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A’s Six-Run 15th Defeats Nats, 9-3 


See Story 
Page 43 


The Weather 


Today—Fair with high near 94. Thurs- 


day—Generally fair and 
Tuesday's temperatures: 
3:30 p. m.; 
tails on Page 18.) 


low, 63 at 5:30 a. m. 


quite warm. 
High, 88 at 
(De- 


7%h Year — No. 191 


oo -- 


Coprricht. 
The Waeshincton Pont Company 


Phone RE. 7-1234 


The Washington 


Times Herald 


WEDN NESDAY, 


JUNE 


{dost FINAL 


13, 1956 


WTOP Radio 


(1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


— ——— 


WORLD ATOM PERIL REVEALED 


‘Labor Union 
Seeks New 
Agreement 
With CTC. 
25-Cents an Hour 
Wage Boost Asked 
From Transit Firm 
Or Its Successor 


Richard L. Lyons 


Stafl Reporter 


Capital Transit’s operating 
union handed the company 
its proposals yesterday for a 
labor contract starting Aug 
15, including a 25-cent hour- 
ly wage increase 

Union officials said the re- 
quests are substantially those 
submitted last year. The com 
pany put a $7-million-ayear 
price tag on last year's de- 
mands. Union President Walter 
J. Bierwagen said yesterday the 
company's figures are usually 
“inflated.” 

Breakdown of contract nego 
tiations last June led to a 52 
day transit strike, which —_ 
only after Congress revok 
CTC’s franchise effective hia 
Aug. 14 

Congress is still i gir 
with the question of who 
run transit after Aug. }4. As 
the law stands, Capital Transit) 
won't be in business oe 


new contract would star 

the contract calls ioe ne a pro- 
posals to be submitted 60 days 
before its expiration. The union 
filed them with the company 
since it is still the employer. 

Bierwagen said the union. 
Local 689 of Amalgamated As. 
sociation of Street. Electric 
Railway and Motor Coach Em 
ployes of America, would press 
its demands “with this company 
or any employer, whether pub- 
lic or private.” 

The union added that if no 
contract has been agreed to by 
Aug. 14 it would agree to sub- 
i|mit points in dispute to arbitra- 
tion “to insure uninterrupted 
|service * Union officials had 
iblamed last year’s strike on 
CTC’s refusal to arbitrate 

Coupled with release of the 
contract proposals went a pub- 
lic Diast at banker Daniel W 
Bell who is working on a plan 
for CTC to solve the transit 
problem by buying out the con- 
troling interest of Louis FE 
Wolfson. Congressional transit 
conferees have agreed to rec 
ommend restoration of CTC's 
franchise if Wolfson goes 

The union stated it 
“deeply concerned about Mr 
Bell's attitude toward labor.” 
It said he was a CTC director 
in 1951 when the company “for 
the first time rejected arbitra 
tion.” Robert C. Baker. execu- 
tive vice president of American 
Security & Trust Co. which 
Bell heads, was a director last 
year when CTC again refused 
arbitration, said the union 
“There is reason to fear that 
the Wolfson attitudes toward 
labor have Mr. Bell's support,” 
it said. 


was 


EVERY SUNDAY 
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r 


Sinfluenced by ‘Healer’ 


| Stanikunas 5, and her brother, and sentiment, discuss 


4 


a 7 
) 
it 


By Norman Driscoll. Staf! Photographer 


Souvenirs for Butch 


Pete Runnels, second baseman for the Nats, shows Robert 
(Butch) Tipten, the McCeonchie, Md., bey who lost both arms . 
after he came in contact with a high-voltage wire last 
month, a baseball that members of the Washington team 
autographed for him. Butch, a patient at Georgetown Uni- 
versity Hespital, also received the baseball cap he's wear- 
ing and a Nats pennant. A second trust fund has been 
set up for Butch and contributions should be sent to the 
Butch Tipton Trust Fund, care Postmaster, La Plata, Md. 


Officials Concerned, Embarrassed 


yet’ 


Dutch Queen Reported | 


THE HAGUE, June 12 ®—Duwutch government officials ex- 
pressed deep concern and some embarrassment tonight over «a 
faith healer’s influence on Queen Juliana. 

But they laughed off as nonsense suggestions 


Six Children 
Die at Play as 
Pit Caves in 


NEW YORK, June 12 
dozen children, digging a cave 
in a game of cowboys pd In- 
dians. touched off a landslide 
tonight in Brooklyn. At least 
six of them died beneath tons 
of sand 

The sheer 25-foot wall of a 
block-square expressway cut 
gave way with scarcely a sound 
as the children romped at its 
base 

Four small boys and two girls. 
aged 5 to 10, were dead before of 
firemen could dig them out 

Two were brother and sister 
Their mother collapsed as their possible 
bodies were brought out in to act on her own 
blankets , spokesman of the German 
Embassy here said the edi- 
tors of Der Spiegel obtained 
the facts from high Nether- 
lands sources who were 
interested in publishing this 
matter 

Indicating the concern and 
embarrassment in government 
circles, an official said the way 
the Queen came under Miss 
Hofman’s influence was deeply 

The cut is part of an express- tragic. He was asked whether 
way connection linking Brook- a counter-influence could not 
lyn and Queens be brought to bear by govern 

The dead, all of ment officials 
were: John William McKenzie. “Reasoning 
8; John T. Kotov, 7: Anna Ortiz, easy 
18: Louis Nitti Lorraine enters 


by the Ger- 

“man weekly magazine Der Spie- 
igel in Frankfurt that the in- 
i fluence of the 61-year-old Dutch 
spinster Greet Hofmans extend- 
ed to state matters. 

Officials declined to comment 
on the magazines assertion 
that Miss Hofmans had caused 
a rift between Juliana and her 
German-born husband, Prince 
Bernhard 

The magazine said Bernhard 
first heard of Miss Hofmans’ 
faith healing in 1948, introduced 
her to the Queen, and then 
had her treat the partial blind 
ness of their 9-vear-old young- 
est daughter, Princess Maria 
Cristina 

From this position, Miss Hof- 
mans moved on to a sphere 
of greater influence over the 
Queen. the magazine said 

In characterizing 
political 
sense 
saint it 


r—A 


charge 
influence non 
government officials 
was constitutionally im- 

for the Dutch monarch 


the 


as 


\ seventh child was taken to 
Greenpoint Hospital in critical 
condition 

Emergency rescue workers 
dug into the debris in fear that 
at least two other children 
might still be buried 

The search, however. 
covered nothing and was 
continued 


un- 
dis- 


Brooklyn 

facts is 
When one 
of religion 
ions are 


about 
he replied 
6 the realm 


| Mi chael. 10 aimless 


Renunciation of Force Is Block 


U.S. Rejects Bid by Red 


Dulles Lays 
Red Evils to 
Dictatorship 


Secretary Hopes 
Khrushchev Attack 
On Stalin Marks 
Start of a Change 


By Chalmers M. Roberts 
Stat Rem 


wr 


The “only” cure for “the 
evils of the imposed Soviet 
dictatorship” is a switch toa 
Russian government “which 
derives its powers from the 
consent of the governed,” 
Secretary of State John Fos- 
ter Dulles declared yester- 
day. 

He told a press conference 
he hopes Communist Party 
boss Nikita Krushchev's now 
famous denunciation of Stalin 
will mark the beginning of a 
change away from that system 
of dictatorship.” But he added 
that his “fear” was that Krush- 
chev's purpose was rather “to 
persuade the subject people 
that the present dictatorship 
is good because it condemns the 
past dictatorship.” 

Dulles ended with the state- 
ment that it is “hard to. judge 
what will come from the 
“quite obvious,” “strong pres- 
sures” within Russia “for great- 
er freedom and for a govern- 


‘ment which will be more re- 
sponsive to thé wishes of the 


oe: 

While the Secretary had a 
lot to say about Russia and his 
talks with Canadian Foreign 
Minister Lester B. Pearson on 
\expanding the North Atlantic 
‘Treaty Organization, he avoided 
becoming further involved in 
two subjects marked by recent 
Administration confusion 

Dulles said that ; 

fe ‘There is nu difference what- 

ver” between his own and 
President Eisenhower's views 
on “neutralism” and nations 
which adopt such a policy 
Dulles repeated this statement 
four times, though he conceded 
at one point that there have 
been “language differences” in 
the views expressed by the 
President, himself and others 

® The question of a Russian 
visit by the Joint Chiefs of 
Staff is “primarily a matter for 
military judgment,” he had ‘ 
independent views” of his own 
and he assumed the White 
House announcement of a coun 
ter-proposal to the Soviet invi- 
tation “reflected” the military 
view on the question 

On the “neutralism 
Dulles could not 
despite a round 
He contended 
been said had made the Ad 
ministration’s stand quits 


See DULLES, Page 10, Col. 1 


Today’s Index | 


Page 
Alsop 3 
26 “7 


no 


issue 
be budged 
questions 
what has 


of 
Lnat 


Amusem'ts 
Childs 

City 
assified 


Life 


X 
4 
x 
Crossword 
strict 


Dixon 


Federal Diary 
Financial 
Goren 


Chinese 


For Dulles-Chou Talks on Formosa 


Associated Press 


persist in refusing to renounce 


The United States yesterday force with respect to Formosa 
rejected a Red Chinese pro- 


posal for a prompt meeting of 
‘Foreign Ministers of the two 
countries. It accused the Reds 
of refusing to make a “mean- 
ingful renunciation of force” in 
the long dispute over Formosa 
| A State Department state- 
ment declared that the United 
States will “continue to seek” 
such a renunciation and aiso 
will go on pressing for release 
of 13 Americans still held in 
Red Chinese prisons despite an 
agreement last Sept. 10 to re 
lease all Americans. 


and in holding Americans pris- 


oners in violation of the Sep. 
tember agreement. 

The statement here came 
after Communist China dis. 
closed that it had proposed a 
month ago at Geneva that Am- 
bassadors of the two countries 
should arrange for a meeting 
of Secretary of State John Fos 
ter Dulles and Premier-Foreign 
Minister. Chou En-lai within 
two months from that time. 

