Ft 45 ect: i5 minutes * ever ew ye 


=e 4. rambier: fenced yard Jee 
} bedrm . liv. rm. dining fover, + 5 way te Fort Meade - NEW BUILDING s hae Be de- DYNAMIC LOCATION 7 
rr ; _ an ~ we wd all HO iteb- WE. , sirable s ae on ie ne walivape: ort 6906 18TH VE 
th. wit ra ang «¢ 2-657 : —_ se. §-12 ° nt n 1 o 
bath. reas rates, NA aa 4. — CONGRESS uT.. : fa od Baities “Gere Siow "innirigy hey n RY 4 . . RENTAL OFFICE OPEN 1029 48th St. NE A ef: — rm th sho ro . beaut! ~a stores A ’ 


Oo. 3-bed . - oP ) uti 
: t MOA M SP ONE-HALF B OF «4 st. ionial r tctotten | otill available im hinhin ewcceantal u 
wears wi ies, SO; |Ross “pb Mee Eee | [Sube"Bectasins sas" No etd POM WY e— area ter | Dal PALL BR? Fed sow, etn 5. Te pe iat fy canter deine arte" Tl“| on muses aoe 
’ | Se ” 


or. center doing large voi- or ied Shes 
from notse and Guat: 24 «hr ' eleva- 
clean and com! tion— OWARD R. SCH 
Md rc! 
. drm. 
. load: 
i4th st oe. wh JO. 8-5140 eS eee “MO. . ing. Convenient 
BUPO aK 7 Sr clk. An sReX— "At 73 fur | AT HO ADUITIONAL cost : ARLINO TOWERS. otHER Hous Ph AYRE 4.000 . br 
clty he { 
m. apts pe Nevy end 19 min. tng: elevator bids. carpeted hall rit & Ba Ti 6 he one > Ia rae 2° ' 7 a. 
T 
all city conveniences Off-street : » lay perk kit. & bath 949.50 pe mo. LUS- sa at \WEINB ERG & BUSH, Inc. | 
=. rm™..| parkin lowest rent including co 412 Sth s 7 TIN NE REALTY co.. hoe Sth st. o Tou Wii — Fir 


iy. tm.; bedrm.. 6-ye Riss 
tor service wh BEL 71-3969. | me 2 ‘ me AS ) ALEXANDRIA ou . iti | roome, hiebas and bath, 861.50 ROP VILLE SILVER SPR WEINBERG 2 BUSH, Inc. mod 4 r-old. a detache "brick. 6 rooms. 
% | COLUMBIA BD. } 
‘2 | 
| now , ‘1 2 and 3 — BEA Om) C00! rooms . , Geatral and EF. Cap. st CHOICE WAREHOUSES 
| : Se . prkg. Be : , bedrm.. kit. di bath: | -perwena NW. CHEVY CHABE 
WESLEY “HOTEL | connie =. | Br a AN ter” acl, Beat $68-$73.50 : ial’ a-geiee 000 
IM IN POO i Ta Tui otf Pon eee“ CoMProOR TALL ALO we um, 2) i ft. leht. dry two- mS Lease 1. 2 yrs, or more 
DUPONT CIRCLE AREA SW MING Lis » SI . sane, Ave. se HAPPY CAP" .@ VIEW REAL ESTAT ° equipped with) — - cious 
r ; od weway Cal to p- 
Modern Comfortable = ~ rms.. kit. batt Md. Laree effic. $60, alse - . IST AR P) t. $110 m ‘ : warehouse om - ra we br ae 2-9 “2 
rc Bach & 3 * $70. AD. 2-9 96 INE L CO. 412 Sth at ' warehouse a” inte tell i Ca 
$40 SINGLE PER MONTH Capea er dec; rm seat hNtanen a ‘ lot. $22 r . Call J . a 
engage a st 
$7 WEEK UP th. porch, laundry rm: sbove features im entire area. $65. . $80 FFrICTENCTER. THOM. 990 Bi 15998 sas | rmingly remodeled. luded | .1707 


bath. gas heat, fenced-in 
' us oa. ft. office and show- 
| and bath. frt., in 5.| ALL OF FP ISES. CO. $774 ‘| Beautiful Hillcrest Heights, 
Ta 
Ww. |e 
2131 O ST. NW. 
: HqQuet 
. $ Saas 
suitable 3-4: $146 me. Also effic mile south of Alex: 20 — room apt 892.50: adjacent te from Leemorial' bridges. . A 2.500 sa. ft air-conditioned of- 
ro 
Ay & unit or di t 
garbage atmosphere de fall. Can 
. 1 Bleck from Libr. of Con- | 
Susie rms.. $2 per dary. per per- | GEoMGETOWN—3435 R st ‘bathe BE ne Ary j block from Libr. of Con- ATS TT hay = 
t 


74 . - sos 18 eee By, s-20ee RY SALUS 5 bed smes ..7. $100 te $199) 
vil 1017 7th st. ne Ay lou . | ; . -bedr omes ..... 8100 to L 
ne Beaton | well-furn. 3-b $e} «BELLE VIEW™ | pice” sersior vee Beautifull NM MA COL LIKE NEW $46 | t%3 ie 8200 | SAREMOUSE SPACE: Rees 3 téuis BRESSLER 
akg aL aD. The Vw Fs . 1 —T andscaped, ea . = 
incluced. Parking for about 
App! 7 ort, ji. 1919 19th «st. aw 
a. 
OO , 7 2-bed . ouse . 
NEAR DUPONT CIRCLE bachelor apt, RE 7-529, | bea dpa ae bgt ills, Redes. Ges manaeer. LIVE EASY SETHESDA—> bl. to NH 3 bea- mediate eecu-| & « rm. § bedrme: 3 ‘ball 
cw nn 7.250 . : tive pecs inciuded. Rea 
Living That You Enjoy m downtown D. C. Pent transp, and shopping. free partk- mond foned Pentagon. Unusually attract i ciu Gy about Sept. 
MO. 2-9100 porch. “— o aoe? Sroenes fi in country club + me 4 a he . sos : tg Ape grounds — . ne — 3 ‘lee. ma 
double rooms Ree bie ee 


eee Tnel. utils th, ec m 4 
yer = . ‘ Open for tnepection 2°rm. kit : New (hroush- WHUsTRIAL 
ote 50 rm iv. F Htmtes: S te 6 " , 6-4500. Eves ‘me y wanted in 
next t oft Co Mbit See ae soe Utlls ree wot i inc ane a. on te fs “Db ony, Fo CL dar ik 4-204 Fg ee 
JDC) 2°) 


lll trade equity | 
ik downtown EX 3-1918. 1226 it Lik ave 


PUL " 2 : A . FOREST 
> “ aus os pee CALL| rent or will sell whole Rae. t SE. “+ O a tee ss oe 
, it = pees 
a 1b. liv.-bed tal Of 1 Belleview Bivd . lot. 3015 AL BEMA RLE 8ST 
jie Pa TY ahem BN A | Seen yan b Friday. 9-9 MARLBORO GARDENS | "RESIDENTIAL GARDENN” as | $19,000. Key in aot. 2 or call LU.| Rice Js COMMERCIAL SITES 


= OL, 
2 already rented. GI. « 4 bedrm aths, cen 
B ‘be i. few bedroom . | NW. $175. Call JAMES BE. SCHWAB. | e. eprace: 3 Ses te | 
pvt mo 7% “e. on noon “ti . . BLDG. able: prices range fr ; wl Pe aaa “ei —________. 2-5800 betwee | beighborhiood w 8 Baad - Bite 
a = —— , | -8000 and 5- foot - CONN. AVE. APT. BL ° uated in conven ta it eares tt Be: et 43 3534 atpAre : : om 5 AROO HM 
m= | pl. Man OF) bedrm. kit.. bedrm iv.| = bedrm.. liv » 2 dining fover.| minutes to Pentagon. Ph : ‘ in b - DET NW $13. 950 
ne nadia Ty, RS white im anti, Baad fae ‘leas | bourd and sierator: Also efficien-| Adame Biase gor i — Hehined. Teaponaibts:| Ro, 19, my em allie per| BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES 35) Nr. 14th & Nicholwn. Pr 
p. & = kit. $12.50. agle , ’ , Near wane? shop-| cies. 574 ave. an useell td. 4 : a ome. @ 
MADTAON 


Ww its - hi 0 | pathe 2 becrm Wooded 
7 be _—- . 

=” — Le : v_ re.,| Sasa c8 ARLIN ‘ , BEDROOM Hilierest Nelgbts. Key eh! ik ‘ Px. BA 5 —J chairs, air-con ~ = - 

E e. front a *, prt. bath. auto. wash- I Newly redecorated “tee, ty am Itv mt: 214 


ted. e. liv. rm. din . ic mbier, full| ditioned. 1007 King St. Alexan- 
AD__ 2-090 or, ulils, 87 A. 9-665 1-BEDROOM—$73 din. rm.. modern & » and bath. Conv 7m.| Ye Bast OF. wiritehen, firepl, 6125) tia, TR. 6-$747 LEO M BERNSTEIN CO. 
oom for employed per- Rivce AVE. —itite 7 : EFFICIENCY —$65 Cony. to enon ee shovpine area ls gag shopping eres. $73.50.) liv rm. bedrm.. dinette. kit. JE a Ss . om busy Fd d to beaches for | £U..3-353) 
eesonable [1.67204 l-elee 213 | »:| Some $46.50 ino LUSTING REALTY Go. | FALLS CRUNCH VICKS ales bed- : 
har NW Single tet ite . “a. | tae. cor t.. cool et: A 
A 


: s.. extra ice. liv.-din ith or Le s.004 | 
: =2182 r aI bath. shower. : P ‘ frpl. and bkehivs business: excel “locati 
™. = ith “Bit; utils : arking, . r 1 it 


~ me een ? fas” SET Bad | Duy CCM we tend int. | LOW DOWN PAYMENT 
* Eoelid st a hes. ) kitchen, wea bath util s. JA. 6-264 : PRIVATE HOUSES sedi Vil Gt ks ~ @keel cake — ayaa vo) age | MO. PAY 

— a furnished. $7 20 72-3402 5 | ee Se st a ae La bed -bath house: rec. rm. | or or both. Apply | ar, AYMENTS LIKE 
“Sone. ai aD AVE, NE. High | "nod. bids. ar. hom OR ireproct \-bedrm, “apts | snd wisid's rm. and beth. U3 aay RENT 


: rms — 
: 2 comfortabie, Roe $74.50. A med , new gas furnace. 2 air-cond £. Ea SHOP. = 1823 INDEPE 
NO. 7-4335 mod.: $70 * 5004 lenty of OILLIAT & CO. DE. 32-2770 ; 151-f. | NDEN 
tL ’ roam adil aT (a7 te anion iva WW mo 2B 2-900" DU PLEX AP ARTMENTS yorking 4 . plete ne HYATTSVILLE—é rms. 3 rehes. PR nae ee vy ; 45 23-4799 reoul 
“Near transp. DE. 2-9456 Newly ary: liv. rm. rim | LE Call LU. 4.8944 of BHANWON &| full bamt. garage. Lovely shaded| goosq {cial $1500" dome easy | 
cm st. se. 3H). 2 pS. -Gim.. SESh, wy — we F ‘CHS. 724 idth St. NW, WA.| yard, $110 ee ee — rms; must sacrifice: this 
_ mae oe. call alter 6 ui eR 4105 34th St ody APT e eres 95 First Floor: Large Living Room, Dining Room & Kitchen. - \N. CHEV ent or lease 


te 
bargal 197 
d. . - 
ms ; In utils. laundry facilities: } ath <® Bis | urchase an attractive Cape Co | VA RTE. T | 
pahire| stores, Trane w Hy onl 7 “a ye ® . a: eaon Second Fioor: 2 or 3 Bedrooms and Bath. B. 2 bedroom + to, pee a TT pet. | yp miles aie 1 34 Ai 
Singles R. “soubles. ‘7 up! 4-245 Hf ~ e ~ ser ereh.. , | , 
" , ach House Has Front and Back Yards, Lawn Care, Gar- —asi | rT bedrms beth: od 
7 Sart wene Bex | NEW SERBEY §E- Sx mS ' M. T. Broyhill & liv. rm. dinette, kit. h r children will 


: . was . 85 mo. NORTHWEST R 
—Lee. eget re home privts, SEWFo N ST. NW. iets mplete | $a 431300 bage and Trash Removal, Gas, Water, Heat, Laundry REALTY of”: ote st. ne. DL! 4-6367 faci) ties very feasonadle. JA | Gerecous home fontaine 
wk catvure studio apt ba mS Ps pine paneled ree " rm, 
r 3 = «5 4 ™. on Wentucks ave. oe lae.| just redecorated. Avat! CHANT —Bar seats 65. upper and built. inf Must 
[eth t= able. rm, ‘ ate m the BRI DOES| 14th. st 1S % garage us 
wih privis.; “Prt, Pe, Br (sai ret red (NORTHEAST “p6h2 | a hea SCHOOLS AND SHOPPING CENTER ON SITE liv, tm. bedrm.. din "Ben or : $378. | a RW 1S% bas ————s tobe appreciated. 
Pp LUSTINE ; ~*: -- —— —Fura. $456 mo 62 Nw 
C3, wd 2 Bedrooms, $93——-3 Bedrooms, from $109.50 a 7 | with Pall anit 30. eo ® nib ee 13 rms. for Tein 9-stery semi- Oe, 
7  gpt son, Navy “Annes. . Myer OLORED j A . BY Balto <i § on we ope rooms. full bese 
' . ALSO FEW FURNISHED APTS. . b 
ict. rm COL 3 sued Peta ans, 396 i Bp’ “9 Saas | J 0044. Wand 3 bedtme phrad hay avid VALUES ¥ bri ry a 2 eee ie putoma tie heat Bei utots 
ye . Can Duy on tha MERE SERVICE STATION for lease! ra 2312 ats rT nw 
$80. SAMU , LEY, Cc. B —3 rms. kit story Roman rick con - 
c dbedrm, ant. liv. re. path, | Ole 41270 ‘ 1734 ARL. BLVD., FALLS CHURCH, VA. ba! rm am by major oil company. We de-| 
crm. kit.. dinette, pun dec BOLLING FIELD VIC.. 463 Newcom> ; 
ON—T lo rma ait L Sa ) _ Excellent for 1 or 2 
70 ian 2-61) 6E.—Bedrm., living! rm trick 3 bedrm | work hard and desires own 
ST. NW el “West B C—% i Ww | 