U. S. Ambassador VU. Alexis 
Johnson and Red Chinese Am- 

State Department Officials bassador Wang Ping-nan have 
‘said™there is not the slightest been meeting periodically at 
‘chance of changing U.S.-Red Geneva since last Aug. 1—first’ 
China negotiations to a higher+on the question of freeing 
T° so long as the Communists — detained in Red 


China and subsequently on the 
issue of Formosa 
Throughout most. of 
meetings held during the past 
10 months the sparring has 
been over the Formosa prob- 
lem, with periodic prodding 
from the United States to ob- 
tain release of the prisoners 
Yesterday's State Depart 
ment statement recalled that 
on April 19 Johnson had pre- 
sented to Wang a proposal for 
renunciation of the threat or 
use of force “in the Taiwan 
area or elsewhere.” The pro- 
posal carried a specific provi- 
sion that this would not pre- 
vent either side from peace- 
fully trying to realize its polli- 
cies or from exercising “its in- 
herent right of individual or 
collective self defense.” 


the 50 


—_—--— -_ 


Ike Presses 


Fight for 
Aid Funds 


Key Officials Appeal 
To Senators on 
President's Behalf 
To Restore Slashes 


By Robert C. Albright 


BSief Reporter 
Administration offi- 
cials, acting in the Presi- 
dent’s behalf, yesterday ap- 
pealed to Senate leaders for 
restoration of at least $600 
million of the $1.1 billion 
House cut in the foreign aid 
program 

No commitments were sought 
or given, but Senate Demo 
cratic Leader Lyndon B. John 
son (Tex.) and Senate Repub 
lican Leader William F. Know 
land (Calif.) promised careful 
committee consideration of the 
Administration's request 

Senate Foreign Relations 
Chairman Walter F. George 


Top 


President Reported 
Increasingly Better 


President Eisenhower was 
reported feeling increasingly 
better at Walter Reed Army 
Hespital yesterday, taking 
time to sign or imitial six 
documents. Page 2. 


(D-Ga.), whose key committee 


will start voting on the House-, 


slashed bill today, told news- 
men he personally favors resto- 
ration of $500 rillion of the 
$1 billion in military aid cut 
from the bill. 

George failed to say whether 
he will also seek recovery of 
some $104 million in economic 
aid pruned by the House. 

Another highiy-placed Sena 
tor, who asked not to be identi- 
fied. said he gave the Admin- 
istration a “fighting chance’ to 
recover about half of the $1.1 
House over-all cut, provided it 
supplies certain “additionai in 
format This Senator said 
there no chan at all for 
restoration of the full amount 
of the cul 

Presidential Assistant 
man Adams presided over the 
8:30 a 90-minute meeting at 
the White House, called to re 
lay the President's request. in 
addition to the Senate leade 
ship, key members of the For 
eign Relations, Armed Services 
and Appropriations Commit 
tees were present. 

Presenting the Administra 
tion's case besides Adams were 

See AID, Page 8%, Col I 


Fire Follows 
Phone Threat 
In Arlington 


An anonymous teiephone ter- 
rorist struck at an Arlington 
family last night in the latest 
attempt to intimidate those 
backing a school integration 
suit in the county 

Two hours later a fire 
out in their basement 

Air Force Col. Howard 
Lindsey, 6821 Little Falls 
lives across the street 
Barbara Marx. one of three 
white parents who originally 
joined several Negro bee 0 in 
a suit against the Arlington 
School Board over its failure 
integrate schools 

Lindsey, who h 
tion with the sult 
answered the telephone at 6:30 
last night and a male voice 
asked Are you Mrs. Marx’ 
When Mrs. Lindsey said no, the 
voice asked if she lived on the 
corner of Washington bivd. and 
Little Falls rd ‘Mrs Lindsey 
said yes and the voice said 

Change your mind about the 
Negro situation or you ll regret 
it in 24 hours.’ 

The fire which broke out it 
the Lindsey basement 2 hours 
later did damage estimated at 
about $300. Fire Inspector Rob- 
ert Buckrop said there was “no 
suspicion of arson.” He said 
firemen could find.no cause for 
the fire and intended to con- 
tinue investigation today. A fire 
department spokesman said all 
the doors to the basement were 
“locked from the interior.” 

Mrs. Marx joined the integra- 
tion suit, filed through at- 
torneys of the National Asso- 
ciation for the Advancement of 
Colored People, on behalf of 
her daughters. One is eight and 
the other 18. 


Lon 
| Bs 
Sher 


m 


} ke 
Dron 


W 
rd 


irom 


to 


as no connec 


said his wife 


—EEE > 


Electronic Error 
Sends Rockets to 
( ily’s Outskirts 


Alaska. June 
p> Six rockets, fired from 
F89 Scorpion jet fighter 
gunnery range 27 
south of Fairbanks, 
| to earth on the south 
skirts of the city last 


FAIRBANKS 
12 
an 
plane 
miles 
slamine 
ern out 
night 

Police said there were no 
injuries and no property dam 
age. The missiles were rigged 
with dummy heads An Alr 
Force spokeeman at Ladd Air 
Force Base termed the accident 
an “elect miscalculation 
of distance 

The spokesman 
plane must have 
to Fairbanks than 
cause the rockets being used 
did not have that much range 
One of t rockets hit the 
Richardsor. highway Others 
andead near small homes. 


on a 


mic 


said the 
been closer 
27 miles be 


Cain Sees 

Risk Program 

Fascist Peril 
Greater Potential 
Danger Than Reds 


Feared by Critic 


By Murrey Marder 


Stal Reporter 

Harry P. Cain charged yes- 
terday that the Government is 
using “tools” of fascism in its 
security-t3sk program and that 
they create a greater potential 
danger than communism. 

By using “weapons from the 
arsenal of the tyrant,” the arch- 
critic of the loyalty-security 


program said, “we can become 


so anti~Communistic as to ° 


e- 
come pro-Fascist 

The former right-wing Repub 
lican Senator from Washin 
State said he be 
tion to 
from the clear and present dan 
ger than 
from the secret and more 
nicious danger of fasci 


gton 
our Na 
about 


lieves 


has less worry 


of communism 
pel 
Ti 
Cain. who is an Eisenhower 
appointee to the Subve 
Activities Control Board 
fied the Senate 
comm! titutional 
Right 

His test 
wake of a 


sive 
testi 
Su 


pe wore bh 


tles on 


| ors 


SU 

on Tue sd 
the Administ 
hm ilove S&S 


improper 


cision 
that 
eTai 


Was 


Prog! 
ly applied to 


1ODs 


ecu®rits am 
non- 
sensitive 
in the White 
ne he had with 
nt Eisenhower last 
ursday he gave the Presi 
examples .of security in 
which Cain said the 
citizens were “mang! 
(ain cited one 
the Subcommittee ; 
example of fascism 
In it, said C 
atti ma 


ain, a 29-vear-<ld 
ie n, a corporal in 
Wal War Ii and a combat 
platoon lieutenant in the Ko 
rean War. was released from 
active duty in 1953. The man 
then went to Boeing Ajircralt 
and was cleared to work on the 
B52 when it was still an ex 
perimental aircraft in a secret 
ared of the plant 

The veteran joined the Amert 
ican Red as a field di 
rector in said Cain, and 
clearance to 
end him overseas. In March. 
this year. said Cain, the man 
was informed the Army denied 
earance, and he 
from his. Red Cross 
tnoul getting anv ex 


See CAIN, Page 9, Col. 4 


(‘ross 
1954 
it sougni Army 


him security < 


ned 


post “A 


resic 


‘ 
eran 


Shorter Lifetimes, 
Deficient Children 
F eared by Science 


By 


Nate Haseltine 


Biafl Reporter 


A team of the Nation's top scientists who studied the haz- 


ards of atomi 
been “lucky 
, team 
scientists who 
ards 
terda’ 
pee n 
time 


But 
cannot 


ol 
studied the haz 
of atomic radiations 

concluded t) 
lucky” so fat peact 
atomic deve lopme nts 
they said, in effect, man 
depend much longer o! 
luck, and needs the protection 
of careful controls—preferably 
on a world-wide basi 

So great did the experts con 
sider the potential future risks 
of expanding atomic indust: 
that they recommended that 
dividual records be kept on the 
lifetime radiation exposure of 
all Americans 

The technicalities of 
how this could be done 
said, would have to be 
by other experts 

The scientists presented their 
report on their year-long stud) 
at the National Academy 
Sciences, here 

They concluded that (1) in 
creasing accumulated expo 
sures to atomic radiations can 
shorten man’s present life ex 
pectancy, and (2) increased ex- 
posures would add to the cur- 
rent number and rate of babies 
born mentally deficient or 
physically malformed 

They estimated a radiologist 
who accumulated an exposure 
of about 1000 roehtgens would 
lose about five years of normal 
life expectancy. 

They estimated that just 
bling the present life 
posure to the radiat 
double the present 2 per cent 
of all live births which yield 
malformed infants. About 4 per 


1¢>s 


ust 
, he, 
solved 


‘ 
i 


dou 
ex 
ions would 


. mn 
Liliie 


Hemphill Wins 
S.C, House Race 


COLUMBIA, 5. C 
h—Robert W. Hem 
year-old prosecuting 
today won ine Democrat 
ination fi ( ongress fro! 
South ( Sth District 
Wit! 


than 


phill 
attorne’, 
norm rT 
arolina’s 
returns 
BO per cel 
trict precin 
ed up 
mountable lead 
(,ettys 43-yeal 
lawyer! 
rhe 


et . phil 


ro tically 
nove} 


old Rock 


prac 


unofficial count f 
if the District's 25] 
He mpnill 23.395 votes to 
Gettys 
Hemphill 
post 
Rep 
( hairman : 
Affairs Com 
tiring after 


gress 


HDOXeCSsS Ci 


LUT 
and 
, 

Line 


16 Are Injured 
In Building Blast 


CINCINN _ 
Rescuers pr d 
of an apartment 
by an explosion 
in which at 
and several 

General Hospital 
four of the injured 
critical condition 

The explosion 
sides of a four-story 
which seven fami] 

{ tnree-mon 
othy Denise Miller 
out of her crit 


and 


June lZ r 


tine W 
nouse 
here 
least 16 

et 


reported 


rec kage 
ripped 
tonignt 

were hurt 
missing 
reported 
were 


hl A ‘} 
Leases. 
ae yis 
“Was 


floor ser) 


Committee Acts After Rew 


, not 


radiations yesteday concluded that man has 
so far in peacetime atomic developments 


— 
the Nations top 


f all liwe births 


of 


‘ 
i 


cent ¢ 
show some degree 
ity. but only half 
lieved due to 

tions 


today 
abnormal- 
these are 
genetic muta- 


roentgen is the 
of the strength 
The average 


vers five 


measuring 
of radia- 
tal A-rTay 
gens to the 
patient's jaw but only five thou- 
sandths of a roentgen of stray 
radiation to more remote parts 
the body such as the sex 
glands. Only those rays which 
reach the sex organs are cofn- 
sidered hazardous to future 
generations. 