-—Modern : ; 
walkin 4 ¢ b Facilities and Repairs Provided Free. E—T bear Some, Nreplace. | f | gy FY Ae - 
a Call tor appt. to inspect 
a Sh es rms. : at <. oe 214 SPE at 
4 : brick. ¢ontaining 
ma! 
: | : a ISLAND AVE. ww , u 20.000. Owner, JU 1230 | andecaped: front porch. 
EX. 3-342) _ ’ liv. rm. dining space ' SO LA rnis a room. kit ~- 108 | Under 82 - Pull “price 813.3 
home for 2 ‘tte at dr. LI 1 aud rear screened porch $5 JEFFER N Vit GE busi ny ' = 
78 . MUEL & #99 50 ; onaane 
S31 11TH _ ST. NW.—1 rm., kiteh-| BATON. $125 Fo 8-1590 ' hy. ) full bem with auto 
$100 mo. DE 2-136, | = a te roo pt , comps roses. JE. 2-5500 Deily, 9 to 5; Sat.. 9 to 1: Sun., 12 to 4 th. sire capable person who can 
orrester - — ————— and perk. Bro 50 
866 50 


n.. i: ay | ties, | 
cony, trans, TU, 2-2106| of ist fr 1-bedrm apt ae ST NW.—Bedrm ,div- business. Mechanical ability 


eet | t. bath. | REALTY MORTGAGE & 
Pic WE lla Taser sa. ps OTR, GMELE AREA Crece | StbRA Pew tne aot wa BEAUTIFUL a8 Bias HR Som | Rhine | eloful but not necessary. & ; 


‘ 465) ‘ a r , INVEST *) 
q-burner hot s at _ i. me 2 Island aye st. l-bedrm. apt; utils. inel.; bath. liv cellent rental terms. Call Mr ES TMENT C 
preferred. ’ AR lL r 


qs ’ ts nT UPHREYS & SONS | i | 1004 VERMONT AVE. NW 
bok ' A PARK-Siiver Spring 1 iis. | Beadle shops, trans BA. 3-6118 ' | scr. porehes. serese Graves, TA. 9-8500 
95 \KOMA P, . | R ool and shopping: $110. E.|_ Vraves, | NA. 8-3680 EVES. AP. 73-8367 
s — id. : .. h ‘<* Nr " copine | rm, dinette, “kb : tT . “ OCK CREEK GARDENS A | M. Pry co. OL 6- fj 383 eves. VALET SHOP—Desirabdle Northwest RA. 6-8489 
li ut 


sh “ 
B19 £3 | cOiaiea atibut eee AT. in Montgomery County, Md., on the District Line Bae te | suit, Call ir, Morrison 
2064 


wre , AND : -Tm or Mr 

y >i semi det pedecdr . eas heat. SOLDRED HS 

arene “bi51- and Near Rock Creek Park OLDE —wow 
7 > 


reasonab.e rent, “yO 2 = ‘ator 


2233 18TH ad 
ad 2- femiy bination Dissolvi sastnerahin. 
Sots Be spe Coke i bedrm SCHOOLS TRANSPORTATION SHOPPING podern end bath: “70 Ye bth atl | ee ee 7 s 


ises_ ALTY CO. 412 Sth "- shed co “| Capitol. Modern brick 
ine New modern elemen- enter Vice teall down- Complete shopping a be tia t a Ths | 
tary school in the de- areas by Capitel cen in the —_ : r t.. -5995 + “(ieorgetown epertr | ; baths, rumpus r 3 


— r. Georgetown inance. Owner, Mr. Dudley 
. s velopment. Fine high Transit buses. Also CoOL —407 Most. aw 10 lee. rms. | abe apt $125 ; J 

1s 2 LOWEST RENT schools in the I~ fast local bus service. shopping 3_bathrms.. 3 kits. A-l cond. $110) ging5 “Pixtures, stock and os 
beth sa: a IN THE AREA ate area. Pree school pe mo. LUSTINE REALTY CO., S7T or - 


oe . | 5TH PLACE SE 
rm... ." . nleoly fuga: bam( wash ] BEDRM. . .$63.25 Up denominations nearby. aes» COL. les. BUS. 2329 ISTH PLA 
Rate msaq-|2 BEDRMS. $75.00 Up} = 1. BEDROOM APTS. ....... 3 iat You oe ae, UosTine, REALTY 


; Fite, o. laund.; FURN. APTS., $81.50 % .2-BEDROOM APTS. EPS MES A r mo. “Lost hse eae in W neo er Toe ie 


moter rde a ' ? and lways conference wanted) 
DI mney apt a wee a rs) RENTS INCLUDE ALL UTILITIES coal heat. $92.50 per "wo. LUS rchase provided incorporated * ORESS REALTY CORP. 


Sor treat),| coster, Spress pes dowatoun. Sss- FURNISHED AND UNFURNISHED APTS. NEW BUILDING Bi ee ere nt 2 mentisl, Might| 927 18th St. NW _ions 
-3064| FREE Adhd we Rooms are large with ample closet space; playground for —1i829 ma . 
’ Ss arc children; wide lawn areas for safe play. 1029 48th St. NE 
. share bath: ai utils., "si8 CALL R ; 5-8000 ONE-# : oO . eT.) per LUSTINE REALTY ‘ 
aie. > fast bait eT A, Brae 20 FOR BROCHURE AND CALL JU, 5-4030 PGES in Sr | 92 Sth ot. nw. Dr. 7-900. COLORED—$300 DN. 
: | $78 incl wile 


byt. entrance FURTHER INFORMATION Rental Office on Premises kiteh 4 bath. 961.50 - ' PPROVED 
. oie AT £227 GRUBB RD. SILVER SPRING, MD. Apt 13 HOME VALUES cas GI A 0 


aifon.igetie| DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. OPEN SATURDAYS, WEEKDAYS, 9 ‘TIL S — sth arate cis : —___— NW. SECTION 
7812 District, Heights Pkwy. Directions: Out 16th st. to Bast-West hwy. left to Grubb bi : ONLY $80 MO. 
Daily 9-6 


Fat ba ape Dey, te Grubb ta. right to office. } ty ee ae rms.. pur 2 4” ter fermen, iniotpetee oun 


eMGentenen ae ‘ ‘ pete ow ay Ee equa.) 
| Sehoeeeh aie Ine. Eig . McKeever ay Ta y, 2seel Ben Wego & SONS 


1707 & St. NW. i been NA. 8-5020 


COLORED——SEMIDET. 
UPPER BRIGHTWOOD 
6 ROOMS—$13,000 


$750 DN. 


mrct hom Beove wish 8 this glean 


garage: 
eee y 


ssi 3 SMI be 


CoLoamD 
Near 3rd 4 Missouri Ave. NW. 


Det Bung a 
a Dn. — $99. 
ie 


oP ar rede: 
with "Kiooslt 
au 
“Pibse.. 8850 Tie ; "qa; Bice b-pedrim 
colonial r 


. ki a eS 
‘hee Rae aie Isegse 


ae 
cae a ae 


d+ a | 
yall ay, “0 
modern 3-year-old semti- 


== s.. powder rm.; 
zine Ultra mod 


eS irk nme. .- ond SR 8 
~ Colored GI Approved 


brick: ® 
oe ha 


ST. NW 
2-stor 


. DL 
. CALOMTRI 


COLORED—GI 
1937 LINCOLN RD NE. 


down! 6 lovely rooms and 
: 2.stery modern brick: : laree 


INVESTMENT 


}-bat 
mae +6 ult 8 aser 


COLORED 
ATTENTION 
JUST COMPLETED 
4 NEW HOUSES 
ONLY $300 DOWN 
43 46TH ST. NE. 
6 LARGE ROOMS 
FULL BASEMENT 
ONLY $82.50 MO. 


Gall EX. 3-3060, eves. TU. 3-22395 


GE ah 
satatabdine 
wide »bouleva 


, ee 
eiached sarees: 
-top condit 


—VA 
CORNER BRICK 
BETTER WOODRIDGE 


fms ist Tt REPEC Wek ine Bes) | 


ecreene 


LO 
MURRAY | MCEVINE, A 


“S1OP Missa ING. 


YOU WILL BUY THIS HOME) 
brick: side-hal! 
livin 
, oe 
i 


Xa cme 
Fashionable NW. Section | 


ret time offered. Vacant. Mod- 
bon 71-year-old, semidetachbed brick | 


tr 


tranep. House 
et the reas. price * of $) 
AL .* 


peees 


an “en I 

23 = angpese floe 
ine Pile ait nder & rears| 
mo. and up. RE. 77-7170 

CHANAN . 
TO S28 THIS) 
te TAPkeTRY bri. home| 
e sooner 1a © *. Tth Bet | 


st. 
Concrete trt peh 6 lee 
r pohs.. fu 


2 

Demt.. cate. eet | 

et. garace. mcntly payments like 
ct no 


“ST NATL. REALTY 
RE 7-3531 UN. 4-3422 


AVE TW 
$495 DOWN 


Two-family semi-det whee | 
with rms... 2 ——_ 2 
a. bemns. with eas 


"RALPH D. COHN 
TU. 2-9200 


mn COLORED | 
607 QUINTANA PL. NW, | 

NDERPRICE 6 DOWN 
selitt as purchased | 


o u 
omnt-4@ erik. per 7 pine ree 
m. WALL-TO-WALL carpeting | 
ety front porch Bit. in @a-' 
LO. 4-7503 
MURRAY LEVINE, AD. 4-3737 


COLORED DETACHED E. 
Botecdes home Ah J complete 
a4 porch ba 
us 6 la ° 
us yer 


Fp fireplace npgtaee $12.9 
an. Call owner, TA. @- 


, 4-3737| § 


| Rambler white 


) el 


CHEVY 
CAN 


$395 DOWN—_MOVE IN 


3rd & Rhode Is. Ave. NE. 
redecorated 

* iow sees 
de your 
D—MICHIGAN PAR 


GI OR NON-GI 
$1000 DOWN 
ASSUME 4% GI LOAN 


beaut 
isting © 
par mer 


2 
2-atory oda Colon 
xk sole 
twin-sised 
livrm with irepines, rm. 
wder room 
tah ve attach 
ard. oY 
ley aoe Ww 


bat 
2. 


eat 


PS “4 


eay- 

me city Beeutifar Sailr" eplit- 
vel. 3 mos. oid. Lee. liv. fm... 

me.. 2% ms ali-eies rit. 

f r ned porch 


bash. white-brick 
ew tame Colonial on beautifully 
laa 


wder tm. on 
residential 


i ‘ag 
ire An = 
| GANA A 

fick. full- 
lot he 
~ 


home or 
rambler with ful 


on mercial. 
mancing available. 


tio in rear. y owner. OL. 


A—Tmmaculate brick © Cape 
= eeraped throu 
rms. pote. full bemt. 


brick op 


i 
~8iii till 
ae pb ytiie est do 
-level Lavine | 
+ rm Lares "Tiebes dining 
ts 2 rms ba 
bath 


electric a. 


r sum & large 
Pt $00. | 


RZ ENDORFER 


9419 JONES MILL RD. 
OPEN DAILY, 4 TO DARK 
eh capper hall 
plat. set low on 136-ft. ood - 
ed lot. Custom built 


oon: bree 


iopen) house at 
THOMAS L. PHILLIPS 
WoO. §-7 
—Rose 
"eh lish-type 


« 
cellent condition with 
carpeti 


ary | 


EDWA 


 ~ 
Priced 
> tints one! Call 


"Dwar Hw. JON 


is at tia 150. Beiter 
at a Be * 


& CO, we. 


Owner trens erred. A, ee 
Colential at 


Sacrament wD 


Inc 
$5 CB OPEN 98 TO 9.| 


i ae errace Dr —- 
atgomery ewish Center, off 
Hey. Own m 


ome. 
per | Bast-W 


daylight beens : 


eting sir-copaltioner, 


_| edi et 


ovesy une 


34.5060. A tremen- 
ck rambler With | 
eperate dining 

fully equipped | N 
electric kitchen 
tien 

Very 


gorgeous rec 
room and quarter- sere "let, 
flexible terme — AHAM 


Spacious botet es lal: 


3 twin- 
the: forma) 


tall trees. sur- 
shrubs « 
2. bo ALD Bi 
co. alter, 
-8q. 

ip kit. 


& 
d.. equ 
og mo 
a 9-601 


ir. ram 
ist tr 


ate | = hie $18. ‘S56 BEERS BROS. 


6 
NEW HOMES 
OPEN EVERY NIGHT 
7 ‘TL 9 


~|MASS. AVE. EXT. AREA 


$317 re 
toe a 


BETHESDA AREA 


Rn ake 
va Welt 4 vn. then rie 
bay 710 mile to sien.) 


$23,950 TO $29,950 
PRICES CUT TO 
SELL THIS MONTH 


Joseph Kinsky, Realtor 
.3 


a emm “er, "Signi 


r 
. 2 (pateled ree ; 
rm. ¥. a wi 
Sone oh. i Ee Er. 
ls, woace, Becellen 


brick 
2° vedroome den, bath aust 


(Pull of charm) | 


is rembler. moler. fui bem 
—e- mod. 
arenes, 


will oa so Ca st | fe 


nea $205 wn 
ee compre redee “a re , 
a a mbler. | = 


Somider | | 2 bedrme 

‘ it bom, , 

banc er-than-new con 
e. : 


A 


liv din 
with outside en- 
& co. 


new olonial 


ed 
tehen: 25-year fi- 
ny 


Kes res aaah Corp. 


bemt cones on ; bene, 
Me 3 js 2a nd | 
carace. 2 age. bed 

home os aksih King couple, § as $3 
a JU 


brick. 
| eden 
éintne area. 


tn, This ites: 
Sone 
$19.- 


Pull 


idetach 
-~ "he. saree 


livin with. 

rete titties 
~y a 

tion "Son 

and : 


_ 
- 


ag toe 


located 
or two o publie and 
w an - 


abie ca 


5 avail 
JAMES C. CONLE 


EY % os 
move Rag? SB this 


roo 
erful Consloni storm 


mw oad ° pany cexires, ORA- extras. ORA- 
VISIT 


vey eprine now in this 3-bedrm 
oon aeane that bas 


eocated on & 
rabapple trees 2 beautiful Shige | 
4 ay? = and et a price you'll 


or & private 
+ call - . 