To control hereditary hazards 
atomic radiations, the sci 
entists recOmmended that 

®*\ nationwide system for 
keeping records of every Amer- 
ican's expesure to radiation 
from any source throughout 
lifetime be established 
®Ar arbitrary limit of 10 
roentgens over a period of 30 
years be set as the permissible 
average amount of radiation 
reaching pevuple’s reproductive 
glands. This would not include 
the amounts they now receive 
naturally from cosmic rays and 
radisactive deposits in the 
earth 

® Techniques should be dé 
veloped and improved to mon- 
itor worldwide fallout from 
atomic rad.ations 

*A national agency should 
contro! and keep records of all 
dumping of radioactive mate- 
rials in the oceans 

®An international body 
should set up safe standards 
without delay, Dased on pres 
ent knowledge. for the marine 
and air disposal of radioactive 
materials 

® Research in marine dispos- 
il of radioactive waste products 
shoulda be carried out on 
operative international 

®For the present 
reactors located near popula- 
tion areas should be sealed 
against accidental release of 
radioactive materials 

ihe scient 
age Amerira,. is 
to radi 
roentegens | 


der 


roen' 


of 


of 


his 


a COe 
basis. 


at least, 


sks said the aver- 
being exposed 
ations at the rate af 7.4 
n 30 years 
The ssed was 
ely the 10 roentegens 
} 30 years that they proposed as 
‘eiling They noted, how. 
(heir fears of a quick 
any rapid, uwncon- 
levelopment of peace- 
Omic enere” 
\tomic weapons 
past and current level, 
report noted, has not 
worldwide radiation to biologi- 
dangerous levels “and 
if continued 


stre that this 


below 


at 
the 
raised 


tesling 


7 


safguards,” 
a full- 
scale ldwide peaceful 
atomic energy program should 
bring with it unde biologi- 
cal hazards. (However) A Vig- 
crous progr» mis needed to as 
the development and ap- 
f necessary safe- 


Worl 


sure 
piication 
guards 
More than 100 seientists took 
the study under Com- 
airman Dr. Warren 
Rockefeller Founda- 
Dr. Shields Warren. Bos- 
ton pathologist; Prof. A. Geof:- 
frey Norman, University of 
Michigan botanist: Roger Re- 
lle. LaJolla, Calif.. ocea@nog- 
Harry Wexler, United 
Weather Bureau, and 
professor at The 
University. 


) 


part in 
mittee ({ 
We Ay 


| on 


ve 
rapnist 
States 
Abel Wollman 


hns Hopkins 


House Probers Vote to Seek Citation 
For Contempt Against Paul Robeson 


By 


J. Burke 


Press 


Vincent 
United 
A House Subcommittee on 

Un-American Activities voted 

yesterday to seek contempt ac- 

tion against Negro singer Paul 

Robeson after he accused the 

grcup itself of being “un- 

American.” 

The left-wing baritone re- 
fused at a stormy hearing to 
say whether he was a Commu- 
nist and 
members “It's none of 
business what | think.” 


told Subcommittee) 
your 


and Committee 
Chairman Francis E. Walter 
(D-Pa.) exchanged barbed re 
marks for several minutes be 
fore Walter finally banged 
down his gavel and declared the 
hearing adjourned 

“I've stood just 
much of this as | can,” 
said. 

He and the other three mem- 
bers then voted unanimously to 
recommend that the House cite 
Robeson for ‘contempt. Walter 
said the full nine-man Commit- 

’ 


Robeson 


about as 
Walter 


tee will vote on the citation at 
9 a. m. today. 

The Chairman’ said 
committee action was 
by three factors: Robeson’s “en- 
tire conduct” during the hear- 
ing, his personal attacks on the 
Committee and his “smear” of a 
Senator. 

The latter was a reference to 
Roheson’s remark that it would 
be “unthinkable that any people 
would take up arms in the 
See ROBESON, Page 9. Col. 1 


the Sub 
prompted 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


») 


Qe 


W ednesday, June 13, 1956 


By Carl A. Rogan 

CHICAGO, June 12 (INS) 
Democratic National Chairman 
Paul Butler charged today that 
‘the Republican Party is making 
President Eisenhower's health 
a political issue. 

Washington doctors seem to 
be contributing to the move, he 
added 

“They are trying to make the 

ple of the country believe,” 

said, “that after suffering 
a heart attack and undergoing 
a serious intestinal operation, 
be is better qualified than any- 
one else to run for this high 
office.” 


The Democraic chieftain also: 


declared Mr. Eisenhower must 
decide all over again whether! 
the will continue as.a presiden- 
tial candidate—“without infiu- 
ence and pressure” from those 
outside of his family. 

Butler, in Chicago for a par- 
ley with Democratic leaders on 
arrangements for the National 
Convention in August, told a 
news conference: 


Propaganda Charged 


“The health of the President 
has been made an issue by 
the GOP National Committee 
and the White House staff...” 

Butler said they “have propa- 
gandized his health"—because 
reports on Mr. Eisenhower's re- 


/physicians in Chicago. 


cent illness “were so complete- 
ly handled in terms of propa- 
ganda by Mr. (James) Hagerty 
who is a good propagandist 
himself,” 


Butler declined to elaborate. 
Nor would he amplify his state- 


‘ment concerning Washington 


physicians except to say 
“overheard” comments among 


These comments, he said, in- 
dicated that “fellow medics in 
Washington went too far in cre-| 
ating what you might call medi- 
cal propaganda which prior to 
1955 was unheard of.” | 

On Democratic doings, But-| 
ler said: 


Meeting Set Here | 


© Former President Harry 5S. 
Truman would not be the key- 
note speaker at the Convention 
but will be asked to “play a 
major role” through speeches 
and other activities. 

® The keynote speaker would 
be selected after Congress ad- 
journs because of the many 
problems to be settled. 

*Adliai E. Stevenson, Sen. 
Estes Kefauver of Tennessee: 
and Gov. Averell Harriman of 
New York, will be invited to a 
Washington meeting June 21 
“to be briefed as to what our 
plans and commitments are” 
relating to the Convention. , 

On the last point, Butler said 


he «nopeful 


Butler Says GOP Makes 
An Issue of Ike’s Health 


he mentioned the names in the’ 
above order because that is the 
order in which they announced | 
they would actively campaign 


for the Presidency. 
He said no 


of his 


ote 


Asked whether he believed 
Gov. Allan Shivers of Texas— 
who led an Eisenhower revolt 
against the state's Democrats 
in 1952—would attend the Con- 
vention, Butler shook his head. 


He said: 


“Il have a hunch he will be 
inoking at the Convention on 


television.” 


Cached Arms Seized 
In Havana Suburb 


HAVANA, June 12 —Police 
reported today the finding and 
seizure of a small arsenal in the 


Luyano suburb of Havana. 


They said the cache included | 
60 hand grenades, two machine- | 
four M-1 rifles and a' 
quantity of explosives, all hid- 
den in a dry well. No arrests’ 


guns, 


were reported. 


“dark horses” 
were invited, but if any is| 
complexion | 4 ¥ 
changing” he also would be in-| | 
\vited. Butler added that no — 

didate has the nomination “in 


“YISCOUNT 


NON-STOP 


Belgian Chancery Taking Shape 
This is an architect's rendering of the new pletion at 34th and Garfield sts. nw. Chai- 
Belgian Chancery as it will look upon com- cery offices are now in three buildings. 


4 ure meee ae 
& te, Om = 2 : “2 bs 
“ 2 yo ge. 
- 


tile. sae Getip « A 

Br Bob Burchette Staff FPhotoerapher 
And this is how the new chancery looks itects are Voorhees, Walker, Foley and 
today with workmen in mid-passage. Arch- Smith. 


President Has Good Day; Pain Easing; 
Takes 80-Foot Walk, Signs 3 Papers 


By Edward T. Folliard 
Staff Reporter 

President Eisenhower's doc-| illness at Denver and here, that; 

tor reported yesterday after- the reports on the President’s|letter prai 


and in Denver are convinced theless read the covering pa- 


“had another good day on the been honest and completely fac-|in the press secretary's honor, 
way to recovery from his oper-| al. yesterday by the Advertising 
ation.” “As far as Mr. Butler's pay of Washington. 
The President signed or initi-| ical comments are coftcerned, || Lauds Seeretary 
aled six documents in his suite| wouldn't even dignify them 
at Walter Reed Army Hospital.| with an answer.” | He initialed two confidential 
Through Secretary of State’, President Eisenhower, at-|papers, one dealing with ne- 
John Foster Dulles, he notified tired in tan pajamas and a silk/tional security and the other | 
| President Ricardo Arias S. Es-|maroon robe, was sitting in a| With dip 


pinosa of Panama that he would chair yesterday morning when|_ The President directed Gen. | 
not be able to attend the meet-|he received a call from three| Persons to telephone each of 
‘ing of the Presidents of the|of his White House aides—jthe Senators who attended the 
|\American States, scheduled to Sherman Adams, assistant to White House meeting yesterday 
ibe held in Panama City, June|the President; Major Gen. Wil-| morning and express his (the 
25.96 liam B. Persons, deputy to President's) personal thanks) 
He said if President Arias, Adams, and Col, Andrew J.| for conferring on “a bill which 


that throughout the President's pers that accompanied them. (ii 
The President also signed a// 

g Hagerty, which |i) 
noon that the Chief Executive|condition from day to day have|was read at a luncheon given// 


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Also VISCOUNT Service to Call STerling 3-3000 


‘with the concurrence of other 
‘American leaders, were to pro- 
|pose a postponement of the 
meeting, he would be happy to 
consider the proposal. He 
‘added, however, that he is un- 
able at this moment to consider 
an exact date. 

President Arias has swg¢- 


Goodpaster, White House staff he deems of vital interest to 

secretary. ‘the United States.” This was 
He signed the documents they the foreign aid bill. 

brought along by placing them| Ceremonial chores that ordi- 

on his knee. They were: narily would be.done by Pres- 
An executive order approving ident Eisenhower are being. 

a new flag for the United taken over by Vice Pres. Rich-| 

States Army. ard N. Nixon and White House 
A document authorizing $50,-| staff members. 


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gested a three weeks’ postpone- 000 for flood relief in Colorado.| No announcement has come 
/ment of the Panama City meet-| The International Wheat/yet as to whether the Presi- 
ing. Obviously, that would not) Agreement of 1956. dent will see Chancellor Kon- 
be enough to assure President; Hagerty said the President/rad Adenauer, who is now in 
|Eisenhower’s attendance, since)had familiarized himself with Washington, or Prime Minis 


this doctors have said that be-all three matters last week be- ter Nehru of India, who will) 


will. be convalescent from four 
to six weeks. | 

White House Press Secretary 
James C. Hagerty told re 
porters, in answer to question, 
ithe President still had a drain-| 


fore he was stricken, but never-' be here July 7-10. 


House Group Rejects 
Ike’s Housing Plan 


United Press 


mouth to his stomach and an-| 
other tube attached to his arm' 
for feeding through a vein. 
Asked whether the soldier- 
istatesman still was in pain, 
|\Hagerty said, “He’s not com-| The House Banking Commit-)lic housing program 
fortable. He doesn’t feel like tee yesterday rejected, 10-0, this year. 
getting out of bed and doing a/ President Eisenhower's public _ Authority for additional pub- 
jig. Sure, he’s in pain, but it) housing program in favor of ailic housing units expires June 
decreases each day.” bigger Democratic undertak- 30. Congress last year, after 
| The President was out of his ing a battle between the Senate 
The program approved by and House, approved a one. 


at all 


bed for 30 minutes in the morn-' 


ing and walked about 80 feet the Committee calls for con-|year program calling for 45,000), 


around the room. He slept most struction of 50,000 new Fed- units 


of the afternoon, but awoke at erally-subsidized rental units 

6:00 p.m. and exercised again snnually for the next three 

to the extent of walking from years. 

his bed to a chair and back’ The group rejected by one- 

to the bed again. vote margin, a move by Rep. 
Fountain (D-N. C.) to 

Hagerty’s Comment substitute the Administration 

The statment of Paul M./program. It called for 35,000 
Butler, chairman of the Demo-| units annually for the next two 
cratic National Committee, that/years. Four of the 23 mem- 
|President Eisenhower's heart|bers on hand voted “present.” 
‘attack in Denver and his opera-| The action came as the Com- 
tion here had been “handled in|mittee drove to complete ac- 
terms of propaganda by Mr.\tion on an omnibus housing 
Hagerty” was brought to the! bill. A bill, already passed 
attention of the White House by the Senate, would authorize 
press officer at his 5:00 p. m.jan even bigger expansion in 
news conference. }public housing. Associated Press 

“I believe,” Hagerty com-| Despite the Committee de-| A hearing to look into a re 
imented, “that the American cision, proponents of public cent attempt to enjoin further 
people and the representatives|housing acknowledged they publication of a Senate In- 
of the news media that have/|will have a tough fight getting ternal Security Subcommittee 
been in attendance both here/the House to approve any pub- handbook on communism pe- 
tered out yesterday without any 
conclusive result 

The Methodist Federation for! 
Social Action, listed in the| 
handbook as “a religious Com-' 
munist front,” once obtained a 
temporary injunction against 
the publication but the order 
later was vacated. 

The Federation, which is not 
connected with the Methodist 
Church, protested that the Sub 
ecmmittee had listed it as a 
Communis. front without giv- 
ing it any opportunity to be 
heard. At yesterday's hearing, 
only one of the subcommittee’s 
members, Sen. Arthur V. Wat 
kins (R-Utah), showed up, and 
he only stayed 10 minutes. The 
only witness was Alexander 
Munsell of New York City, who 
refused to answer several ques. 
tions, invoking the First and 
Fifth Amendments. 


was a final decision on a pro- 


30,000 units for old folks to 
the three-year 150,000-unit 
program approved earlier. 

A spokesman said Commit- 
tee staff members erroneous-' 
ly announced previously the) 
Committee had given final ap- 
proval to this “old folks” pro. 
gram. 


Hearing Proves 
Inconclusive 
’ 


Official of Editors’ Group 


Criticizes OSI on Press 


ified authorities in government 
should make their decisions 
once and for all, and stick to 
them without asking the press 
to do what the Government re- 
fuses to do. 

“It is a fundamental error 
to suppose that the newspapers 
wish to publish information of 
value to the enemy. Quite the 
opposite. But we want in- 
formed, competent officials to 
make these decisions, not ama- 
teurs on the outside who would 
be sure to vary im .the conclu- 
sions they reached 

“The OSI thesis is that news- 
paper, magazine, and other 
compilations of non-secret ma- 
terial might be of value to 
enemy spies. To argue this is 
to believe that enemy spies are 
too lazy or too stupid to do} 
their job. 

“The most disturbing thing 
about all this is the morbid/% 


Concern over the attitude to- 
ward the press displayed by 
the Office of Strategic Infor- 
mation was expressed yester- 
day by an official of the Amer- 
ican Society of Newspaper Edi- 
tors. 

Herbert Brucker, chairman 
of the ASNE Freedom of In- 
formation Committee, said it 
was “distressing” to see the 
position taken in long-secret 
reports of the OSI which were 
made public last week. 

OSI's first report, prepared 
in 1955 by R. Karl Honaman 
whoeis no longer in Govern- 
ment, said OSI's greatest prob- 
‘lem was the “flurry” of fears 
about “censorship” by OSI, 
largely expressed by the then 
chairman of ASNE’s informa- 


Still facing the Committee |! 


vision that would add another |L 


U. S. Judge Declines U.N. Delegate Post; 


BOSTON, June~12 (INS)alized the “rare privilege” of- 
Federal Judge Charles E. Wy.- oe y whe mee “Tt — 
an illuminating experience. 
zanski Jr. has declined noml- Yet after mature reflection | 
nation as one of the United pave decided it would be in- 
States delegates to the U. N. consistent with what I deem to 
General Assembly. be the deepest moral obliga- 
He wrote Secretary of State tion of my office as a judge of 
John Foster Dulles that he re- the United States courts.” 


————— econ 


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tion committee, J. R. Wiggins, 
now executive editor of The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald. 

Brucker, who is editor of the 
Hartford (Conn.) Courant, said 
yesterday: , 

“Tt is distressing to learn 
that. progress reports of the 
Office of Strategic Information. 
‘made public over the weekend. 
\attack the press in general and 
the ASNE 
\tion Committee and its past 
chairman in particular. This is 
‘not a matter of personalities. 
| The question is simply this: 
‘Shall the press stippress in- 
formation of value to the Amer- 
‘ican pooue hat Govern 
| ment f refuses to suppress? 
“Our answer is No. The iy 


reedom of Informa-| 


-lought to come from e 


by aping the totalitarian Soviet | 
system of censoring everything. 
A free country is bound to 
come off second best in any 
such attempt. There is a 
healthy, innate strength in’ 
freedom, too, through the free 
exchange of information and’ 
ideas. We ought to make the’ 
most of that strength. You 
cannot have it both ways and) 
be security-happy and free at 
the same time. 

“Always the question to an- 
swer is the simple one: Does 
releasing this particular item 
help the enemy more than ft 
But the 


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‘Teller Trips 
Check Ring 


* -An alert bank teller spotted 

a bad check yesterday, sound. 
ed an alarm and led police to 
the first four arrests of men'| 
accused of operating a bad- 
check ring here for the past 
three months. . 

The four taken into custody— 
all employed family men—were 
listed by police as Vincent Co- 
lichio, 23, of Clinton, Md.; 


George W. Bassford, 24, of 6524 
C st. ne.; George J. Wood, 34, | 
of 5304 R ste se., and Paul F.) 
| Ludwig, 31, of 4802 N st. se.) 
all in nearby Maryland. All| 
were charged with forgery. 

Police said they seized a 
small printing press which the 
group was accused of using to 
print the names of business! 
firms on checks. They also im- 
pounded a type form which was 
used, they said, for printing) 
‘forged copies of the District 
driver's license. 

Colichio, a bricklayer, was ar- 
rested at the National Capital 
Bark, 316 Pennsylvania ave. se..| 
by Pvts. J. R. Navalaney .and 
L. P. Coppage. who had an- 
iswered the alarm. 
| The bank had been alerted 
Monday after a man identified 
as Colichio opened an account 
at the Liberty National Bank, 
15th and I sts. nw., with a 
‘fraudulent $3000 certified 
check drawn on the National | 
Capital Bank. | 

The check which the alert: 
teller spotted was for $235 and/| 


Staff Photo 
On Way to Hospital 
Frank I. Kubiak, 49, of 930 


Junior Smithsonian in the Making 


by teacher Marian D. Allinson, they mod- 
eled animals and baked them in the school's 
kiln. Here the children gather around their 
museum setting as Marsha Gleason, 
reads about animals. 


A trip to the Museum of Natural History 


so fired the imagination of 
grade youngsters at Forest 


mentary School they decided to set up their 
ewn museum. Furnished ceramic firing clay 


Randolph st. nw., is lowered 
from the roof of a building at 
1708 Pennsylvania ave. nw. 
where he suffered a stroke 


drawn 6n a fictitious account at! 
the National Capital Bank. ) 

Det. Sgts.JJohn J. Fitzpatrick’ 
and Benjamin D. Clark of the’ 


check and fraud squad, who) 
were assigned to the case, said) 
the bad checks amounted to’ 
about $10,000. They were joined) 
in the investigation by Lt. E.! 
Lee Pumphrey of the Prince 
Georges County police. 

They said the checks typi- 
‘cally were imprinted with the) 
|names of various loca! business | 
‘firms, and that the bogus 
drivers’ licenses were used to 
establish identification. | 

Police quoted one of the sus-| 
pects as saying the license form| 


As Autos 
Crash Head O 
rasn Cac nh required so many sizes and 
OS styles of type that two months 
HAGERSTOWN, June 12 # were required to assemble | 
Two men were killed today in material for it. The type and! 
6 miles of here. Two 
others were seriously injured. Four Forfeit 
- o 
dead were William. G. McNa $50 Bonds LIL 
mee, 21, of Hagerstown, and 
McN : | . 
kk amee and sWraer " Four Washington youths. 
passengers.im # car driven bY charged with setting off two 
Cunningham and Kenota — party at a fraternity | 
Stampler, 66, of near Keedys- | °2U5¢: forfeited $50 each yes 
were listed as in “serious” con- Identified by police as par- 
dition at Washington County — in the prank were: 
a 


@ head-on collision on a curve press were seized at Bassford’s| 
Washington County Deputy 
Robert Turner, 21, of Route 4, Part y Prank 
Gefald W. Cunningham, 26, of giant homemade firecrackers 
tefday followi 
ville, driver of the y following a Corporation 
Hospital. iker R. Hale, 21, 3900 Uni- 


while working yesterday. At- 
tendants at Emergency Hos- 
pital, where he was taken, 
said his condition was serious. 


-_ 


2 Die, 2 Hurt 


south 


of the Sharpsburg Pike about 2©USe, police said. 

Sheriff Claude Cline said the 

Hagerstown. 

Route 2, Hagerstown. |because they failed to crash a 
second car, Counsel hearing. 

versity ave. nw.: Peter B. Pull. 

man Jr., 20, 3801 48th st. nw.: 

John Riddiford, 23. listed at 

1823 Lamont st. nw.. and Mi 

\chael Anderson, 19, 5015 Low. 

ell st. nw 


Hale, acting as spokesman, 
told Assistant Corporation 


LUNCHEON 
SPECIAL! ‘Counsel Clark F. King they de- 
tided to “make a little racket” 
BRAISED. SWISS STEAK after failing to crash the party 


"he firecrackers, thrown by 

Onion Sauce, Homemade Noodles, Hale, landed between two brick 
Vegetable Jarbeniere, Tossed walis in an alley adjacent to 
Mixed Green Salad the fraternity house at 1734 


] New Hampshire ave. nw 
85 


Police said some damage was 
reported to windows and inte 

Complete Six-Course 

Dinners from $2.50 


rior plaster of the fraternity 
Served from 4:30 to 9:30 PM. 


i oa le 
Today's a la Corte 


these second 
Heights Ele- 


“ rs oe 
Snes as 
“A 


The two ‘animals judged the best were a kangaroo by 


Nancy Chrisman, 7, and dinosaur by Franklin McCarty, &. 


2 Patients Given Poison 


In Error Die in Hospital 


NEWTON, Mass., June 12 # 
Authorities today said a mixup 
in preparations caused the 
poison deaths of two patients 
at the Newton-Wellesiey Hos- 
pital last Sunday night 

The victims were Gordon M 
McMullin, 53, a hardware 
dealer, and Mrs. Marion C. 
Dumont, 55, a real estate dealer 
and wife of an automobile 
dealer 

District Attorney Ephraim 
Martin said they were given a 
dose of sodium nitrite by mis 
take. He said the sodium nitrite 
was used for cleaning surgical 
instruments 

Mrs. Dumont had been in the 
hospital less than two hours 

McMullin had been in the 
hospital 10. days undergoing 
tests. 