LOHR 


Family tees 


Tf you need space. 


ed po 
ny only 817.950. G 


HOMES 
ROBERT E. LOHR 


HE. 4-4000 7¥ SPM. RA. 6-36 
36th Year of Dependable Service 


dition 


plied for - 


00 


—~ Me 
room ssparene “ini 5S ik 

aths. “replace and 

ent ree kitchen with 

Laree ot, 

co. JU. 


-bedrmn 
fompier: yen? ? ving Ces laree 


fire *WOEE Bt Are. Ee Center-entr 


Georgia ave. 


Cod- stvie home wit 
Si bed a jul = > full Cam fee. 
e ’ 


close-in 
5-6550. 8) JA 


fr abst 
17 MO 


Pe. Ultre }-bedrm. brick 
rambler, "Sal"ee daylight bemt. vard 
nehor fenced ved » walk. 
me high morieage 

mor 
4-  eoea. etre 
coeeme. and . Rit. impel, teen | 
ry washe ! 
a" only B566'Soten: subitet to 


> ON! 


iia Wt ag 
ible z4, ‘ot He 
proved e $i4 esis 

anf o|: 


oe 
Near Indian Head Hwy. 


oa 
Aderholdt Realty 
REALTOR—LO, 1-8515 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
NIA 
“{iExANDRIA 
Brick Split-Levels 
Off Janney’s Lane 


* of Jexzand¢ria’s lees) 


To SUBURB. 67VA. 


Be el 


POMPONIO 
PRESENTS 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
———ve—ee OO ———yemvc—s'_: 


BEVERLY HILLS 
OFFICERS BAILIWICK 
OPEN . ALL DAY 

anes “one fer 


16°. = ? 
ou rl er. y, 

ing room with 2 in- 

hairs bedrooms. fe 5 paceman’: 

rs aN . . Breesewar. 
e ; city utill- 
13. lL accept GI 


eanalae Saeet 
os ii peal 
te ut va e 
begins ye 
a1 YOU 
Be Seb 42° — 


beet 


the 
uve 


= 


Own tee 
ee 


re 
tte 


fee ee he 


ommonweaith — 
Properties, Inc. 


8 te 8.) You will be thrilled when rou 


his 


ape 
wooded acre. re- 
+ eed lane. 


ati 
aoe = eaul, kit. bt ete m eoun. 
2 up, ya 
oath redecer pean ally 


Roipcegt ey, aK J 


INC 


* Gishwasher. wash 
bus end ¢ . 


$2) Boo. ot Sule Ck possession 
Pomponio 
JA. 7-6660 


(19819). | 
on 


reer ety *Settate badd 
— 4; 4 Bedrms. en 


om dgulet 
_ $850 CASH TO 2 FULL BATHS 
$22,500 


MANNAS REALTY | anus | ee 
JE. 2-3110 3 = ning room. squip | 


Ft. Myer Special |¢"M. Bk 


wonder ul A ‘’ miles | 
| JE. 2-7944 
] 0——Gi APPROVED 0° eee 
5- st yo semidet.- situated with - A be of e Fa rm 
ge . L 


one éuredility | 
® and out; this a trmetyie| 7 


eco- 
+r # tle cash rdenity 


vA 0. 
PAN 


ARLINGTON REALTY 


22718 Wilson Bivd. JA. 71-9900 "tl 8 


) 


nancing av 
ve com- ja A , one everlasting 


SOCLIN WILTE—Distinctive cor 
gy ¢ of to Bebe Mit Vernon ort. | 
bivd rambier, large A Little Cash 


= see 


Pentaso 
senventioaal 


8 © ve OF 
314. TANNEY's LANE 


pe pitas; . Shirley hey 
te Fouts iia eaten 


GO! ROIN-MENSH 


CALL $0. 5.6790 


3 ALEXANDRIA ; 
Lincolnia Hills 
Open Daily, 10 to Dark 


charming communit 
ii-Bulit rambiers 6m 
put veils; many Boles 4- 
tions th 


available. tt i 
rom 8.7 
A in- 1. El 4 1. 
possession. 


ancing; early 


trections’ Out Ghirile 
incolnia overpass. “Be t 


rd. 
Lis ent rance ei cone 
Open Sign. 


7 Bro: 


nog, te 

on 

sureqard 

ao. 

colnia 
ue 


rast’ |K4 T BROYHILL & SONS |42U 


4610 Lee Highway. Arlington va. 
3- 
»us and Pikssl, Ss Only 


oof ¢ 


potas aay 
3 


Pike, 
oe li thre «7 pes owner. $1 


ARLINGTON 


brick: 


y 
oon 
session sib —a te 
pes rledge = | Estate 
2533 Wilson Ang 
71-4448. Byes. 


a 


a a aioe 
n 

untry ‘hub i spa - 
briek ei ip 
condition 

huse ving 


a 
rm, bape: 


Golf 
a. *. 
oe 


nee h 


> fully, “ea eauipoed |) Tichen, fu mn 


reation 
bathe qerecnes poreh and. we 


oull leve ath 


xis ry ¥ | pag aa ett 


room. 

3 large 
brick ho 
Assume 


u recr 
rate dining room onal 
rooms make this ail. 
* & wonderful pack 
arse 4% loan 


Call lec “ae. 
REALTY MORTGAGE & 
INVESTMENT CO 


1004 VERMO VE. NW 
NA. 86-3480 Fah . AP. 71-8267 


o Sa a. i 
follow eat 
40. 


ARL.. WE. PENTAGON — y-bedras 
ouse with fireplace in 


°® din. rm. sun rm 4 én 
oe a hs lee 


leve 


fi 
ey dr. Phone 


Ean | "yh goal 


TON, NORTH = = 
$20, 950 Gl Approved 
PRICE $19,950 


pariere rae - 4-bedrm 2\s-bath 
Co ust 5 mins. to ved 
. soy ~~ Lane xTR 
rm. table epace in kit. 
screened porch. full bemt a «s- 
reee and rec. area. Quick posses- 


CROWELL & 6O., 
$-0707 


2160 N Glebe Rd JA 


an 
bam 


, 


a 
constructiog a 
or 
my os 7 a XY, 
zxciwue mS es re ae. 


OR 46 . 303 
A 


ington 2 Ridge ra 


— 


Columbia Pines 
Immediate Occupancy 


af oe pn ag - 


Afr eur bu your finaneia 
dget 


sped doud be th. 
osets 
t Columbia pike from l4th 

st. bridge 4 Croas- 
roads. Le mi. te ue UMBIA 
rinne” right. 

PRICED FROM 

4s $19,250 


SP RLIGE BPA 
Larchmont Realty, 


JB. 3-1830,, OL. 6-3163, JB. 4-3900 


iy | 
ae | se one 


3-bded 
liv. rm. with fireplace, dining ¢1. 
wood- 
8350 


we, be _punet 


5-5200, weekends 80 


ares y 
AY — Colonel ranarecred 
ish 


Cuistte Ens 
master 
ay aye 


fonthiy Dayments 
_ $23 per me. 
inolereaee “Febre 
wiilieat hurry while the owner. ¥ 


S| Weighing Values? 


Leoking for your money's worth?) 
Then take & peek at this masonry | 
Dbungelow in « choice North Are 
lineten jecation. 2 bedrm 
stairs with expansion 
full 
The lot is out of this world 

mh shace trees. fruit isons one | 

were. A all our hunting 
ound Wis top value at 61 

ted. 


wo oo 
pany Y eh a lansep 


FUL Se ae 


4 ce 


Buys pe 2- be sites Cape Cod: situ- 
venient heart of 


+980 
GL contraéts saecep 


eae t 
combine to fe mane ale Ee, y2 


lw hay. 


Picturesque 


en. etching—it's the prise) 
contemporary of we | 

-| @ your tomorrow's 
| have it today in this one Rustic! © 
atmospher beamed 
floor-te-ceilin picture 


a 
Y- ~ Vs brieh. | 

rica may BE 7 heerful ond. distinctive im colcr.| 
RD PA nite EN- | price and down payment is your | 


scope iso t thi . 7% te 
storm oie Mion. ok » « 6 * 81 6 price 


tag with $1500 down. Why wait? 
"rane. 
nt in tome 
. ‘lmder 


ae | YEONAS REALTY 
- ot am ist and 34 


inves 2313 Wilson Bivd JA. 8-21 
ents “ts ll 


tion — oo ‘Our Pieture Piles Gave 


B 


MB 
Or YOUR OWN WITH STAIRWAY 
TO UNFINISHED 2ND FLOOR 


$44 


A MONTH 
| (NCL. PRINC. INT. TAXES & Ine. | 


30 
ia ares lot, 150x100; qee- 
venient to stores. echoois af us 
bedrms enc 12x12 baths 
sewer, att ed garage; noth- 


ing to my) "950 


MANNAS REALTY 
JE. 2-3110 


OPEN DAILY is 


DIRECTIONS FROM WASH 


rs 


FOR SALE BY OWNER 


res 


ouse consists of 


he immed'- 
—— 


Arlington Realty Co. 
a _ ams gp es 


mee 
tigen 


GARDEN SPOT | 


l bedrm briek | 
2, has the sovatiens jevel lawn 


£ fp SAR InN TH ees 
room brick y er in| 
N. Ariin noses ne 
. has @veryt ine. “at only | 


NR 
¥ 


vate "ossession 

Lorre, brick ramb on 4 ~-acre tot 

| asement — +; extra. fireplace. 
hoose "€50 5C 


mrvevry 


MANNAS REALTY 
JE, 2-3110 


is minutes|._2—_— 
te anyone. Al- 
bemt.. hemes 


arse jots in ata sub VACANT 


xMtiads Motos | 4 BEDROOMS—2 BATHS | 


Ve re e4 on “-nere lot, near An 
. this masonry 
completely redec 


CROWELL 


__ 2160 N. Glebe Rd 


eaving town 


a Lovely trees. Asking - 
to otter or will accent GI contract 


Arfax ‘ax Realty, JE. 4-4900 | 


upstairs 
. B-h 1878 


ARDMORE 


“You won't believe it ‘til you see it 


ONLY $10,490 


To Qualified Veterans 


co Ja 


ve 


No money down 
$400 MOVES YOU IN 


Non-vets! Attractive Financing Available! 


$67 LOW MO. PAYMENTS 


include Principal, interest, Taxes & Insurance 


A Few Available 
For Immediate ene 


Plus numerous extras including city water and sewer. gas and electricity 
CR. 93-0485 


JESSE JOHNSON INC. 
Builders & Developers 


SALES OFFICE 932. MAPLE ST. 
TOWN OF FA)RFAX 


: = 
J 


full 
| @nireance: 


SALE HOUSES 67VA. 


RELAX! 


“And Start to Live”’ 


f classic > = fe lone ond 
tnatete iy 
4. y immacu- 

or nded 


enc iosed 
eet eal 


so hurry up) price 


ee opep 


“Shaded Haven’ 


ly 3 yre. ol4 and clean a oe a pin. 
le 6attrective stone drick 
rambler without « doubt * i) heed 
ou imapection list 
including 20-ft. 


yy 614.875 and 
hould be no probdiem. 
JA. 97-5200 
mth goers ang ‘vinden’ Beir rec 
the chudren & anc Frou are near 
walkine cis also within | 
i price at Bo Fe rar 
sey P Phe 2309 » te. | 
Sy Ss Ua 
clang Me to 3e-f. tenes 
with everything. 4 begrme | 
Lb bDemt. contains 39-1 
bedrm 
acre wooded jet. i biz 
| CROWELL & TO.,INC. 
peru RE BOOK 
BRICK RAMBLER 
$320 DOWN 
Situated on deautfiully landscaped 
pegctous ving room 
Artax Realty, JE M506 F 
TChicken-Hearted Fice 


on 
a ehliidren. 
and see 
| Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 
oso DOWN Gt for 
; ra pedrm.: nice yard a 
and 
new pehoo! 
ern -- 
lv. fm.. sep. din. rm. with slidin 
coler tile bath. ALL O 
Pu 
end bath; carport. Tevet © 
beac 
2160 N. Glebe Ra JA ‘5. oTo7 
2-CAR GARAGE 
ot im excellent Fails ahs oa 
ooms. GI hopraisae r 
for 6 neque of this type. Brict 


country club Big 


ear 
with fireplace, separate 
ana bath 


pit 

ay a 

off Lee Hwy.). 

7 ues poo! around 

the Ry fi make your & - 

elightTu 

din 

poo 

Mant windows 

walkout tear. 
~ afk'the way delow 

conv 


Must be seen ie j- 2093 
A 


bier, almost new, 

loan an¢ onl e 

neighbo . 
Colt 


Ls % Raa ESTATE 


ANNANDALE. VA 
| a ga Ts, house with 


als 


Shao -a* 


4 


reuy soeene- 
fish Aes 


SEW BRICK R RAMBLER 


Ris eht on & bus line: J becuse. 
large living me are f 


LITTLE DOWN | 


ASSUME GOOD LOAN | 


rm. Co\o- 


Brick. practically new: 6- 
nial home with side ecreened porch 
and 

950. full VA- 
—.— Ry / I RIG 


IN 
now unu EA of 
ARLINGTON R 
212 Wilsen Biv 

DIATE 


price. 


mes th 


ile you wait ter 
Priced at 


down 


on « hill with  _ of Ww 
on neing evaliabie 
Con ventiona! down 
m 


iss this opportunity a a pest 
ROUTH ROBBING REAL 


in buy 
E 


TAKE OVER 2 LOAN 


WITH 82350 CASH ABD of" 340. 
AYM Cn “~ 


res. & fine b 
Cu 


P 
of jovely groun 


PLIT EE 


equip it. carport. 
lot: cony. te “oan 


in. rm 
rice big) 


Mannas Rity., JE. 2-31 de 
SALE, OUT-OF- TOWN 


BUNGALO ALOW—< rooms: 3 acres 
diac * shade trees. 
wel. py, near sto 


OT ORS. 


sory farm on x Mery: 


2 stent about 3/9 
ee in 


he sees 


Ses 


eer 
on ror ur 73 


on 
more upetadse 
ui «CoB t, 


=, > 


nd | 
is is delightful and 
= market 


3- room LS 
ame large OI 
in : bd 
fire~- | 


(ground-ieve!l Cc 


ney 


ay DOGS, PET Tair KENNELS 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Monday, June 11, 1956 81 


Barn or Farm 
WANTED TO RENT OR m BUY 
ide ted- 


SL. | 


tre : it ° au 
woodland in te Valle?. 15 min 
te D.C. Pr Jay KH. Sup- 


: 
Perk ave, $1900. Paved at. Water. 
Papa 2 . Byes. JU. 


I, 
KENWOOD PARK 


Beautiful ue © a Ken 0 


a. ares, 


tention 


tm © beautiful sundt-| 


subordinate 


ee ae oo naa mY 
vas . * fale, re md 
WILL SUBORDINATE | 

Sond hack” ot LAR 


+ or =m... bulldinge. Ex- 
ootent "Neanuine and subordina- 
tion 


Larchmont Realty, Inc. 
78. 4-3900 Bree. RA. 3-8798 


r 


ACREAGL. SALE 75) 
ra wy, Vase VT tion weea| 


7, VERNON we yIEW—witn 


| 
& on premises sro dar 
A 
In _neontitul Poreet RL 300 
| ito M. LEO once a ;. 


WATERFRONT, SALE 


‘PoTomAc RIVER. Marriand Shore 

unsurpassed for privacy. with the 

ereat wicth of the river i tront 

an utiful freshwater lake te 
. @ ’ 


GI 


NORTH END SHORES 


WHITE SANDS ON THE 
RAPPAHANNOCK IN 


Middlesex County, Va. 
3| Breakwater Protected Beach 


| Growing Every Year 
No Washing Problems Here 


| 
Unlike anything you've ever 
seer before and the ful'fill. 
fillment of your cherished 
dreams. 


Take Bate Rout We «71 


ACH Real. 


‘* are avaliable on river front. 

also on Btate Route \eed- 
ing to river afd overlooking ‘fresh- 
water pond 4 ese 
choice and wi 

Only 26 | 

Gav to make your choice. Friendiy 
agente Will be there to aid 


begin’ for oa new 
ing on August — 

e fret erie. v ee es 
a ul ‘a. 


ith 
ceee of 8500 
and De shea. “Nichmond Va 
or write 


| or 
| Phone Riehmon 4d 6-81 
or particulars eare of Amburs 


posioffic 


CLAUD REALTY CO, 
1900 WEST BROAD. ST 
RICHMOND 20, VIRGINIA 


ATE — Track 65 Wwaler 
pa ae 
| WATERFRONT, RENT 758 


BAY —-Private 
. nth oF 


Me, Mo 
3 > Use 
od. cottage, waterfront. sleen 1? 
baths: « EM. 232-6753. 
nda 


A 
cottage 


y 
: _ i , etaas - enth. 
om or sell. UN 
= D : js “bdr brick 
. on ocean 5 sae beac 
a ee “ape 


wt.: pske rms $38 


-tme, 225 


parking. game 


+ on 
euret 


: : | 
“1 and 2-bedrm apts 
TA 


cone 
a | reqgonaise Weekends 
<P -45 


hot. 

on. thru. Fri ‘enly. Jane 15 

15. Suit. for groupe al 
CO. 5-3496. 


3068 Mo 
Bept 


eas. terms 


K. AWD UP for fine cottaces 
oe Woodland Beach or S#iby-on- 
a E he-Bay—On)y Bin. rem, 2. © 
inest salt-wat athing, ne 

boat b Whends call UN. 47-8236, 
) ane eee batty co RA. 6-2 


-- 


76 


AKC. Aimost 2 yrs. Fine 
hil dren Needs active outdoor 
S-Ol72 alter 0 

“REG T 


ale eA eS 
. = oan months ol4. Good) 
soteRn — Feme 5 
| papers 
sccames 13 wks. old 
of peat ater “ie 4-5633 


AG 
with 
Botrr 


fireplace iS 


me hon a 
Hyattsville Md 


eee rader 


’ . 
ton a. 
CotLtt | bups Cor 
. 
até ia pubes 
re 3- ‘aaah. 
a <r and 

re stock 65 and 
or 

champion 


pu pies. 
, AEC registered. Phone OL 


like, AMO tee. 6 


Ham 


: sired 
a. 


r Rie | 
ae aa 


iniatere puPp- 
breeding stud 


rae 


M., shots, housebroken 


73A 


Circulation 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ed- 
vertisers, To plecé your od 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


Awe T i ry yYT i*) 


ns el Rit 


vate 


TON AU 


up 


600. 


| eee 


* Take long os 20 months t 

repay. We like to say “Yoo” te 

employed men and women, mer. 
Phone, 


come in. , 


FINANCE CO, 
706 KING iG STREET 


2nd Fleer - Alexandrite 
no King 8-S858 


Open Friday ‘tl & P.M. 


E43 


ON YOUR SIGNATURE 
ONLY 


COMPABE! SAVE! 


Abewe rates teelede tnterest cad 
principal. The interest rate le 14S 
per menth of the eupeld balance 


PHONE JAckson 5-8865 
for your money today! 
FAMILY 


Fimance Corse. of Artingtce 


. & mos. | 
SP. 4-718) 


2907 Wilson Bivd. 
Arli 


LOANS 
BY 
PHONE 


ON YOUR SIG- 

NATURE ALONE 
WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty! 


WE CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN 
Phone 


2 Hrs. New 


ONLY ONE TRIF WECESSART 
Suburban Finance Ce. 
4606 East-Weet Ber Da sees . 


7900 Georgia Ave. 10. §-4202 
8389 Rhede isl. Ave, UN. 46-7200 


MARYLAND Cash Lean 
Ion? Goode hel’ "hve, UM. 2-8173 
Wheaten Finance Ce. 


12081 Viers MIN Ré4. 
LO. §-3006 


Residents’ Finance Corp. 


sets BR. Ave. AP. %-3008 


* Above loans under $900 are 
D-meeth plan ender Va. law which 
lewite emell loans te 6699. Interest 
charges are 24% monthly on wn- 
ped balances or lees and 
iv®% om the 


American Finance 
Corporation 


| E WASHINGTON POST ‘all TIMES HERALD AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96/4 SALE 
baat: 32 Monday, June 11, 1956 “FOREIGN — R GN eee (ee os 
Sunday ssi ‘55 CHEVROLET 
Circulation "| WANTED CONVERTIBLE _ | fine fates nn” We | 
means quicker sales results jue cergeste: am “egy ROSS $145 DOWN ' ’ . 9. Sere eat eS e NTIAC1955 “S70"; r. 
for Washington Post and paEe | .6-3141 | Bee nee te TON OLDE sPeteg, Reedy ; * galt! fou mi. Fiaes | 
Time Hen cid aay a ae 4 ve a wy a sma as a : NT A 
sers. To r DNs. Pic PE MOTOR ix POR OR S| gh” 2-tone finish with own, ay gis 
Phone CASH FOR CARS| & at pane ors toa oe Boy Eph B IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 


REpublic 7-1234 Any Make PAIR’ oo CHEYROLET—1955 Bei Air V-@ 4 RE. ys 1664 Brand new 1966: most exetting 
BILL DENIS, INC. . inieh. Except jonaily clean a: bank ra / 
SEO TAT——ws 8 EP FeV Senate ee head) eect a as $2195, | 03 PLYM. 


pa oy . AUSTIN HEALEY 
CuEY FOR LATE MODEL USED CARS P ue | 
Gea adits) HERSON’S omy x mrmggere 1$285 Total! 
Rimore ave vatriis. Wa. 8th & O NW. DE. 2-4700| WE WILL PAY Tete = “ Gy ha ee No Cash Needed 
CE, walk-in pods, $180| an Pecan eens C-| TOP DOLLAR ‘$8 Crown limousine. MANHATIAN AUTO | Subject to credit oat, 


$1 ins, es siers. , 
1301 Bladensburg | = Boyes, 9 roUn and i smopiies drive eats 6000 mnios. ae ‘B5 N — as wo a Ate p< Aggy Bold 
trurks wanted | Mia be hea to iow mileage. Please FROM ‘49s to ‘5é6s CHRYSLER: ne (4) V, TH “ATR ae nw Re: int "ROS al 


Soheat cash price for) cr cash ofter we . 
" () h Paid ; : 
ya one ae 7 et Teer | au v= Co. Ane mabe or Pe oe as fading CHRYSLER — $1 Windsor ort, f RD ‘ wer phi’ et aoe 
TOR TA. 9-266! Serer will come to you Samed uxe sedan: auto. tiptoe _. o “Yer - SSereine 
cash settiement. ee ner tae si08. tah oe MOTOR 
CHRYSLER —1982. 16.000 miles. B ae MINOR..”34: $600. Excel. 
a. ae one BILL ROSS my ge eg $] ] 35 | otal | | condition, Call SP, 2-888, 


|NASH—'SS deluxe ramble 2-dr. 
‘WANTED! CLEAN CARS|... LI. 6-314] We “dznts ei] NO CASH NEEDED _| Bais 4.04 8- mcr tires, oper PACKARD 4-DOOR 
| OL LE 2-D00 


CONFIDENTIAL 1951’s-1956’s 1731 Bladensburg Rd. NE. ge we anerviced: ON APPROVED CREDIT |otnsmonme —isss_ Super “a8 


. 
. 
LOANS BY PHONE : Make. £ ny Model Northwest Sta... Washington. D.C Pordomatic “8 a one ~~ cluding power brakes and power . BUICK 4-DOOR 
. 
. 
. 
. 


steering. Two-tone bige and white 
On Your Signature Only 
pe For pe. approval call rare A. --~—— throughout. 
4-D00 
Geotsin “Ave. YU. 8.4348 2) trucks ste our two NASH CUSTOM 4-DOOR 


> 
CHRYSLER—’'S? Imperial 7-passen-| ©8!M solid “as beret 1 terms or ~ 
‘LOVING CHEVROLET BUYING! gr sed tae arta | & Sebel lr eetiorae a" Panks | Higa it sse ree «Thun ea : 
| $200 GA AVE. SILVER SPRING a ene-owner anty. 82395. —w Wy tor ! 
att ghd a SOUTHERN petites seed | joes paid wees ea beer CARR DISCOU NT Pohanka “Oldsmobile . MOTOR CO. ‘| a 2 CATALINA 
nt Tae Gesperately Any make o | cars cats. Bela car ® “Ting ye ‘oe a ate Washington's Oldest Olds poaleraae | 
tion * BYAR 1126 20th St, NW DI | 


| VILLE a7 Full powe DOOR 
| bh AUTO | BA “EMERSON & ORME | equ MPERIAL 85 sedan ull vomer, LU. ‘ ] 23 6 |2a ecw" oe » J - a ww ~ | oaam cabe COUPE “8” 
(BUICK) cee Wis fiYMours | if SM SILe—i959, ipuoer ae WILLYS AERO 2-DOOR ......++>. 
PENNY MOT sth 2 M St. BW. 4900 3-708 | CADILLAC 4-DOOR 
OTORS ci hess island Ave 8.2 CHRYSLER— 1955 St. Regis hardtop 3345 BENNING RD. NE.| $pectel. sucee tom © Salers on Sb-dr CHEVROLET 2 OR 4-DOOR 
Red and white. fully equipped, in- written eu | DE SOTO CLUB COUPE 
Gekes esis oct centnes rfbt ns FORD “V8” 2-DOOR 
| Bk ¢ “hall for. “teas , wi 7 | Capitol Cadillac. Olds Co- LD ame TLE tPotone at od BUICK HARDTOP 
eee Fh ee Sat 33 hash 2 OR £0008 
aan Columbia Pike, Arlington. -yr-4- = eav My r 8 -con arte es . | 
WILL PAY Se ER Sport (client mechanical co a: oe Capitol ‘Cadillac-Olds Co. | ee ere er Sees 


1955 Mode Sale price $219! - : . 
TOP DOLLAR " Dealer | PESOTO-—47 4-ooe "sedan: radio, 7S) OL DSMOBILE | 69 Others—Open Daily | ee BL 
MAKES & MO anee te. Hill PODGE—'48 custom 4- door. R. and, BENEY 3—'53 sedan: exc oe. . 


———EE 


codes- o ; woe & bh. good tir 0 . 
| AN DY ADAMS Willys Ri a maken | —M. oe | on gactifice. #8 pias Ja iano alist 5 en i. HOLIDAY COUPE | pres @ neve s we Pere 
+S cL 3a MANHATTAN AUTO ore, at 20th ne. AD. 4-44 __| HILLMAN awe." S-tone i “ and orcom, | CIES e 
POR Wik Gales & Gervice 1 DODGE—'48 de luxe 2-¢r ; splendi BRAND-NEW 1956 . Bb. 68 down. oniy 824 
—~ RADNER MOTOR 100. Ste cash Agepejoen, ones Ts. st : cond ae Raper, eG ba Husky” STATION WAGON por month. ful t rice $385. For 1840 Wilsen Bivd. Arlington, Va. 
WAN | gies ranch, 1810 King King Bt | popar— a vV-8 : $ ] 495 ,| CIRCLE MOTORS s 85° Fuh 
Ya. Kin 5525. Pairfax Branch:| eater overdrive, seat covers. w-7 | 4), hardtops. sefen 2401 Pennerivania Ave. NW. 7 Price 
IMPORTED —~ Teeter tak finish yay mit;  Deoutiful! smart convorsinies; “slight 7 aiehor| RE ef ] 
USED CARS dict * | ARCADE PONTIAC | Dual- purpose, el!-metal for bust-| 4 $5 DOWN 
nd md ay) tt 1437 Irvin AD. 4- -8500 | ness or pleasure 
HIGHEST PRICE PAID! CASH| S-colets ieMs ag ue ENGLI wis Chew 82 $5095) menue two-tone guts, We, Hnancs| QCDSMORICE TNS "TE" TT |] with goed credit. Call now 
OR EXTRA-LARGE TRADEIN| ion Si” sb ftede™ Sven |SRGLIE, ad’ pckwn ‘trucks. Tur | Sestey: Auta Beran Migercence:| Resear, weer anes top enn téneed, 
ALLOWANCES! Icke > si aw ar eH he, Willys and other hh: | 
MG's HEALEYS HORNER’ CORNER pete <* Cine renege crennene Saloons! Fier pes 
: . cK 
$25. $100. $200 | JAGUARS PORSCHES at sees, | FORD 4) todor, B&B, eee MANHATTAN AUTO phot wae And Adams 
° : AUSTINS HILLMANS gros) — b. 5. a Gales & Service, Imported and Wise x Bicott pt a ee . 
te $] | | mo M. Rivie 'FORD—i1940 Convertible. Good American cars. Est. 1914 0 | 
up 200 MORRIS MINORS . Stir Oe" 2'ieta of tires — or best 7TH AND R STS. NW. auto. drive. splendid cx 


most | 
++ for any worthwhile MERCEDES-BENZ . ac ‘North, 7: aun, bik mo Me. Roper La & | 43720 GEORGIA AVE. N.W. 
purpose. MAGNETTES : : e oie ‘$520 159 FORD Alex Branch: 1810 Pine ot. Alex. . 