Mark C. Wheeler, president 
of the hospital, said a “thorough 
investigation was instituted by 
the hospital in conjunction with 


house. The party there was 
Including 


sponsored by a private group 
not connected with the fra- 
ternity. 

FREE DINNER PARKING 

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Also large a la Carte Menu 


RESTAURANTS 


| A District Court jury yester- 
iday found two men guilty of 
\gambling charges in what po- 
lice once described as a $300,000 
14th St. et New York Ave., N.W. a vear operation. 
PERFECTLY AIR-CONDITIONED ound guilty on multiple 


naam mmamaaaar Ming charges were Wallace 


| 


' 
; 
’ 


; 
; 


| 


Two Guilty as Gamblers 
In Alleged $300.000 Setup 


Beach, 44, and Abe Greene, 55 
Both were arrested when po- 
lice raided 1010.1 st. last 
Sept. 29. : 

Judge Richmond B. Keech or- 
dered Beach and Greene com- 
mitted to prison. James K. 
Hughes, Beach's lawyer, said 
efforts will be made to secure 
release of the defendants on 
bond pending appeal. 

Beach also faces trial next 
fall on charges of engaging in 
last year’s police gambling 
bribery conspiracy 

Beach and Greene were 
found guilty of operating a 
lottery from April until the 
end of September last year 
Beach also was convicted of 
taking numbers and horse bets 
Greene was found guilty of 
charges of possessing numbers 
slips and maintaining gam- 
bling premises at the I st. 
address. . 

At the time of the raid. de- 
tectives placed the $300,000-per-. 
year figure on the numbers and 


nw. 


horse bet operation. 


the authorities gand is being 
vigorously continued.” 

The District Attorney said 
McMullin and Mrs. Dumont 
were given the poison by some- 
one who thought it a mild 
cathartic in advance of X-rays. 

Robert Dumont, an _  auto- 
mobile dealer, said a nurse 
gave his wife “about two-thirds 
of a jiggerful of this material 
with a glass of water.” 

He said his wife downed it 
with distaste, commented on 
its foulness, quickly gulped the 
glass of water and, in 10 
minutes. “was white as a sheet.” 

She died moments after that, 
the husband Said 


Traffic Safety 
Seen Private Job 


Deputy Presidential Assistant 
Howard Pyle told the Advisory 
Council of the President's Com- 
mittee. for Traffic Safety yester- 


day that the Committee should; 


not count on too much Govern- 
ment participation in their pro- 
gram. 

Pyle said solving the traffic 
accident problem was primarily 
the responsibility of private or- 
ganizations. He said the recent 
regional safety conferences in 
four cities had done “an excel- 
lent piece of business.” 

William Randolph Hearst Jr., 
chairman, Burton W. Marsh of 
the American Automobile Asso- 
ciation and Rear Adm. H, B 
Miller USN (ret.), director of 
the committee, also spoke. 


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THE WASHINGTON: POST and TIMES HERALD 
rors W ednesday, June’ 13, 1956 3 


— ST 


——————, 


—RALEIGH HABERDASHER 


Robs Bank 


| 


Of $66,546 


SOUTHPORT, Ind., June 12 
*—A lean, soft-spoken gun-| 
man slipped through a police 
net today with the same effi- 
ciency he used earlier in kid- 
naping the Southport State 
Bank president and his wife 
ee the institution of 


The 6-foot robber, who wore 
a woman's stocking over his 
face and red rubber gloves on 
his hands, broke into the In- 
dianapolis home of bank pres-| 
ident John A. Whalen about 
2 a.m. | 

“The first thing I knew, he 
was shining a flashlight in my 
face,” the G7-yearold Whalen 
told police. 

He said the gunman forced 
him and his wife to dress, took 
a pillowcase as a money con-| 
tainer, and made them accom- 
pany him to the bank, nine 
miles south of Indianapolis. 

The robber added the bank's 
1l employes and three patrons 
. to his group of captives as they 
arrived and held them until! 
the time lock opened the vault 
at 9 a.m. 

“He cleaned us out complete- 
ly,” Whalen said. 

The gunman discarded a $2 
bill, handed $500 to Cashier 
Ruth N. Drake “to open the) 
bank” and drove away in Wha-| 
len's automobile. | 

Police found the auto a) 
short time later in a woods at) 
the south edge of Indianapolis. | 

Whalen said the robbery ob- 
viously was well planned and 
the thin man called him by) 
his nickname, “Jack.” ) 

It was the biggest bank rob- 


By Dick Darcey. taf! Photographer 


Body in River 
Is Lost Girl, 


Police Claim 


Maryland State Police Capt. 
Charles M. Magaha at Frederick 
said yesterday he feels certain 
the body found in the Potomac 
River Saturday is Mary Eliza- 


bery in Indiana since the $96.- 
000 holdup of an Angola bank 
in 1928. The Southport bank 
had been robbed twice before 


, 


beth Fellers. but ‘not since 1929. 


Mary, 18, of Beltsville, dis 

—o a 1 with a friend, School Dean Resigns | 
year-old Shelby J. Venable. | EVANSTON. i 
Police rushea samples of hair| northwestern Uehara a 


Aug. 


medical examiner, gave drown- 
ing as the cause of death in 
the absence of any evidence of 
foul play. 

Magaha said ;olice are con- 
tinuing a thorough investiga- 


Surgeon's Aim High 

SAN JOSE, Calif.. June 12 
(INS)—Judge W. W. Jacka 
awarded $2000 to the father of 
a boy who entered the hospital 
for a hernia operation but came 
out without his tonsils and com- 
mented: “Sounds like they 
aimed a little high.” ) 


- ———————— «s —..-—-- -——— — - 
. 


_ What 
s roast 


cials today announced Kenneth 
the body to the Federal Bureau > : 
of Investigation for analysis. E. Olson has resigned as dean 
tion was not complete last night inn ym , Al on one 
thing pointing to her identifica- 31 
ton” as Mary Fellers. 
commented. “I wish I could.” (Bh aed | 
The FBI began study early SUKI YAK 1S Gave 
\yesterday of hair taker. from 
; COOKED AT YOUR TABLE 
from the corpse. They also are 
conducting tests on the nail 
_ Dr. Thomas R. Reid of Fred. 1018 Vermont Ave. N.W. 
erick said tooth extractions on|| Fer Res. EX. 3-5474. Sen. 5-10 
although her X-ray records have 
not been saved. Dr. Reid also TAKE | MONTH FRENCH 
TAKE 1 MONTH SPANISH 
ear infection in the dead girl's 
left ear which corresponc's to|]| AND BE READY FOR FALL 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Erwin 
Feller BERLITZ 
‘Myers of Laurel, made a ten- 
tative identication of the body 
ever, could not say whether it Cc Oo U R s E S 
was his daughter. IN 
ting into a blue car at Belts-\] 
ville where they had been 
to the Venable home in North 
Laurel Park. ) HH 
Summer Classes Average 3 stud. 
FULL COURSE, $95 
or in 2 months | hr. daily 
the Fellers’ girl's death and or in 3 months 3 hrs. weekly 
the whereabouts of Shelby 
| June 13, 14, 15, 16 
® The famous direct “Berlitz 
© is eveilable only at the— 
SCHOOL OF 
* BERLITZ 


and fingernail polish found on’ 
Capt. Magaha said the examina. of the Medill School of Journal. 
but early results are “another| s..0q to be relieved effective 
“I can't say definitely.” he 
ithe girl's clothing and some 
| Jade\ sa 
polish she used. 
'the body seem to match Mary's, : 
said he aiscovered a chronic 
TAKE 1 MONTH VACATION 
information suoplied by her| 
Mary's sister, Louise Fellers 
Sunday. The girl's father, how- 
The girls last were seen get-| 
waiting for a bus to take them 
A fisherman found the body. | 
taken in 1 month 2? hr. daily 
tion into the circumstances of 
— no REGISTRATION 
® Method,” always successful, 
LANGUAGES 


Dr. Robert J. Furie, deputy 
1701 K St. WLW. (et Conn. Ave.) 
ST. 3-0010 


ATR CONDITIONED 


“HOT SHOPPES 
Special 


Choice of Appetizer 
OLD FASHIONED 


VEAL LOAF 


Hunter Sauce 


Fluffy Whipped Potatoes 
Julienne Carrots 
Hot Roll with Butter 


Dinner Dessert 


Peach Ice Cream Cake 
Brownie a la Mode 
Fresh Cherry Pie 
Caramel Spice Cake 
Pineapple Chiffon Pie 


Beverage 


1.35 


Featured Dinner 


Includes Choice of 
Appetizer, Vegetables 


A Prime Minister in 
spreading Fan & Bill's 


' AU JUS. We serve it some- 
Napoleon demanded it— 


juices and looking like the | 
colossus of all 


and tender—we stake our 


on it! 

Daily ... Over 40 Fish Dishes 
Father's Day! 

Bring Dad to Dinner 
at FAN & BILL'S 


Special Prices 
For The Children 


luncheon * Dinner * 


FOR SALE 
STATION WAGON 
1956 PONTIAC 


4-DOOR 3 SEATER DELUXE, HYD., R. & H., 
LOADED. POWER STEERING. 
USED 1,000 MILES—NEW CAR GUARANTEE. 


FLOOD PONTIAC 


4221 Connecticut Avenue 


. wo. 6-8400 


Dessert and Beverage 


STEAMSHIP 
ROUND OF BEEF 


$1.90 


HOT 
‘SHOPPES. 


Restevrents & Pantry Houses 


1132 Connecticut Avenve 
Across from the Meyflower Hotel 
RESERVATIONS, 

RE 7-9856 or EX 3-34T1 


{ Open deily 12 te 11 9. m. 
Sundeys | p.m. te 11 p.m. 


a 


. 