" 


| 
. S—' ony. R ull pow 
Gel or trede te one of America’s R. and bh.) jess than 9000 mi reir = ” 9000 mi, beaut ton TU 2 3515 
© On your nome only ; : ; Largest impertes ¢ Car Dealers 7 "6-688. $2295 oF REPOSSESSED “9 ’ bi ue Baie tak ag, finch. | ° P 


" of other plone... in! day. at. Merritield. Va ‘= 4-3302 


: elf you wish, take up | | MANHATTAN AUTO Sy te ® ‘on red bo ody Rey $449. 50 TOTAL “Fi. is AD. 2-[6h2. - | 2-Dr. Sedan 6". Sold As Is. Stock No. 1775. 


; to 20 months to repay 7TH AT R STS. NW. | Tuder, 2-tene finish, V-8 engine. |“ .on4 Onis b5be 4. 


. ' rr *. §-4467 . 8 ' ° 4 or 
Pepa mate ct AGk a ieee | ¢. hh. 84.50 down and take up bal. 
| Come im o-, to seve time, ro? " paid. pA makes of care | Es 5: —w ©) ahce at only 628.56 per month Pp od Lats NW Le ae gore 2 payment. 4-4. Servicemen Mere tho> em 
-'S! ¢ 0 i- t api tiated he me 
| phone fret ) Aid 7 ‘ore, 2201) os All thoroushiy ty a eredit approval, eall Di iaG —Mark Vil “Sl Sis and tely ~ hy sh. 

; Priced toe Ot any 54s from_ $1395 


MOUNT RAINIER | “49"s—"S0's—'S T's GMAC financing SECURITY MOTORS; JACK PRY, LTD. ob covers. Special 

3233 Rhode Island Ave. (I | WANTED T cts, ne. Di 7.6196. Bhop in-| Ath N. Y. Ave. NW. | 1500 14th Si. NW | 

: ADams 2-3500 — . sn ion , r . puis from 9 to 9. Ciosed Sundays 4t win 4 pp. ey Suter ter | 1954 
est cas ces pal or any _ uns very good n ii ®@ ’ 

| SEVER SPRING 100 cars th the ode clean ae 2 ae {og caer a a ost >. OTHO WIL TINTON sae Pe ' 


a tL 20 L L pi Fommehe atop 
Pie Bus ave. at th J N — - 
| 961 Bonifant St. | ee 


NF 
‘ a AP 44 — soups; 6 ‘ 4 with power steer-| 407 Fis. Ave. NE. LI. 6-7200 
ae |e ae =i | MERC, || $ TOTAL 
| 17906 Georgia Ave., "CARR BSCOUNT £808 epah—-ATL, BW WO, 68488 carefully by co” office! new-eer/ A We Have Them! § - 


j : , 3345 EO! RD. NE C..1955 “62” sedan. In- a: iy « , 
JUniper 8-1111 | CASH OR CARS equipped. including power. Re, alee $- Sri call HUGH AL-| PACKARDS poner tn Agr A, Eyed 


wenien | T AT CO. 5-636 


) Virginia, Berrew be OR 7 " 
Anum ates BROWN MOTORS : Capitol Cadillac: ids. Co. | | ‘55 FORD | | ee Motors, inc. | Santen. a. im. ameed No Cash Needed Subject to Credit Approval 
| 4407 N. Garfield St. 4336 Wis. NW. WO. 6-9400, | 1222 234 St. NW ’ 


any ny WILL PAY HIGH ~ 450 “CADILLAC or a eo, | COVINGTON MOTORS ATTENTION 
JAckson 5-5400 “HOOD PONTIAC” 4-DR. SEDAN $385 Total 2 Renter. wow. ‘tires. a gine 7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth. 


bi nK = sometsenton 
: OL. 2-9200 FULL Financing arranged for Military Personnel 
IAG andL TL laa | 422! Connecticut Ave. | $695 Special Price “Fhe Gorese with 6 ‘875 oad 9 ng ry 


NO CASH NEEDED | # ce 4 2 Gereve wi 

7 ~~ Contineed on | mn burg 14. Cottage City. Md. WA 

CORPORATION BP rrr tan Be c SH allo Subject to credit approval ae : . NO CASH NEEDED For credit approval call 
c 4 der Small c Te , nd ta . over emenl > hiv ’- with good credit. Call now ; 

|THE AUTO CENTER | #2" Aezerec at age | ~SERVICEMEN ae Wnt, & xan Gqned L] 6 314] 

rd 


aE Fe fg es Se perreners SPECIAL COMP ANY mi siemens 
| sering: power jorakes, Absolute’ BILL ROSS 1954 Ne cars to dealers. Bi 
EO NET | eecesicosc| LI. 6-3141 | chevrolet || OFFICIAL || Andy Kelly ill Ross 


,722 220 Ot NW. ot . - BEEN DRIVING THIS 
Gower eauipment, | aa Pal hdd i « Sine 2-Door “6” Sedan Sold as is a CADILLAC 129 K ST. a 1731 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. 
Conn ve NW. WO 6-m ; ‘ 
wr a | all cain 4 DOOR "62" |_ME. 8-2674 Open Daily 9 ’til 9 
he cash can _ |} “spite! Cecliec Olas Co || $4395 | eee aa 
be in your hands almost 


FULL ecauipved including redie. heat- 
os soon as you ask for it | "34 CADILLACS mat $375 PRICE er Ryaramatc power . 
: $595 DO VV N "Loaded with extras “Only $000. m' ~. tires. Driven 1200 lea. 
— | $6200 will buy ecuity from private Me Cash Needed 
G rt Coupe de Villes, Pleete + a 62°°| owner. BO. 2-8110 enieher -_ With Good Credit ATTENTION 
AC I N ANCE -OW low-milesae Cad a. CALL NOW FOR Military personnel, all erades 
' ‘e $e rer .- CREDIT APPROVAL financed. Officers and first 3 | 


CORPORATION grades, ne down payments. 


mae at Acs E'ceaRR "| CONVERTIBLE , | w 

. Cc K Bank Financin 

zoos warn — brane ey! += neces “al Ke 1 $ ] 95 DOWN ME. 8-2674 ® Ack About =<, Trial DEAL ITH CONFIDENCE 
Pink and white “e” equip. with!! Queof-Towner Finonead || ° Atk About Our 100% 30 YEARS OF SERVICE IS YOUR GUARANTEE 


on vert ible 53795. | radio. heater 


: CADILLAC— SE « 
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Pacers 


VICTOR BORGE, who will 
do virtually a one-man show 
for CBS-TV next Thursday 
(WTOP 10 p. m.), has had 
more than & 
his share of " 


y. 

On his very first TV per- 
formance, Borge was asked 
1 play “Clair de Lune.” The 
— superimposed on 

is piano a shot of a gir! in 
a bathing suit swimming 
around in a huge glass bowl 
—“for what reason I don’t 
know unless he didn't under- 
stand French and thought 
“Claire de Lune’ meant 
a In the bowl or some- 


ng. 

“] sat down at the piano and 
started to tell jokes, but no- 
body laughed because there 
was an army of = _wo 
and the girl's and 
some other ~# 5 a 
the girl climb a ladder to 
et into the bowl. On the 

ome screen was just me. 
How could I explain that 
nobody was laughing because 
they were watching the girl 
in the bowl? When I finished 
“Clair de Lune,’ the house 
came down. I think the 
studio audience was just ter- 
ribly pleased the girl didn’t 
drown. 


“NEVER HAVE I been ona 
show without something hap- 
pening. in Chicago I ap- 

ared with an ice show in a 

ig arena. The producer 
asked me to do phonetic punc- 


and Television 


Anything Can Happen 
|When Borge Appears 


By John Crosby 


cameras with my back to the 
audience. Just as I was about 
to go on, my wife told me that 
the public address system 
wasn't working. I went on 
and did my best routine and 

laughed. Nobody 
could hear it. 

“On ‘Omnibus’ I worked 
without an audience and I 
used somet 
build for 20 tes. I had 
just reached the climax when 
the stage director gave me the 
signal to get off. I had to get 
off without reaching the point 
I had been building up to. 
The show that day ran three 
and a half minutes short. 
Somebody had been looking 
at their watch wrong.” 

BORGE EARNESTLY 
hopes a of this sort 
will occur ursday night. 
For 54 minutes he will be on 
stage virtually alone. 

The only other thing you 
will see is a glimpse of the 
orchestra which Borge will 
conduct during a 10-minute 
medley of Tschaikowsky. 
Borge is eager for this bit to 
be a success because he feels 

ood music has been serious- 

y neglected on TV. The pub- 
tie, TV producers seem to 
feel, hasn't progressed much 
beyond “The Warsaw Con- 
certo,” a need that Liberace 
has filled for years to come. 
However, Borge thinks the 
people will eat up Tschaikow- 
sky because so many popular 
songs have been stolen from 
his music. 

Most of the rest of the time 
Borge will be doing a mono 
logue. Fifty-four minutes 
seem like a long time—but 
not to Borge, whose two-and- 
a-half-hour one-man show 
“Comedy in Music” ran for 
two years on Broadway, an 
alltime one-man record. 


that had to : 


Monday TV Preview 


3 p. m—WRC-TV. Matinee 
Theater (COLOR): Eddie Can- 
tor makes his debut as a seri- 
ous dramatic actor in “George 


P. 
Gdldersleeve: Millard Water- 
man stars in “The Night- 
mare.” 

7 p m—WRC-TV. Ellery 
n: Premiere of new se- 
of filmed mysteries 

starring Hugh Marlowe as 


Sear Ocemene try to deunrey 
— States war er. 
Reader's Digest: Victor Jory 
portrays a swindler who op- 
erates the Bank of Portugal 
with millions in at money. 

8 p. m—WT Burns 
and Allen: Gracie answers 
qvestions in a literary quiz. 

8 p. m—WTTG. The Eve- 
ning Movie: “The Magnificent 
Doll” stars Ginger Rogers 
and David Niven. 

8:30 p. m—WMAL-TY. 
Voice of Firestone: Met 
Opera baritone Robert Mer- 
rill is guest. 

9 p. m~—WRC-TV. Medic: 
A man develops an arthritic 
spinal condition which is so 
bad that he is bent forward 
at a 40-degree angle. 

9 p. m—WTOP-TYV. I Love 
Lucy: Lucy and Ethel un- 
knowingly exchange a one 
dollar bill which wins a 
“lucky buck” contest. 


9:30 p. m—WTTG. Box- 
ing: Danny Giovanelli vs. 
Gene Poirier, 10 rounds, wel- 


terweight. 
9:30 p. m-—WRC-TV. Rob- 


ert Montgomery Presents: 
“Storm Oven Swan Lake” 
stars Haila Stoddard as & 


schoolteacher who is fired by 
a dictatorial school superin- 
tendent. Her opposition to the 
dismissal plunges the town 
into turmoil. 

9:30 p. m—WTOP-TYV. De- 
cember Bride: When daugh- 
ter Ruth refuses to give up 
some of her club activities 
and return to her neglected 
family. Lily hires a blonde 
model as housekeeper. 

10 p. m—WTOP.-TV. Studio 
One Summer Theater (pre- 
miere): Gerald Sarracini 
stars in John Steinbeck's 
“The Flight.” The story de- 
scribes how a young Mexican 
boy encounters and accepts 
the challenge of manhood. 

10:45 p.m G. Base- 
ball Halil of ame: The 
Johnny Pesky Story. 

11:15 p.m — WTOP.-TYV. 
The Late Show: Wild Bill 
Elliott and Constance Moore 
star in “In Old Sacramento.” 
A bandit of the gold-rush days 
pays a heavy price for the 
dance hall girl he loves. 

28 p.m. — WMAL-TV. 
The Night Show: “Flying 
Deuces” stars Laurel and 
Hardy in a comedy about the 
French Foreign Legion. 

11:38 p. m—WRC-TV. To- 
night: Soprano Dorothy 
Sarnoff and cartoonist Nor- 
man Houdan are guests. 


Programs printed here conform to information 
furnished by stations at time of publication 


FM STATIONS 


WRC-TM Gh.5 we.d—-808 « = & 
~. = 

BTOPr-FM (06.5 me.)—5:00 «. =. te 8 
. = 

WASH-FM (97.1 wee)—* «. = te 10 


wea 96.7 mei—7 «. m. to mid- 
(100.3 me.)—Daryiight Only .* 


WHwnc-rM (101.1 we)—7 «. =m. be 8 
wikis-rM (1085 me)—6:00 « m=. te 


. (106.1 me. )—6:00 «. mw. t @ 


s. . 
wist_FM (106.8 me)—1:00 «. m t 9 

wm. 
WHAL-FM (1073 me.)—<6 o. m. te 18:90 

. =m. 


*—Astheorised t operate sunny te sundown. 


aasoctated 
Wins $100,000 


Maisie Chen has a $100,000 
smile after she won exactly 
that amount of money last 
week on the television show, 
“The Big Surprise,” seen lo- 
cally over WRC-TV. Mrs. 
Chen answered a series of 
questions about the 1955 
World Series and past series 
games between the Yankees 
and the Dodgers. She's « 
Dodger fan. 


JHE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Monday, June 11, 1956 


Highlights 
On Radio 


1:15 p. m—WWDC. Fred 
Fiske; Recorded selections 
by several artists including 
Kostelanetz, Sinatra, Faith 
and armstrong. 

1:30 p. m—WGMS. Music 
in School: “School Music 
Festival,” commentary by 
Evelyn Swarthout. 

5:55 p. m—WWDC. Base- 
ball: Washington vs. Kansas 
City, two games. 