} 


' fame throughout the wide | 
world is our ROAST | 
PRIME RIBS of BEEF, | 
what similar to the way | 
dripping in its own natural | 


ROAST | 
BEEFS. Thick, juice-laden | 


international reputation | 


This Sunday is Father's Day 


wanted by everybody's Dad 


Knox Milan Straws s10 


Chances are that Dad needs a new straw hat, and 
our exclusive Knox Milans will put him “on top” 
in style and comfort. New medium “Vintage 
Tones” are enlivened by bright colorful bands that 
‘re interchangeable. 


wr *e 


wee BORON Ok RANE ENT 
Don’t know his size? .. . give 

Dad a Knox Gift Certificate 
; $Sto$20 — 
Re ee Wace , 


wanted by everybody's Dad 
— Raleigh 
Slippers 


ee | 


Evans Baro- 
net’ in blue, 
brown or wine. 
Opera style (as 


shown) or scuff 


"Chero- 
in tan 

leather 
with chamois 
lining. Padded 
heel, sole. 7.95 


Evans 


Evans “Chero- 
kee Chief’ 
with hand- 
turned leather 
sole and toam 
innersole, rub- 
ber heel. Tan 

8.95 


leather 
sole and rubber 
heel. Brown, 
blue or wine 


6.95 


—_— 


Leather Scuffs 
in black or tan 


“ThurMoc”™ in 
genuine deer- 
skin with foam with leather 
innersole. Tan. covered foam 

10.95 innersole. 4.95 


Italian Raffias 
*) f braided 
straw in black 
or cocoa with 
rope side. Crepe 
sole. For vaca- 
tion and home 
6 


Espadrilles im- 
ported from 
italy. Canvas 
with crepe sole 
and rope side. 
Navy, tan, 
brown. [deal 
for beach, 5.95 


Esquire Footman. Home shine 
kit with four cans of polish, 
saddle soap, two brushes, two 
daubers, shine cloths. Sturdy 
wood box. 5.95 


__ 
ae. 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER 


DOWNTOWN: 1310 F STREET NAtional 8-9540 
CHEVY CHASE: Wisconsin near Western Avenue 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


4 


—E 


W ednesday, June 1%, 1956 


4 DAY. SALE AT CLARK’S © 
TODAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY 


ar € 


FINAL 


WEEK 


CLARKS JUNE 
BARGAIN SALE 


Join up with the thousands of wise shoppers who got their 


money's worth last week at Clark's June sale! 


Don’t miss this 


chance to replenish your wine cellar at these low, low Sale Prices 
..+ Bargains galore... come see... come save... For Delivery 
information Phone Mr. Foreman NA. 8-3320—PARK FREE on 
us | HOUR around the corner or any Park & Shop Lot. 


AL MN Ni i i i i S/S, SE ED 


Ce 


OO lO OOOO OOOOH 


7_TrTrv,rjrfT TT TT, "TT". - = 


- 
--, 
rr Fr-lCrhrelhUhcermhL rh eh eh ehh a ae 


Around the World 


tain today deported the spirit- 


Cypriot community in- London 
beca 
yond” is church duties. 

Secotiand Yard agents ar- 
rested Archimandrite Kallini- 
kos Macheriotis at his resi. 
dence in Camden town in 
downtown London and put him 
aboard a plane for Athens 
shortly after midnight. 

The Greek Embassy prompt- 
ly protested. Macheriotis, born 
on Cyprus, announced in 
Athens he would try to go to 
his native island and fight for 
the cause of Enosis (union with 
Greece). 

(An electrically detonated 
mine expleded under a truck 
near Limassol, Cyprus, tonight, 
killing three British soldiers 


: 


: " 
ning 


his activities “went be-| 


the flames 


rule. 
The government confirmed 
today that stringent new secu- 


rity rules had been imposed in 
Britain to protect members of 
the royal family and govern- 
ment leaders from possible at- 
tack by Greek Cypriots. Extra 
guards were assigned May 10. 
the day two extremists were 
hanged on Cyprus for shooting 
two persons 

Today, another Cypriot was 
sentenced to die, even though 
he missed the men he fired at. 

The judge said this was “due 
not to your good intentions but 
to your bad shooting,” as he 
sentenced Steilos Mavromatis, 
23, a former Royal Air Force 
clerk. 


Britain Ousts Top Greek Cleric 


LONDON, June 12 @#®—Bri-;in the Indian Ocean for fan-,EOKA, the Greék-Cypriot un- 
of Greek derground. The initials EOKA 
ual leader of the Greek and Cypriot opposition to British were spelled out in stones be- 


side the line at Sheffield. 
[There are 30,000 Cypriots of 
Greek descent in Britain.) 


ae 


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MUFFLER REPLACEMENT 1S OUR MAIN BUSINESS, 
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Cattle 


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DUAL EXHAUSTS 


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».and wounding seven others. 
; ‘Two Cypriots were injured. It 
;; was the worst bombing attack 
by protireek rebels 
in 14 months of violence on 
this Mediterranean Island.) 
His deportation was’ the first 
major crackdown on Cypriot 
activity im Britain proper. Arch 
bishop Makarios, the head of 
the Greek church on Cyprus it- 
self, was deported earlier this 


» year to the Seychelles Islands 
> 


|——_— 


Apparently the deporatation 
of Macheriotis was part of the 
new security program. He said 
in Athens that his ouster 
would be “a further obstach 
in efforts to settle the Cyprus 
problem.” 

[The Associated Press 
damage to railway 
Sheffield and tampering with 
brakes that forced 30 cars to 
pile up on a siding near Car! 
ton were blamed by police on 


Book Package 


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EDINBURGH 


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12 Qts. 43.50 


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PERMA- LIFE MUFFLERS, INC. 


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Fri. 9-4, Sat. 84 
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CHAMPAGNES for JUNE WEDDINGS & CELEBRATIONS 


CASE 


1949 ROGER LOUIS BRUT DRY 9 sal 
__ FRENCH CHAMPAGNE . 3: 37°*° 
© DELSUC BRUT SPECIAL CUVEE i marae rep mmcmepec gyn” 
FRENCH CHAMPAGNE q wherever you see the CENTRAL CHARGE EMBLEM 
© JEAN BONNET “ROSE PINK” ==» @ 99 | Sertens datire, home teratenn, ete: nn 
SPARKLING FRENCH CHAMPAGNE 2 a” ———— , © No Cost to You 
1949 AYALA BRUT GOLD LABEL — aeeeers , 
FRENCH CHAMPAGNE jaa Conn ave, RW. Wo 
1949 LEBON SPARKLING RED ee aeeeueeae 
MOUSSEUX & WHITE SPARKLING 
1949 ROG LOUIS CHAMPAGNE 
BLANC DE BLANCS 
1947 COMTE D. CASTELLANE 
BRUT CUVEE ROYAL-EPERNAY 


CELLA CALIFORNIA CHAMPAGNE 
OR GRAND BOUQUET PINK 
N.Y. STATE 


do dp dete & i >< ee i 
> Fe FF 7 FF 


® One Bill to You ® Convenient Locations 


© Speedier Shopping 


® National Brands 


+ |Langley Men's Wear 
| Ace Ro Appare 


- Southeast Area ; 20%? “ ‘Hamoechire 4 Ave ae 


|Central Motor Co. 
Saree & Ke 


NW. Miceateaie 
Shopping Area 


at 
‘ 


LT . 
30 AT #.6374 
Inc 


ae Dene | 


Joe Phillips Mercury, 


x Bers 


NO. 7-T100 


re 
6 
“PO : 6146 san « weirfas ai 


Lee's miaae Shop 
7A ‘i St 


L, nda Lee Shoppe 


TE. 6-421 


ro. %-9a80 
‘(Ladies 
1188 Cenn. Ave 
Moore-Grear Motors, Inc. 
ercur?-Lincein Se ce and Repe! re 
4100 Coan Ave. WN “ EM. 2.4500 
Sam Scogna, Ine. 
Custom ores 
1678 feen. Ave. WN w 


Schwab, ane. 


mens Wear 


* Sample Suite 

x NA. 6-557? Pare: ane ° 
7 Von 9 - 

v7? 4 

omens Speer & Pur 


vA 8. an6n 
Wall F Paper Co 


Whalipaper and Paint) 
vw NA. 8-8570 


Womens Wear 
SN. Washingten #1 


Jacmar's 


era 7% My Ine 


Capital 


war | th at. 
Cariton Casuals 
(Skirts, Blew Lingerie, Jewelry! hes Aw 
199 16th Bt N.Y BA, 6-0589 Shoe Fair, Inc. 
Crosby Shoe Stores ‘Ladies’ Better Cancellation Shoes) 
ae. Mary Jane ga 1677 y—-* Ave. rx 
n aE. 8-094! Ted Lewis Restaurant 
“Juaet Wonderful Foo 
7655 Cenm. Ave. 
Repu' ed fer Popular Priced 
u Course Quality Dinners 
Vanderleo 
dies’ 


1789 Coenen Gee 


Columbia Heights ; 


Upper 14th St. N.W.) 


Lt. 2-614 


aan? 
NA. 8.5176 


a Bt i ie 
sa en ln sl i tn st te te et ee 


Famous Imported Estate Bottled 
COTE DE PROVENCE 
FRENCH “ROSE” WINE 


FINE FOR 
SUMMER 
eee 


AeA eaanbaDAaaaaan anne 
- VALUES TO 81.49—ODD LOT z 


SPANISH SHERRIES  cHoice > 
IMPORTED 
OPORTO PORTS 
DRY SHERRY—MEDIUM 
GOLDEN SHERRY——SWEET 
PORT——ROUND WHITE 
17-19% By Velume 

POP e Pood > 


1705 Cenn ME. 8.7872 ov. 3.380% 
Pami): 
PO. 22-6614 


1118 ' 
414 7th Ot 
District hea’ Cross 
Shoe Stores 
oe FT eM. NCW 
vase Clothes, Inc. 
Men's Clothing & Furnishings) 
vee" 14th 84. NW. ME -9659 
Fogel’s P 
ace. Men's Wear. Sports Good > 
4p NW. EX. 3-4212 > 
Goozh Gifts 
, Ww. . Ta949 
Haber ‘Ce. ot 74° Barnett Fashion Shop 
‘Ladies’ Apparel 


wemen as Wear ‘913 14th St. WLW 


[sr © peoens 5 Fashion Ben Hundley Tires 
es & Tubes 


Footwear <W - 
(Successor to Bd Beam) 
St1- 11th a NW. Di. 17-9635 
Irving’ . 
ia rts 


Joe bites 5 Metropolitan 


Haberdashers, Inc. 
Sch tith St. NW Mr. &-9112 
Knickerbocker Fashions 
(Ladies Millinerr——Wearine 
prerel—Handbdasgs 
cen FP OS. “Mu 


ba 
Kotzin 


_7TFTrT,r.r- = 


4r-en 
ov 3-987) 


> 


ME. &-3982 Lt. 3-4333 


Southwest Area 


George F. Warner & Co. 


Plumbing & Heatin 
1318 6th Street. gw ir &.3489 


yrresenncneseeenseeneeteteey, 

? Bethesda-Chevy Chase $ 
yeeeeeeeeneeereeecececeruue. 4 
Adler and Mandel 


to Seat Covers & 
7909 oan RR ave. 
Beyda’ s 


. 
a 
> 
. 
. 
. 
, airs 
. »- Sere 
> 


Appare)) 


Ww DY. 7-#68e Kt. 8-506) 


< 
4 
4 

4 
- 
< 
“ 
> 
- 
v 
4 
. 
“ 


ere EM i ie 


i 


BOURBONS... RY 


@ FAMOUS WATERFILL & FRAZIER 
SOUR MASH stron cenucey BOURBON 


@ FORTUNA BOTTLED IN BOND 
STRAIGHT KENTUCKY BOURBON 


@ CLINTON SPRINGS 8 YR. STR. BOUR. 