6 p. m—WDON and WASH- 
FM. In the Concert Hall: 


Walter Winchell 


... OF NEW YORK 
The Broadway Lights 


saga from the initial fa to 
Overture: Roberta Sherwood'’s debut was the most thrilling the anal claw .. . ~ 


in Copa history. The “hard-boiled” New Yorkers cheered, 
bravo'd and stood up to give her a deafening ovation. No other |Crime 
star there was ever so honored ... “The Lark” was among aT ee of : ee Tough 
the productions that called? 

it a season last night. The 
others were “The Great Se-| 


$1 for his tune: “A Pretty Girl pet eee = 

os son, who was strip o ” 
bastians” and “Godot” . A bes rgk t geed a Ne ee 000 backing “Strip For Action,” 
“The Lark,” despite a majority /4." which just a : new | decided not to support “High 
of sugary notices, ta-ta'd with a | ditties, opens Wednesday . . .| Heels.” “I guess,” he sighed, 
$65,000 deficit . . . Only 11 of) After winning the approval of | “I've had it” Moss Hart, 
the 18 current attractions are | Boston inspectors, “New Faces” | who planned producing a girlsi- 
expected to survive the wilted- challenges Broadway Theredayjeal named “In the Pink,” re 
collar months... “My Fair | eve'g. The final premiere . turned the backing to inves 
Lady,” the biggest click in|“Joy Ride” received a joyous tors. The project was dropped 
years, is excluded from Vari- review from one Chicago oracle for several reasons. “Casting 
ety’s list of current hits. Cau-| and was taken for a ride by the| was too difficult,” says Mr. 
tiously placed in the category | others. ‘Hart, “and the Winter Garden 
titled: “Status not yet deter- which offered to house it, was 
mined!” ... The rich-getricher:| The Magic Lanterns: Burt too huge for its intimacy.” He 
The only person to make a/Lancaster and Anthony Curtis|will be idle for the first sum- 
profit on the “Follies” disaster|swing jauntily through “Tra-|mer since husbanding Kitty 
was Irving Berlin. He received|peze,” albeit the yarn occasion-|Carlisle a decade ago. 


’ 


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Bizet, Symphony in C; Mo- 
zart, Concerto No. i for 
Flute: Beethoven, Symphony 
No. 5; De Falla, Nights in the 
Gardens of Spain. 

7:05 p. m—WTOP. Amos 
‘n’ Andy Music Hall: The 
Kingfish discovers that his 
four-room vacation paradise 
has just about sunk because 
of floods. 

7:30 p. m—WGMS. Music 
From Germany: Tape record- 
ings taken during the per- 
formances of the operas in 
Bayreuth. 

8 p. m—WTOP. Jack Car- 
son show: The King Sisters 
sing “Flowers Mean For- 
giveness.” 

8:15 p. m—WRC. Boston 
Pops: Prelude to Act III 
from Wagner's “Lohengrin”; 
Handel, “The Water Music”; 
Gould, “American Salute”; 
Strauss, “Graduation Ball.” 

8:30 p. m—WMAL. Voice 
of Firestone: Metropolitan 
(pera baritone Robert Mer- 
rill is guest. 

9 p. m—WRC. Telephone 
Hour: Lilly Pons is guest. 

9:15 p. m—WTOP. Johnny 
Dollar: Continuation of “The 
Laughing Matter.” | 

9:30 p. m—WGMS. Report- 
ers Roundup: Theodore Strei- 

| bert of U. 5S. Information 
leurrow| Agency is quizzed by Donald | 
O'Connor of the Detroit 
| Times and Edgar Prina of the 
Washington Evening Star. 

10:05 p. m—WMAL. Best ia 
Bands in the Land: Lawrence 
Welk and the orchestra. 

12:05 p. m—WRC. Con- 
| trasts in Music: Session, “The 
| Black Masquers.” 


20” EXHAUST 
WINDOW 


Monday Television Programs 


(ABC) (CBS) WMAL WRC (NBC) 
5 | wens rv 7 roe. 9/AM 630 FM 107.3|AM 980 FM 93. 9| 


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9:30) 
wn 


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Monday Radio Programs 


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10:\C 


30 AE Oe ar 
News 6. 15 


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AUTOMATIC 
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17) usie rake Town Whirlwind Hits Jamaica 


The Wight Gbow Constance gn am “2 pouee Tan ight Ts | Bhow. L 
KINGSTON, Jamaica, June 
10 #—A whirlwind struck Fal- 
+RENT TV: ‘mouth port yesterday, sinking 
: : seven small craft loaded with 
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‘tons of sugar being ferried to' 
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ton Post and Times Herald 
guaranteed home delivery. 


VETAMIN -D 
GRADE-A 
HOMOGENIZED 


Milk 


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Washington's Oldest and Largest 
DODGE & PLYMOUTH DEALER 
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EQUIPMENT—MACHINERY—TOOLS 
ALUMINUM & STEEL PARTS BINS 
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MODERN NATIONAL CASH REGISTERS, ETC. 


BY PUBLIC AUCTION 


At TREW MOTOR CO. 1526 14th St. N.W. 


WEDNESDAY 


just for See Mr. bead, 
ef S LA. 6-2666 for a free, no- 


i obligation estimate & facts on 
June 13, 1956, 9S A.M. contineing i necessary, June 140. 


REU : MACHINERY — TOOLS — EQUIPMENT 
Pour Westinghouse and Ourtis 5 & 10 HLP. sir compressors: a uette 
OR SLIPCOVERS ll BS et RS 
° “J 1220" head 


Mm, and 
light tester: Miller — trans- 

ission soaee: | rtable buffers and «rinders: a 
cD res valve. relacers 


hose Washmo 
lorio-Power,, brake drum and 
wa” nae enOtE, ¢ 


CUTS 
FUEL 
COSTS 
Insulating 


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resistant 


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diles, pansies ing Seen 
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reseater. 
un end Allen motor = ean 
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Pevetest i Shee Ck eee te eae eT 
< . uck wu ng oist wi a 
ebsoivte- chain hoists, undercoating equipment, ete. 
tree—ne ob- =e 


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Auto- safe. cash vaults. fan 


1544/ 4-1 st ow Fegisters. 5 
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NOTE—-A portion of the equipment see ted at Truck Service Departmen 
2520 Reed NE... will Re sold at 2520 Reed St. N.E. after conclusion 
sale at 1526 14th St. NW 


INSPECTION JUNE 12, 9 to 4 
Free Parking Available ot Bear of Building 
Terms: Cash Trew Motor Company 


sluminem and steel 
SPOTESTER, Kerrick apy 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
BA Monday, June 11, 1956 eee 


How to Keep Well By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen 


To the limit of space, questions|These products have received 'ters in the history of medicine; 
to the prevention of/tremendous publicity and the|i¢ was used for years before 

- frustrated, frantic and neurotic | found out they were 

elements of our population are physicians 

-|making addicts out of their pa 

tients and themselves. At pres- 

— ent, the barbiturates and am- 


hetamines are being scruti- 
to be safe and nonhabit-forming P - 
but the same claims were made |Nized and discouraged because 
for many sedatives and stimu-jof addiction potentialities. 
lants when they first came on; Can it be that one or more of 


the market. the mood-changing drugs will 
The introduction of morphine induce addiction in susceptible 
persons? An editorial in the 


led to one of the blackest chap- 

New England Journal of Medi- 
icine expresses my seritiments 
‘along this line: , 

“Morning, noon and night, 
the more sophisticated ele- 
‘ments of the human race, re 
gardiess of basic education, are 
coming to rely more and more 
on chemical agents to stimulate 
and sedate, to change their 
‘moods, and regulate their 
bowel. 

“With one hand, they fight 
off old addictions to caffeine, 
‘cathartics, tobacco, alcohol and 
‘hypnotics while with the other 
ithey smooth the way to new ad- 
dictions in the constant effort 
to. escape beyond the prosaic 
limits of personality and sub- 
‘due the pains of existence.” 

The tranquilizers are a boon 


DICK TRACY 


REX MORGAN 


panies are enjoying a bonanza 
with their new mood medicines 
and “don't-giveedarn” pills. 


FOR A WHILE YOU HAD 
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WITH NEIL / BUT MY ARST 


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| ‘satisfactory mental stability in 

WV t: $ ‘the disturbed individual. Other 
types calm excited and manic 
patients. 


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‘Pe OO he Gee 
Fwi emere @ -@eeed 


MEANWHILE + (T's..UH-- THIS WAY, 
SHIRLEE--+[ GAVE YOU A REAL 

WRONG STEER!--YOU COULDN'T GET 

A GOOD JOB IN SHOW BUSINESS! YOU'D 
WIND UP MAYBE IN SOME CRUMMY BUR- 


I DON'T BELIEVE IT, 
LOUELLA!-*AND, FRANKLY, 
L DON'T LIKE YOUR 
JUMPING AT CONC 


SHE'S RIGHT! I SAW YOUR 
WIFE MYSELF!---AND 
HEARD WHAT SHE SAID! 


ace Abewt Cor Seay Pesmes Pun phenidylacetate. They differ in 

Up to 36 Mos. to Pay action and one is more useful 
Clip This Coupon and Mail Today than the other in overcoming 
) 
| 


THE RESIDENTIAL anxiety, hysteria, tension, pain, 
or other disturbances. Toxic 
reactions are more common 
in certain products and less so 
in others. 
| But we must maintain a 
“sense of proportion and good . 
judgment in respect to these 
pills and capsules. It is diffi- 
cult to outsmart nature. Before 
jacquiring a new craving, why 
not try to eliminate the cause 
~\of frustration, anxiety, and the 
— upheavels in gener- 

, 


This is the logical approach 
and can be done without en- 
dangering health or running 
the risk of becoming a slave to 
medicine. As the old saying! 
goes, peace of mind and happi-| 
ness can't be bought over the) 
:. counter like a chocolate soda. | 


UGA oS 


LEARN TO DRIVE 


iN A WEEK | 
Pell Pewer er Conventional L 
1 Block from Treffice Bureau 


j RESIDENTIAL 
Home Air-Conditioning Ce 
S31 Gouth Week. Street 

| Alexandria, Virginie 


| Yes. I am interested im « 
Vornado Conditioner 


HOME 
AIR CONDITIONING CO. | 


821 SO. WASH. ST., ALEXANDRIA, VA. | 
for mformation call 


TE. 6-6642 


“with protruding mount and present 
electrical service. 


. oF wielt me at 
your earliest convenience 


| 

| Mame 
| Address 
L 


~ 
> =JP>» — 
- 7g Q2IT 


—— 


A GIFT FROM CUSTON- 
A gleaming wall-ornament 
that makes you 
your own weather man! 


AADTA DRIVING SCHOOL 


We Cell for You—D. C.. Md. and Va. 
Phene § AM.—* P.M. Any Day 


| Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circu- 
lation, and order The Washing- 


ton Post and Times Herald 


By Zack Mosley _ 


Qe te 
ME. 8-1050 | livery, = 


| BEAUTIFY and COOL Your HOME 


guaranteed home delivery. 


No Purchase 


» RET aw he yo 


Necessary 


Showing and the tact 


heolstery or siptcovers 


= 


—s< = « - 
Zephyr All-Aluminum Window Awnings 
Curved for Appearance—Ventilated for Coolness 
*® Doorhoods © Porches ® Patios ® Carports 


ud. ¥ DL sine 1946 
FREE ESTIMATES aeRO OS 
NO OBLIGATION 
OV. 3-5600 


Because Spring came 
so late. .. CUSTOM 
has thousands of yards 
of SURPLUS First 
Quality Fabrics... 
Now dramatically 
reduced! 


Over-iwertow SALE 
Sofa & Chair 
Reupholstered | 


& Rebuilt 7... 


Every single fabric reduced. $ h ty 


Savings of $90 per 3-pe. suite 
on tapestry. $80 savings on 
Better Fabric# at 
GREATER SAVINGS 


| “DIXIE DUGAN 
| TTT (eae BRU aR Bas 
MR. COUNCILMAN — I Se 


SiR MISS MOORE - 
WITHDRAW M PETITION 


BY COINCIDENCE 
WE WERE USS ING 
MR. DUGAN — 1 


Sunbeam Energy 


You get real protection when you 
ih erteng oes ed sce 


BARNEY GOOGLE 


Matelasse. $65 savings On 
Damask. Still the same thor- 
ough 9step reupholstery ..«. 
with guaranteed Cradled-in- 
Steel Construction. All new 
filling and padding added. New 
spring construction with rot- 
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without obligation ... the 
Free Weather Forecaster is our 


: ; LIBERAL 
way of saying thanks for tak- CREDIT! 
ing a little of your time. 4 


Made-to-Order SLIPCOVERS 
for SOFA & CHAIR «».. *S@ 


ADams 2-9000 


_" nt 


ITS FER PIERRE 


ALCOA® ALLOY 
Aluminum 
GAS WATER HEATER 


With Solid Aluminum Tank 


Cannot cause discolored, rusty 
red water. Keeps up with any 
automatic washer made. Tank is 
solid aluminum alloy—yet it is 
priced comparably to ordinary 
lined-steel tank types. 


10 YEAR WARRANTY 


NOTHING DOWN 
36 MONTHS TO PAY 
ON YOUR GAS BILL 


AMBERGER & WOHLFARTH 


— — = | 


By Carl Anderson 
ay — | 


' 


—— ee et ee ene 


/ 


— 1 


= lain 


PLUMBING and HEATING -. 
4701 4st Street N.W. ley 6-6161. 


Y 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
° Monday, June 11, 1956 35 


Tua ‘ fz Our Name ts Our Policy 0 PE N ORPHAN ANNIE | : By Harold Gray 
, | = | OH? WELL, | amt | 
—aAL Es TONIGHT saree 
LI. 7-1359 Li. 7-1360 til Or.m. 

1506 BENNING RD., N.E. eee 
Next to Corner at 15th & H Stss NE TUES g WED 
° . 


3 DAY SAL 


MONDAY 


ee 


KKKKKKKKK 


By Chic Young _ 


THERE, THATS BETTER-NOW SEE TTT 
HOW MUCH MORE YOu ENJOy 


YOUR CONVERSATION WHEN 
UN LADYLIKE — 


FA. 
POSITION TO vos 
rs 


PRCA 21-in, TV sass 51 SH 


Reg. 8150 051056 Reg. $259.05 1956 Boy's & Girl's 


apmiral 17” 9105 | EMERSON 21-in. $169 ; lly Models 


ag TT STE - $2-Speed gears, front ond rear hend 
: *brakes, kickstaend, chain guard, ball- 
21-in. EMERSON 5138} 01” Famous wane 589 E bearing peda dheeme sims, de 
7956 AIR CONDITIONERS —sheg. $09.95. $36°° 
M4 HP, 12 AMP, | V4 H.P. 72 AMP. — se ees 
5 


By Al Capp 
THEY'S GONNA EXHIBIT IT IN | | WOULD YO" LIKE MAH HAT 
A GLASS CASE,NEXT TO J] MR. BUM ? AH WON'T 
WONDERFUL Y ; THE APE MAN, EV’RY DAY. NEED IT NO MORE. 
HEADS? | 9 TOS—CEPT THURSDAYS, sa wai 


TOP BRAND |. _ Famous Make 

DELUXE FLUSH MOUNT |p.” aos sa S177 et = = a oy 
Reg. $ | 2 ALP. Famous Make  Stetty equipped 29: 
$369.95... [tee $329.95 $185:*”"”" 24” and 26” Bikes, $99.99 


American middleweights . 


. - 
} $10.95 12” Tricycle, $5.99 
> Ball Bearing Vee 


MON., TUES. & WED. ONLY!:*7" ov" $39 
Reg. $289.95 Brand-New 1956 20” GE POWERED 
~ WINDOW 


rf 


ELECTRICALLY 
REVERSIBLE 
PUSH BUTTON 
List $59.95 


vc enn 229-5 


.3 —- $] 5 


exo. Twin Reversible 
37-95 Window Fan $22 


+ 995 GE Utility Fan......$ 5.83 
- 17.95 10” GE Oscillating. .$10.49 
-29.95 12” GE Oscillating. .$17.50 
+54 95 16” GE Oscillating. .$32.12 
- 59.95 GE Twin Reversible. $34.95 
739.95 20° GE 3 Speed... .$23.35 
+49.95 GE 20” Elec. Rev... .$28.95 


199” 
59.95 GE 20” Roll About. $34.95 


NEW IN FACTORY CRATES inew 1956 


HOTPOINT “9. at wees 


AUTOMATIC WASHER ENGINE 


© All Porcelain STEARNS DE LUXE ROTARY 

. pow Ovetiiow , . 22” M 

© Automatic Fi Turf King ower 
@ Top loading * @ Swing-over Handle $139.95 List 


Agitator *e Twin Leaf Mulchers NOW 


@ Reg. $299.95 @ Instant Recoil] 
Starter 


REFRIGERATOR 


Many wonderful 
features include 
large cross-top 
freezer, conven- 
ient door shelves 
and vegetable bin. 


$289.95 | 
90.00 ro". 


4 a ‘ : ; WHATS SOFUNNY) ly ¥ NOT GOODBYE. YouRE 
ba ve an RCOSTUME ) ABOUT THATTIVE N GOING TO SEE A LOT OF 
FROM A MAGAZINE PICTURE? STILL GOT bs GOT TO GET BACK INNY! AQ ME, IDAHO. WERE GOING: 


: P TO THE SIDE SHOW WO GE PARTNERS! 
ee ee As) | \ eet || ae 


_ ee eo eee se Oo ee Ge i hh hn he th, i SL i ee 4 4 DS oS fb 


_ 


BRIDGE QUIZ | ; 


Q. 1—As South you hold: | 
AQIS VYAKQIUWST2Z¢AEZ 


The bidding: 
West Nerth = 
} heart Pass ) spade ass 


' What do you bid now? . ~P . : i) 

Q. 2—As South you hold: i . . “| N 
AAQIYQSTIZEBIZaKRS |- IN \ j W elt A ed 
“rhe bidding > Ww << é Se werent. 


Pass 


SEBS ESSSSESSSESSESESESESSEESSEESEESSEEE EERE 
7 


———EE—EeE————— 


1 cle 
2 diamonds 
What do y 
Q. 3—As South you hold: — : ' J ‘ - 
AsI7612 es = Mom. lve another By . Sli 
The asians +> Soflmity ) > epct to £3 7 Nou're call at all times, ike @ doctor 
est | Fi I Station OQ). AL going ai! or @ plumber. 


lamend OP jabs «Pass 5 ) 

1 Spades Pass Seclube § 3 hearts ; | a oe ; 

' What do you bid now? | sg ' Sud “- 
Q. 4—As South you hold: ; . A — 4 


; : 
. 
AAKSE65 9 K10 6363 &4AQ4 - : ‘x ASE, | : 
The bidding: we Yee oo AR 
North Fast feouth 
5 diamonds Pass ? 
What do you bid? ) 
ANSWERS | 
1—Three diamonds. This hand 
would seem to qualify for a) 
simple game rebid in hearts, | 
but such a call could easily re- 
sult in the loss of a laydown| 
slam. In fact, if partner holds 


' * MOWER. BRIGGS & STRATTON = 
oe $299 95 5 4-cycle engine, recoil starter, 69 x five spades to the ace, king and a os : yee 


se, y ‘in all 13 | | EY ERY TH | 
% clutch end throttle contvel - Oe ticks An immediate jump shift 2PPropriate action. In light of] _THEWLL DO IT EVERY TIME By Jimmie Hatle 


nw his o 
followed b heart rebid is S original take-out to the two- 
T M NEY! % |best calculated to show partner evel and your strong rebid, the|| APTER A DAY OVER A HOT STOVE, S0-0 HE CHOOSES To READ ALOUD 
@ Pe your slam ambitions. In fact, Pays cin De considered forciné:|| GALENA WAITS FOR HUBBY TO COME WHILE SHE KEEPS ON WORKING™-BUT 
ry 


Westinghouse Pop-Up Westinghouse Steam-n-D * a direct leap to six hearts would empt at this level partner can HOME WITH NEWS OF THE OUTSIDE WORLD~ WHAT DOES HE READ P RECIPES yet / 


SPESEEFESS 


: 
” 
z 
, 
2 
+ 
+ 
+ 
i 
od 
> 
; 
+ 
_ 
»* 
+ 
> 
» 
: 
> 
»* 
+ 
+ 
+ 
a 
> 
»* 
+ 
+ 
+ 
aa 
* 
> 
* 
+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 
+ 
> 


Reg. $399.95 Brand New o 3% &. P. iour-cyele ‘63 
HOTPOINT 3. tos >. 
12-Cu.-Ft. Upright Regular 99.95 19” Rotary 


13-4 HF. Clinten  En- 
5 vine. Reversible Hondle, $4 5 
$399 95 » Bort in Lee? Mulcher 


100.00 rapes 313995 21° Steorns TURFKING REEL 


PPSEEEEERE EE 


POA HR TOT RK TOT TTT DESI IID III IDEDI IISA IAD AIEIE ISI AIIA III AIA AIA AIA AAAIAAASA Ge 


not be looked on as completely 


be assumed to possess a solid - 
T T out of reason. a ee” 
3 a OAS ER IRON * 2—Three no trump. Partner 5Y* of at least eight and quite Ome me! Z i . ; GF 
Lie 4 


The best ond most efficient off ossible nine cards in length ; 
— The new Westinghouse peo.ve purpose iref eanyene con on has reversed (a nonjump rebid von conse ~—ae hav th . e wt 

toaster is functional and ettract. ve is the new Westinghouse open oe in a higher ranking suit at the quired 1? Aaten & . Beng, bend i. a 
it might’be vital to protect your | — 


toosts off kinds of breed end hendie esteem iron 


Saeteene & tian tevet @» enten two-level) showing a hand of 


-. 
emol!l slices am extra inch for easy ; ° rt" around 19 points which w i t h = 3 
val, Several settings, easy te . . r » « Gentle on king of hearts from being led| Se " . 
Se x ecnbachend. you in the slam through in case partner has a : | ‘ GRAPES~EXTRACT THE 


clear ae: 
— It is always wise 
SALE ONLY . SALE ON .9o5 — . small doubleton in that suit. | ; melt SEEDS-POUR PULP INTO 
LIST 21.95 +] oO” LIST 15.95 | QO % to make your display of strength | : GRAUAM CRACKER 


J below the game level and the oe) —s = om ; A7! SHELL~COVER 
Westinghouse Deluxe ee thor with an mectats Hallanan Reelected 


jump in no trump should pro- 
ROASTER OVEN Fe Fire a, evaga| M2 Comentancomen 
—Pass. Merely to provide . .> = 
With “leok-in” lid and glass dishes. x partner the opportunity to take ~ eg eee in ve Cee 
Your big 18-quart Westinghouse roaster LIST 43.95 pn ‘eighth euneneniue sce. an 
rms 6 euerytans Tae as oven ooee. Republican national committee- 
Accurate temperature control with sig- SALE $9 7-57 


nal light assures perfect results. Serves ONLY Shopping for Pop 2 iman from West Virginia vyes- 


up to 50 people. | terday, but not without a fight 
. _* See ard try ay | from the forces that tried vain- 
ily to wrest control of the na- 


fabulous new “i tional convention delegation 


Westinghouse Westinghouse 


GRILL-N-WAFFLER | COOK-N-FRYER 


Cook hundreds of recipes from The new Westinghouse cook-n-fryer 


- conapes to corn fritters with the “a fries more food with less fet. cooks 
- 


from him in the May 8 primary. 

f/f Hallanan, Charleston oil ex- 

‘ecutive who has been commit- | 

teeman since 1928, won reelec- 

tion by a 10-5 margin over La- 

telle M. LaFollette of White 
wee Sulphur Springs. 

o 


‘i wonderty! new Westinghouse everything from soup te dessert o 
oril!-n-waffler * toasts, ‘fries tometicatly, serves het foods right 
erille, bokes woffles. Fast end ot the table! Trve-temp contre! main 
oviemetic, its ready for duty tories occurete temperatures of every 
Ground the clock setting 


47 47 
LIST $29.95 wae Sony +19 LIST 29.95 SAE OMY 419 


FINEST | ; ROTOBROIL ‘400’ 


GYM Lif FOLDING ROTISSERIE 
MADE | 4 ret ALUMINUM " 7 -/ SUPREME 


NATIONALLY / / ’ @ 1.Yr. Guar 
ADVERTISED LAWN @ Reg. $49.95 


Reg. 29.95 i CHAIR | COOKER ROTO 
: FRYER (a 

B-PLAY GYM), | og) EYER (RUE od lane 
races, $4.88 ple 3 Now 99 


Chinding and 
ar 


DENNIS THE MENACE 


Traperé » 


RAR 
1956 gM» GE. ELECTRIC feo. 744°? 
ie =s SKILLET ... EE 

wm 1956 G.E. AUTOMATIC Brom *44°°9 

» wee» ee, 
18” 
1956 G.E. PORTABLE io gemma 39 

MIxeR «°° 1 
1956 G.E.STEAMADRY ... $4% 39 

Ald, G8. ITEMS ON SALE IRON $1495 ‘9 


kkkkkkk KKK We Sell What We Advertise doktotktiek 


“ ‘ 


< 


: 
‘ SSS 


Dad can do professional wort | 
at home with the ere accuracy 
DeWalt’ anical 


. All set-ups above 
Man sized table for workin 
Calibrated easi-read scales UL and | 
Approved “« hp. direct drive motor 
PLUS many ether features. See us. no 
obligation. 


Medel MB-F 9” Size 
Still enly $239 Delivered 


10% Dewn, Belence os little os 
| $2.50 per week 


W. T. WEAVER! |||. a 7, 4 
& SONS, INC. : a x ng f/f 


1208 Wis. Ave. DU. 7-1757 ; ; : w your hog Mrs. Tolliver, our kin folks 
free Delivery Pree Parking §— many bottles of catsup does he polish are comin’ from the city and wé want to make « 
Als. Conditioned ve OFF in « week?” | good impression!” 


nr er er Or es Fee wr 


ME 


KEKE KKKKKKKKK 


© 1ese oF COnuesia Paruens ce 


tkkkkkkke 


O603X¥m—— © 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
36 Monday, June 11, 1956 . 


The DISTRICT LINE by Bit Gota 


Bill Finds an Excuse opened its brand new pool. 


For Optimism 


ON A recent TV program 
receding a Washington base- 
ll game, my. guests were 
two thesdans) James RB. 
pf of 

7010 rae 

burn pl. and 

Melvin Pol- 

lack of 6202 

E. Halbert rd. 

They told me 

about the 

Bannockburn 

Swimm ing 

Club, a coop- 

erative ven- 

ture which 

had just 


** #.¢ re ‘ > 
o*e%e*e”, +. “9° o* "eo" -* 


@.+ «4,4 +78 «66 ’ 
7 > 
o*.‘e"e"s s."« o*e*. "es 
ee ee 
_ 
OR ot 


* #.* 


°° 
oe « 


_s 
: Orn %e" 


. . ‘ 
, % KC 


In the Saturday Evening 
Post which will be on the 
newsstands in a few days 
there will be a big picture 
story by Donald S. Stroetzel 
of 4514 Roxbury dr. Park- 
wood, Md. It will describe 
the cooperative pool that he 
and his neighbors built. 

They, too, started with the 
idea that building a pool 
would be as simple as dig- 
ging a basement and filling 
it with water. 

In an average neighbor- 
hood (incomes from $4500 
to $12,000 annually) they 
began by wondering wheth- 
er they could raise $10,000 
—and ended up with a $60.- 
000 beauty that’s the pride 
of the countryside. 

District Liners Goding, Pol- 
lack, Stroetzel and all the 


_ other cooperative pool build- 


ers I've talked to agree that 
the project is vastly more 


| tomplicated than it appears 


to be 
Cost estimates never hold 


| Up, amateur planners make 


mistakes by the dozens, and 
getting agreemen t—aend 
money—out of 200 or more 


| families becomes an awesome 


task. 
Especially when you're 
dealing with a contractor who 


> 
° . 


°° ee oe 

* @.* @ 4° 4.* 0.8 ss @ 6 

*.%e".*." Ooo ere" s 
. 


i 


6° 2%. 4% ** 
> 


—_ “ es >. 
oe x A, So ee Se *e*e'.% 


(2.59 2 eee ose 


ea ece es Ce Cee eee eee ee a --f]V"f37"-7—"- @-= 2 = 


Oly U. $. GOVERNMENT i2Specte 


"The Bect Fruing Chiekene 


in Town " 


... ARE SOLD AT(@aPL eae 


has no more sense of time 
than a —— 


ventures 
have produced excellent 
the 
in the 
past three years alone. 
And inherent in these de- 
velopments is a significance 
that transcends the pleas- 
ure of a dip before dinner 
on a hot day. 
It turns up equally impres- 
sively in the Park-and-Shop 
plan, and in similar grass- 
roots moves to solve local 
roblems at the local level. 
ou might call it a basic 
manifestation of civilized 
group life—the will to work 
together, and the intelligence 
to map a successful course. 
Population has been grow- 
ing steadily, in our area, in 
the Nation, and in the world, 
As Big Government of neces- 
sity grows bigger, there is an 
increasing opportunity for 
intelligent action on the local 
level. And it is to our credit 
that we have made some 
progress in that direction. 
The pessimist may grumble 
that this progress appears to 
have been limited to such 
pleasurable pursuits as swim- 
ming pools and country clubs, 
and to such materialistic mat- 
ters as parking facilities in 


| business districts. 