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BOTTLED IN BOND 100 PROOF 
FULL .@UARTS IMPORTED 

ITALIAN = ronne 59: 

CHIANTI “vr” - 

FOR SUMMER DINING 
IMPORTED GERMAN 
RHINE & MOSELLE 

ae WASUM & TRIER 

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MOSELLBLUMCHEN 

ZELLER SCHWARTZ KATZ .W.~ 

RUDESHEIMER 

NIERSTEINER SABE ser 

OPPENHEIMER GOLDBERG 


> Zim’ s Aute Sealed 


Aute Repairs. body work 
ses =. , FF. Ave PO ~8916 


4.8010 | 1701 Se oe vv 
Music Time ‘Fagetson Hardware & 
Brinsfield’s Drug Store Records. Record P . A ,| Toyland 
Di ; 3500 }2985 South Capitel St JO. 83-5600 N. Hampshire Ave iY 8 Every 3 
AS N svemsng Co. oi 4112 Wilson Bivd., Art Ya. The Clothes Mart meer 1211-18 Mine Bt 
ons riswee or lothine- 
Miltary Lueease English-Pomeroy 2808 Good Were ha hE 1-024) Rockville, Md. $|Herby’ : Inc. 
oo D Mt. H.W. me. Corset Shep etl S. Capitel St. BE 3- 6084 $ Sake & Se 
Ambassador Drug Store ere ca eoratts and Brassicres Congress Park Dept. Store (Abode Hardware Co. 
(Druss, Cosmetics. Cameras Gifts) onn. Ave. & 1927-29 Savannah 8. 5.F 30. 3.9863 
wee Kk NW NA. §-3491 Jean Matou. I w ~ ‘ 
an MALOU, Ife. Grand Paint & Hardw sw laiaate Lane 
Atlas Sports Store Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear ; = Seaware Albee Sho : 
‘s Tis. Pishi ne Tacks Y poorme 1149 Cenn. Ave. VW. NA. &. 7735 itetate Narewar?. neue ag ne © 7 
92) “. BW, s- baat Joan Roberts ul: ace’ ug nd 10” ieteeees ma NN Waehtngton bee - 
Baskin Furs Ready-te-Weary a " - Children’ s Center 
Purs. Designer N.W ST. 8-7875 Dept. St re Subd-Teens’ Cothin 
2503 Good Hope R4. 6. F. LU. 1-983 29 FN, Jo Sue : 
: aiirit |. 
Kay's Lage & Dad« Greta Stevens [81 Riwe se ? 
Ml Cfeih 
TASS alaboms “eos t Market pre Co.., 
, . . ° 
Kreger’s Dress Shep 3306 Settercen Bovis er Tr 
Ladie Weartng Apperel’ _— a . 2 
O04 Penne. Ave. &.F Li. 66-7480 44 Washington St. Old poaaen wecy Shep 
Market Tire Co., Ine. \Jaye's Bootery 201 Madison St. 
Tires Batteries Rea vere) ‘a? . 
1120 N. Jereer Ave, 2% re Pp A&A » Rogers Men's Wear a 
. Spevak 2 ° N 1 , & Co. | aoe Mit. Vernon Are. TF 4.) } 
” Dre Cleaning (Jeweler s-Watchmakers-Ontictans ‘Rosenberg’s Dept. sare 
125 betestetitnes Ave. 8.5. LI. 6.2656 tt) EE. Mentsemery Ave. PO. 2.4555 ape. Kine ae en 
| The Suit Shop Norman's Youth World "Ti 
en's Clothing) Py ly +o ckel Motors, Ine 
= Penae Ave S.E 4% Washington ot O. 2-6232 200 oo fe ters ki 
Worth’s Dept. Store Turk’'s Men's. Shop 
iwesnen’s A fens Peady-teo-Weart’ 740t Mt. Vernen Ave 
ontoomery ¢ a gs Ov ette st. Williams Luggage & 
Men's Shop 
7il Rime St 
‘Windsor Men's Shop 
617 Kin 
Wash Nettona! 


Airpert 


DI, 71-0246 DU. 17-5800 
Annandale. V a. 


Me aa aannnannnnnnnnnnnnnnn 
ene? Geasaia Ave —_ Hardware 
lark’s Flowers upP y ; 
6-842 *. en Sunday 2 
RG48 Colesville Read SOrT i tite vee Turnpike 
East. West Motors Bergen's Men's Shop 
iChr . Next Deer te Peet Office Fy. 4.4768 
000000000000000000008 


s-arn0 | 3 Arlington, V a. ; 
ee i ee 


Capitol Appuence ‘ Ce. 
7991 Applian: 


86 
Preof 


Tonos 


Tr) 
R446 14th Gt, OL. 4 


Beyda's 
iBportsewear & CC! 
g1i4 14th 4. NW 
Crosby Shoe Stores 
(‘Peaturine Mar Jane Shoes 
2124.26 ith ~s* NO. 71-9609 


Factory y Oatiet eRe J. A. Lazarus ‘ioe 
9017-19 14th SL NW DE. 2-3017 shan es enieres 5 e H. L. 
Irving Music & Radio 

R ete Madte: Leon's Men's Shop 
"aa? lan Clothes and U 
Irving Shop, Inc. 7424 Wiseensin Ave 
<i Men's Wear Market Tire Co., Ine. 
1709 G Street N.W EX. 3-orsg 4117 teth St. NW AD. 4-1804 T tteries and Seat Covers) 
Kramer's Men's Wear Krasner's ‘718 Bampden Lane ot 


12608 nw Re 1678 2940 14th Bt NM be, a-itec BAY Roents Men's Wear 


, ‘lin Ciething & Habderdash 
.88 50 leas er figote Ene. come (Women's Wear 
34: @ " “DL 41-6075 2046 14th Street NW 


Men s : 
7476 Wieeenein Are OL 
L ome s ened . Wear 
Ey a) 


Singer's Jewelers, Inc. 
_ 


lewerlers. Amer. Gem Society) 
IMPORTED—BUX BOTTLE 


Marks Jewelry & Gifts paataneaeneens OL. 4-2080 
1943 CHILEAN 49: 


Maxsi Men's % Boys’ Wear $ aa ~ ledensburg, Md. : 
RIESLING wu. 
ean 23 20. | ӎ. ae Ts 
ITALIAN WINES , 
ee ee Conme B ies hope), | it Geateln are Sw RA 


thing & Haberdasher Larry 5 Men’ 5 Shop 
FRASCATTI RE Dolls & Dames 
mine Appar 


tot 14th si. NW HU. 3-478! nolete tfitters for 
w 
' iPem 
17605 Tuckerman St. VW 
SOAVE -_t «¢ & 6 © aan ‘Dres » Coats “ites anc Furs) . 
vw ° ur. s-90a6 Handley Motor Co. 
BB Salts F St. Ford Sales 
BARDOLINO oe . ’ Din. of Alezend: *. Ltd... of — n 6523 Georgia ; >. w 7 
23 6 ° 1952 3 ot aren tet Lad & Lassie Shops 
‘ ‘ 


Perry -Nelson 5397 Keonoole oe 
VALPOCELLI . *. 448i , a. 5S Baltimere Ave aP 7.4e8° 


t-5100 


—_ 
si 5.3400 
ren's 

AD. rv 204s ldren’s Apo 


Wiscensin = at Wéetera “OL 
Jean Matou 

‘Women's Wear 
7115 Wieeensin Ave. 


100 
PROOF 


ortewear ey 


3. 2626 
j s @& Berv' 
a: West Restewes it 5-12333 


Green Dept. Store 
8449 Coleeville Ra at 


Kopy Kat 
ano? @eersia oon 


Matt Ogens 


Di. 17-4077 aere Alma Shops 
a 


orien & 


100 PROOF 


STR. ROU RBON 


8166 Wile RI 
Browse "About Shop 
Home A 
SS65 WW. Pairfas De 
Burr Hetsaman's 


—— 


. re Ready.tao-Wea 
S551 Fenten #84, yt 
Montgomery Hardware 
Housewares-] s-Pair 
A545 Georgia Ave 
Nan Richards 
Dre Coates 
Re 464 Coleevitle Read iL 
Paymer & Phillips, Inn 
{Pein ng-Body Work-Geat Cover: 
"08 Georchs Jt 
The Quality Shop 
Juve & Aa 
ahi Colesville red 
Silver Gite Shop 
Crys : 
ants Sensuie = Jt 
Thriftee Tire Co.. Inc. 
3th & Geersta Ave Iv 
Wright's Jewelry 


ores 


(Clothing A Haberdashery) Peminine Aopare 


27-9590 Real 
150 Lee "0012 


Esther Shop of sffirtington 


4026 78th ‘s Reeth Tr 
,, Handee’s “5 and 10” 
+ Dept. Store 
T6419 Columbia Pite 
tors) Herbert's Youth 
9-3520 Fashions 
5 Permercy } + 
9-576 Lady Hamilton 


mena Wee 
405 Colambie Pike 


Saltz F Street 


AnD. 4-8300 
Boor's 


'Me urnispbines & Clothing) 
910 Aad, verses ana 14th st ‘ “ CO. 58-1984 


Liberty Shops 
‘Women's Accessories ) 
148 OC St. A.W RE. 17-7481 
ave Pith st. N.W EX. 3-2614 
Lynn Jewelers 
> rs. VW 
elligan's Shoes 
(Teventte Mens Shoes) 
004 nw. NA. &.48979 
New York Trimming Store 
Pressmaners. Supplies. Fabrics. Yarns 
138 GC MM. NW. Di. 17-6439 
Nugent’ 5 
(Ladies’ 
72780 G St. WN 


JA. 8.11977 


ive A 
Li 
Men) 

Di, 1-4772 A. 3 


ner Bho 

& Lineerie JA. 8-333) 

ne =-8 Accessories) 
WA. 73-9776 


(Maternity Pash 9-8610 JA. 6.5950 

5206 14th “st NW 

The Sally | Shope 
Feminine Fash 

S374 14th “hn Ww 


Other Northwest 


A réas 


& Accessories) 
WA. 


(Silver amonds, hee 
73-3300 &575 Georgia Avenue JU. o-4444 sishines 
’ Stal 4A. 71-9500 
Pamtty) S Yel ; ; 
5426 Annapelis Rd ON. 4-4700 Suitland, Md. > Shop. s Men's & Boys 


0000000000000 00 0000000404 Viena ¢ 
: College Park, Md. ; Lane Shops 0 N. Glebe 
r Sxneeee00n0eeee;eeeeeeeeeeees 


apeare Tickel Motors, Inc. 

a A Service and 

the? Be + Mile Ren Dr. 

_| Tick Tock Shop 
jewelry and Gilt 

4 N. Glebe Ra 

voters Shoes 


Apparei—Lineerie ) 
Ww ME. &-5171 


ne & Fu 


4442 Saitland "Ra. 
Vater’s Shoes 
National Brand Shoes ne Fan 
4668 Seitland Rd 30. &8-9546 
FOOHO000000000000000 00980 
; W heaton, Md. $ |x, 


Drug Tow n 


‘Ladies’ Appare! 