He might.even point out 


| that we have not yet discov- 


ered effective local tech- 
niques for solving such prob- 


| lems as peace among nations, 
| or 
| shortages brought on by in- 


even perennial teacher 
adequate pay scales. 

And what future can 
there be for a civilization 
that fails te provide an ade- 
quate system of preserving 
and disseminating the 
knowledge of the past? 

I suppose one could go on 
from there to the conclusion 
that we're pretty stupid after 
all, and some day will prob- 


| ably blow ourselves up with 


a super-bomb. 
Personally, I prefer to take 


| the optimistic view that at 
| Jong last we're learning to 
| cooperate with one another, 


in some fields at least, and 
that we will soon be finding 
better solutions to other prob- 
lems as well. 

It's a safer viewpoint for 
a columnist, because if he 
turns out te be right he can 
brag about it whereas if we 
actually do blew ourselves 
up there won't be anybody 
around to remind him that 
he was wrong. 

ow 

TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS 

Greetings to Charles Jesup 
Mann Jones, Lawrence E. 
Spivak and Louis Ruppel. 

cos 

GIVE-AWAYS 

Bouncing kittens and/or 


| handsome young mother cat; 


$2 inclosed for Children's Hos- 


pital (Oliver 65847). Trained, | 


half-Persian kittens; $1 in- 
closed for Children's Hospital 
(South 5-5675). Playful cats 
and/or kittens: $1 inclosed 
for Children’s Hospital 
(Juniper 5-4387). Black female 


| puppy; $1 inclosed for Chil- 


dren's Hospital (Jefferson 
24852). Kittens (Jordan 
89390). Kittens and/or cat 
(Jefferson 2-0661). Eight- 
month-old male half<cocker 
who “fancies himself as a 


watchdog” (Oliver 2-0416) 


Don’t Wait For Higher Prices 


— RE-UPHOLSTER NOW 
AT BIG SAVINGS! 


Was $29.95 


Now °19.95 


completely re-upholsters 


your favorite 
club or arm chair 


We cannot querantee how 
ong .we will be able to 
make you this amazing 
offer because labor and 
material costs are threat- 
ening to increase. 


So, while the offer is still 
in effect, why not act now 
to beautify your furniture 
— make it look and wear 
like new. Draper's gives 
you the services of an 
experienced decorator to 
help you select fine fab- 
rics in colors and patterns 
best suited to your taste. 


Call now to have « free 
estimate made in your 
own home; make your se- 
lection—and within e few 
Gays see your living room 
trensformed to new 
beauty! 


CALL NOW LA. 6-2616 


Free Estimates—No Obligation 
A Decorator will show you 
fabrics in your own home 


Larger Pieces Upholstered 
at Equally Big Savings 


$19-95 Gives You 


© Complete re-upholstery of 
club chair © Dust-proof linings 
® New coils and paddi 
tieing of springs © Polishing of 
frames ® All fabric and labor. 
© In denim—choice of 5 col- 
ors © Free pick-up and deliv- 


ery 


— 


® Re- 


1832 Fenwick St. N.E. 


JUDGE PARKER 


RECOGNIZES THAT peed 
THE BOY IS HAVING 
A RELAPSE 


By Paul Nichols 


—_~ 


DON'T YOU 
UNDERSTAND JUDGE 
PARKER? MY . 

HUSBAND DID THIS 
1 HURT Me.’ 


WELL, IT WAS 
RATHER IMPULSIVE 
... BUT PERHAPS IT WAS 
HIS WAY OF GETTING 

YOU BACK HOMS.7 


AIRCRAFT VEERS INTO THE SIDE OF ONE 


JOE PALOOKA 


‘a 


Leck t the eection tn which your’ 
birthd@ay comes and find 
outiook is. according te | 

Mendary. Jeane It 

» 20 (Aries) —! 


1e to 
iplan and arrénee your program with the 
le week Gn mind 

L 21 te MAY 21 

good vibrations fer men ; . 
search onvens fence problems and 
making soun nvestments. eatic 
end artistic affairs under fine moon 


aspec! 
JUNE 


(Taurus)—Very 
tal we 


advertising writing journalism and 

ether professions can make fine ead- 
vancement 

JUNE 22 te JULY 23 (Cancer) 

fay for you with your moon. Saturn 

and Mercury im eplendid positions. Labde 

too .s 

wit plumbers 

favered. Fine raves on the 


A toe 


masons ete. 


e 
YY 24 te AvqusT 29 (Leo )}—Den- 
clentists ere eape- 
favored 
|eito are organizations for pees wel- 
ifare. both new and old well-established | 
businesses. a mental 
AUGUST 4 te 
Don't waste time on nf 
m pro 


‘Virgo) 
|worry. making weeless chanees 
rams which ere running smoot 
al, honorable 


4 put i 
© capitalize on oppor. | 
tunities 

BER 624 CUte )«€©6OCTORER 62) 
ra)——-Not all personal wishes may 
be sranted © but it is. nevertheless. | 
a day for achievement. 


Think before tackling 

n Ojects. but have faith 
NOV w 233 te DECEMBER 21 
Sacitiarius’)—Don't retreat from s& 
well-pianned program durine this splen- 
id peried Your Jupiter. sione with 
helpful Saturn and moon sépects is on 
your side A stepped up tempo th 

purposeful objectives should 

DECEMAER 22 to ! 


Indications 


ns 
MARCH 20 (Pisces) | 
are in confidential | 


: for 
RUARY 2 


al 
é nN 
A little extr 


. 
ot 
a 


and pleasant if 
You pe BS mentally keen 
you a ’ 


xk et & more even tempo 
you will have clearer vision, keener 
t apd better health You have 
talents skill can make «a 
in any honorable field for which 
ou have training or |i 
had or will bh 


. Kine Features 
yndicate, Ine. 


FREE PARKING 
NEXT TO OFFICE 


\9 


Horoscope | 


~ DONALD DUCK 


0 


FERD’NAND 


Te. 


By Walt Disney _ 


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..4E LOVES TO WHITTLE AN’ 
IT"LL JUST ABOUT TICKLE HIM 
PINK... OUCH! 


BY CRACKY, 'T WON'T CUT 
HOT BUTTER WHEN I GET 
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By Drew Pearson 


Pearson 
accountant Carmine Bellino had 


case of a television license 
granted to station KFRE after 
the FCC examiner, Basil P. 
Cooper, had recommended a li- 
cense for station KARM. What 
the Committee wanted to es 


tablish was the part Murray 
a played in changing 
t 


When Vice President Nixon's 
MUITaY was 


begun digging into the strange! 


‘The Washington Merry-Go-Round 
TV License Role 
Of Chotiner Eyed 


to secure this valuable TV li- 


cense. 
That's why Chotiner was yell- 
ing. 


Ex-King Michael 


Washington officials didn't 
know when they received for- 
mer King Michael of Romania 
that a Portuguese court had 
just decreed Michael had no 
rights to the throne of Romania 
—if it is ever restored—nor 
any rights to the fortune of 
his father. 

Instead, the Portuguese court 
ruled that Michael's half-broth- 
er, Mircea Lambrino, first son 
of King Carol, was the lawful 
heir. Lambrino was born after 
Carol eloped to Odessa and 
married Zizi Lambrino. Later 
the marriage was annulled, and 
‘Carol married Princess Helen 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
° Monday, June 11, 1956 37 


Open Mon., Thurs. and 
Friday Nights ‘til 9 
Store Open 9 A.M.—Phone Orders—Lincoin 17-9400 


Hechinger's 
ready-to-paint — 


CHESTS 


2 eer 
7 — rr ret 
7 
; Mag 


Se salt 
| w ' 


ee: 


Federal Communications|of Greece, mother of ex-Kin 
Commission's vote in the grant-| Michael. They separated, a 
ing of a TV license worth &/Carol took up with his famous 
million dollars. mistress, the redheaded Mad- 


After Cooper recommended!| ame Magda Lupescu, to wh 
for KARM, Commissioners) he Long A = "oled ose 


Doerfer, Webster and Mack) Madame Lupescu, now living 
voted for its competitor, KFRE.| modestly in Portugal, has been| 
Commissioners Hyde and Bart-\trying to obtain Carol’s one- 
fl mange Sage & — RA time fortune, hence the litiga- 

nse . rT, w ition as to who is his rightful | 
pa and Lee voted for heir. ’ 


Ex-King Michael has ap! 


\\\ At the last minute, however,|nealed the Portuguese court’s 
=: 8 |Commissioner Lee, close friend) decree, but lost. In Washington, 


: y Hf) of McCarthy's who was investi--however, he didn’t seem too 


i, \eated for the part he played| much concerned. Now 35 years | 
: ees ‘lin the McCarthy purge of Sena-|old, he is married.to Princess 
taht ai tor Tydings of Maryland, Anne of Denmark; he has three 
By Saunders and Overgard (Switched his vote to KFRE.\daughters, makes his home in | 
This gave the necessary major-|Switzerland, would not go to — 9-Drawer 
ity of four votes. his father’s funeral, will have) 
Since Chotiner has refused nothing to do with Madame 


to tell the Senate Investigating Lupescu, is engrossed in air- 

Committee who his clients have planes and things mechanical | Mr an Mrs Cc est 
been, Senate investigators went copyright, 1956, Bell Syndicate, Inc.) > ° 

TAKE-WITH PRICE 


Delivered Price $17.95 


You get a big savings during this 
YOU CAN FINISH event. Regular Price is $22.95. 


HIGH SCHOOL Measures 37” wide, 33” high, 
AT HOME 12%” deep. 
The seven branches of the 
Arlington County Libraries is 


the 
solna te “forgine all” with al] Sci ters et soot wnte for fee | 6 Drawer Mr. and Mrs. Chest 
book let 


“No-Fine Week,” beginning to- ”“ ” bt TAKE-WITH 
day and ending Saturday. AMERICAN SCHOOL—DEPT. P : rs = = rd $34.50 PRICE 
Library Director Mildred G.\] git? “.,i- tinder—i&- 2.8904 P= , 


Blattner said the moratorium : | tal ) $93.95 


on fines is being declared to 
due books to return them. | : ¥ rss” oa Delivered 


encourage holders of long-over- 
Price $24.95 

CAMERAS Faum 
Wanted!) 


We pay cath! or Trade! 


Brenner 933?'"*.-- 


'|Arlington Libraries | 
3) | Set ‘No Fine’ Week | 


ee —— 
-_—— —_ 


OTHER SETS 
By Branner REDUCED TOO! 


THAT WITH MR ADAMS VERY / ~ —~ 
IN CHARGE..THE FIRM a oP OPEN SUN. 
: = ; . | > rn ; 


ae) 
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~ WINNIE WINKLE 
= -= 


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TTh\S wide, 41” high and 14” deep 
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Godwi Saturday's Puzzle 
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Naish. "EO GUE =" 
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SSouthern 38Carry on JUGL 
resort 
10 Complacent 39 Egypt. god 
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15 Forging 40 Cried 
block 41 Arrays 
16 Player who 43 Impudence 
cuts the colloq 
cards . f beef 
17 Woodman . nt ’ 
19 Makeshift _e 
20 Manumits 48 Future 
21 Employ officer a 
49 Mountain 10 Sardine’s 40 Ebb 
pee ee rena tr | crest cousins 42 Faithful 
By Buford Tune | 50 Roulette bet 11 Chariatan = 44 spin 


eed ba 


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Bookcase Headboard 


A real two-in-one bargain ... just add it to 

ae et ag 45 One of a your box springs and mattress, and presto! you 

26 Pitcher and 56 Disguise 18 Compound oo Py: have a combination headboard and bookcase. 
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29 Nashua 59 Metrical 22 Verdict , et | | 
30 Incite stress source 46 Chores time stories, radio, and clock, $ 95 
86 inches high, 55 inches wide 


31 Weak 60 Persia 24 Naive 47 Cockpit 
and 914 inches deep. Reg. $13.95 Delivered’ Price $11.95 


61 Herb 25 Dagger 48 Class of 
62 Impudence: = a society 
35 New collog Spindie 
Havenites 63 Culmination 28Shell game e = no -— 
29 Keep close 52 Grape | 
to of 
Own 31 Abyss refuse 
1 Fraction 5 Spoil 33 S-shaped 53 Cheese 
. | | 2Chin. 6 Hunt molding 54 Smooth: 
ea) . *, : | province 7 Naval 34 Gusto phonet 
= -- = | 3 Habitat command 37 Prosperity 561099 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
38 Monday, June 11, 1956 as 


FIRST IN SELECTION 


everything from 


ir conditioners 


ippers 


A is for air-conditioners and appliances, all top kinds. 

BB is for top brands and for boys’ wear, bras, blinds. 
C is for china, corsets, coats, chairs, and candy. 

DD is for dresses, diamonds, desks, divans, all dandy! 

E is for the extras in many services without charge. 

F’s for fans, furs, and furniture, selections always large. 
G is for girls’ wear, go-carts, girdles and gloves. 

Hi is for hair-needs, hankies, hose with names she loves. 
I is for infants (babies need a million things!). 

J is for jewelry, rafts of earrings, pins and rings. 

K. is for kitchen, all its dishes, pans and pots. 

L is for lingerie, linens, laces, lamps—we’ve lots. 

Mi is for millinery (we’ve always glamorous collections). 
N is for notions, your requirements in huge selections. 
@ is for overshoes, and all other needs in shopping. 

P is for Papa, our Father’s Day stocks are popping! 

@ is for question: have you opened a charge account? 
HR is for radios, razors, rugs in huge amount. 

S is for stationery, sportswear, suits, shirts for the guys. 
T is for “Togetherness” with famous names, for toiletries and ties. 
WU is for umbrellas and underwear for males. 

WV is for vases, vests and beautiful bridal veils. 

W is for watches, famed washers, wedding gifts in scores. 
X marks the spot—shop at 3 great stores. 

Y is for yard goods—all your needs to a T. 

Z is for zippers—see—we serve you A to Z! 


a a i 


ary) 
a ' 


FIRST IN VIRGINIA | FIRST IN SILVER SPRING 


\