168 F St. NW RE. 71-8500 noua Dress Shoppe oo. SCoee 


Ret ars 
College Park Paint & JA. 4-1866 
Hardware 
Housewares. Tove. OF 
7358 Balltimere Ave. t 
Nelson Motors 
Studebaker Service & Repairs) 
7715 Raltimere Ave CN. 44-8600 
Standard Pontiac. Inc. 


Pontiac Sales and Ser 


7+-1 791 ” a.0003 JA. &-7944 
e Far 
AE. 88-6412 


ce iWon W ea 
178) Wiken Ried JA. 17-5000 


Deh 6 b550 Wynn's Feminine Apparel 
Shops 
S57R Lee Richwar 


i hes 


ee 


J. 2.2071 
> 


£105 "Tath Bt i ae msuste sume Pia vers 
menays 5436 Annapelis Ké4. 
Re Dr 
Schmid’s Emporium of Pets us10 redergsed, be. N.w. EK’ E-bose| 30+ tee eet gt, Fence enol 
GRIGNOLINO 241-45 REDE RE” %"" Cie's cars Peake Buick, ine. |$. Bast Riverdale, Md. sind Catldren’s Wear 
ve ; ’ Do ohesnanetanentnaenianell 

1$$660666066064506 ron nrnomrrnrooeey Ben Mar Children’s Shop 
FINEST OBT AINABL 4 


, Shirley's 
‘ithe Georgia Avenue 5-OR45 
50 Seely Bros. Bales 
Tets te Teens Clothing Sen oa Sheers 
FULL QUARTS 8 ‘> 


Cese 


S929 


“13.95 


CASE 


’ 


Lo. s-asa8 3 


5604 Edmensten Ave 


Wea 
&® Serv Grubb’s Pharmacy 
‘Men's Meberdashers ‘505 Whe Ave 
7-5500 
Patrick's Pharmacy 
OLD 


5430 ‘Rewavetic 3 Ra. 
Ww rv 
men F et. NOW av 2.2977 Potomac Table Pad & Se eee gee 
Bottled in Boend—I100 Proof 


Vater’s Shoes 
‘National Brard Shoes for the. 
a . Fairfax, Virginia 
‘Silberg Bros. Men's Wear Mirror Co.. ine. Quality Ree a ay ) 000eeee 
othing ms rnishingss & Sw 4020 Minn. Ave 
t XW. &.7 

»-WATERFILL & FRAZIER 
oxtey .,, BOURBON 


‘Clo 11415 Geergia io. s.eee0 Browse About Shop 
ett 14th & Royal Rhetors. . c 
KENTUCKY 
IN QUALITY CASE 


' ; . Drugs. Coaemetics R ki A t ~s at Cc 
Sport Center neat ganna Dig ankin Aute Se overs 
iTS TORS 
3.30 0 3 


5670 Edmensten Ave uN. 4-71971 
. 11400 (Ceergia Avenue ia. 4 
(Sporting Goods—RBor Scout Faulp 4100 Georgia Ave. %. W PROPOR SOHO UU The Sandman Sleep Sho 
am Dp Sh. AW RE. ; Smith's Transfer & , ° 
J a ee celsieilssiesadil 
FRENCH BURGUNDIES 


Surplus Sales Co. Storage Co Hyattsville, Md. Purniture) 
1953 POUILLY FUISSE (white) 


"S57! Ennalle Ave. 
975 {—~" sk ama a 13 0 St. NW oy om el Pigures 
Tall Fashions Shoes» | 11485 Old Wladenebare nd LO. 5-O6\8 

1949 PATRIARCHE (red) 

1953 CHABLIS (Petetis) white 

1952 BEAUJOLAIS (red) 

1952 CHATEAUNEUF DU PAPE 


ome _ * 
Fairfax arat at caste 


The Caroli § 
Wo Wear 
Fairfax Shopping Is ck. 8-49" 
Handee’s “5 and 10” 4 
Dept. Store 


‘hk = 


ee ee i 


PIERSPORTER GOLDTROPFCHEN $ 
BERNKASTELER RIESLING 


SCHLOSS VOLLRADS (GRUNLACH) { 


BARGAIN BEN 


PERFECTION $0 Proet 19 
DRY GIN Fifth 
IMPORTED CHAMBERRY 79° 


FRENCH DRY or ITALIAN 
VERMOUTH. Fifth 
29 


McKLOSKY VODKA 
Eighty proof —100% Grain Fifth 
wer 89 


Fifth 


LO. 4-6800 


Sp b> > > > * *, fp > > fy 


> F 


* Deitz Dept. Store 
sring ADD-a re and 
a Balte. Ave. WA 


CR 8.48 


> Pamily W 

Gallatin &t. 
¢ 
- 


Rupe 
Lo Sent 


PPPS SSSCSOSCSCOO COSCO 


> FFF *- F * 


Bowman Hardware No. 2 
rden Supplies. Paint Hou 
1968 Michigan ave. W.W_ LA 


Fran’ s Smartw ear 
sees: 


Inc. 
Ready-to-Wear) 


= = Y  * +. 


‘Geles & 
Wear 5600 Baltimere Ave. . 


3-2177 


ri 
nS Cerner 
B. Clark Motor Co. 
=~ &. er-Ply Se 
Complete Ber: ice ot 
Ca 


Chandler’s Drugs 
7037 Defense meSyee 
Landevwer 


ills 
Fleisher’s Sewelers & 
Siversan® 


enstown Bhopping ‘ ' 
mit Ralston Ma AP 


vo : A : 
Greta Stevens se) WwW Breed r Pi Z _ 


weer’ oo o-9208 Jefferson Village 
Center Hardware 
610% aArtlingten Bird 
\Staley’s Men's & 
__ | Boys” Shop 
‘Nationally 
O06 Csoohan 
Wynn's Femihise 
Apparel. Shep 
re Je. 2.2071 


ait ith St. N.W NA 7315 Bladensbers Rd. N.E. LA. 66-3885 
Wales Decorators Michigan Drugs 
Bie «6 a Nw ‘pegs 1901 Michi “oy - . _— LA. 6-1906 
3 t. A.W. - chigan ve . ’ 

Cc Bot 1180 N. Highland Art JA. 3- Thriftee Tire Co., I Bowman's Hardware 

o. Whelan’s Drug Agency 1526 New York Ave. N. £ 6-598! Siot Queens Chapel Rd. 
1 Drase, ,Coamegtics Cameras Gif 
1401 Ww RE. i. 

Wilson’ . Men’s Stores 


iW 
o. BERET RCE Hom Glen Lyle Fashions TTh Indian 
Anacostia, S.E. 4 
‘Nattonali¢v aaverte Brands) $40004000000000000000400064 ; 


ricady-to-Wear) ver Bhoppinge 
7 
Pa. Ave. at Sth Bt. N ME. &-9641 


omen 's ee ing Apparel 71-3993 Seegreen’ 5 Toy Fair 
s & 
All 


Fairfax Shepping Center 
678 12th St, DL 1-2 Gloria Fashions Tove. Wheel Goods 0! . , 
Town & Casual Shoes é ‘Women's & Child 11903 Georgia Ave. Falls Church, 
Agnapeoli 
CASE 


‘Air Step Dr " jgete's Ghepe igen tt Soleuece ass 
Lustine Nicholson Additional | Atma ag i 
, 
11.75 | 


a7 11th st 
sewares Women's Shoes 
PPFFS 000505 6Fh4440065005000005604 


' fer vic 
Types 
sk. §-1100 


) 
si em & Washincten 4. 
;.o00¢ Greta Stevens 


an, 


Fousewares 
A. J- 


Jt. 2-1212 


, 


Urdong Bros. Pamily 


1208 F St. §. Burr Ea... =i 
LAUDERS NORTHERN CREAM 
IMPORTED SCOTCH 


t. Ww 
Van's en 5 b Shop 
or 
GRANDLOUI 


183 G St 7 | anes . a 
Vincent et Vincent Market Tire Co. Ine. 
Aa CHOICE 
CHAMPAGNE 88 4 
FRENCH COGNAC rrTH 
80 PROOF 


Hairstylist ‘Tire Batter es & Seat Covers) 


ales ast 
3408 Hamilten Street WA. 1- L & M Service 
The Henrietta Shop Seat Covers—Auto Tops) 
| Francis & Parsons, Inc. eer mavgreiees = Legies Ape) ““T01} Miadensbors’ Read” 


Dodge-Plymouth Sales & Service) | Mel.R Fab Sh Colm 4017, Biadensbure ay J . 
. vu el-Ron Fabric op ee Be 
7108 . ao 

Wishom Ave. 55 LU. 4-1600 5470 Queens Chapel Rd. C %. 4- 


Julian’s Men's Shop Wilson's Men's & Boys’ ; 
a. 


1964 des Gin "he *; Pura i wy ree 06 ’ meaty ae eyende) . 
Berns 
Alexandria Auto 
Upholstery Co. 


|Meoe Berg's Paramount 


Shoes 
(Shoe 
| Derting Dress Sho ad maw’ ‘Shoe puoves Marion's Dress Shop 
eens’ to Women's 


(Bb 
t. 17231797 ;* N Hampshire Ave. S. Sine Oe. Nationally Known Bra 


IMPORTED 10-YR.-OLD 
FURNAS BRANDY 8! Proof 


IMPORTED FRENCH 
BURDEAUS Red & White 


tised Brand 


Adve 
Pike st 2 437 . 


Connecticut Ave. 
Shopping Area 


. 
“ 
4 
4 
. 
‘ 
4 


Alexandria, Va 


"er .er,j,.,.Ft 


Beyda’s Conn. Ave. 
iSpertowesr. ¢ Children's) 


1034 ST. 3-0203) 1297 
The Bootery, in Ine. \w pt. Store 


al 
o ~ | Women's Wear & Line 
N. 1405-07 Geed Hepe Ra st. Lt 


-_-_ re 7.rT,jr*Ft tr = 


—— ee 


i i ee ee Se ee 


oes for the Entire Pamily) 
oe Ra. 5. 


tc. 11508! 3-570) 


"es. sT"**.sr,fjfetrtrrrrrrrrrrejfen,rpt..s 


CLARK’S-703 14th St. NW. 


Store) 


—" = pee Pystens) e560 . 
OPEN TIL 9 P.M EX. 35-8343 BE. 4-s088 °° West Bread 61. Falls chared Vo. 11° Maole Ave Wee BC. 5-911) 


SAT TO 10 P.M 


Bloc Votes to Ask U. N. Algeria Session 


UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.,jof the Security Council on the Council to win consideration. jall of the Arab countries for 


June 


12 #—A majority of the |Algerian-French conflict. |Seven of the 11 Council mem- 


erful Asian-African group| The group’s members ac- | bers must support a measure 
the U. N. today approved a|knowledged privately they did |‘ set it on the agenda. 
request for an urgent session not have enough votes on the! Swept on by pressure from 


TO DAL 


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ipalm trees, is being reinforced 


‘recourse to the U. N., these 13 
members agreed to sign the re- 
‘quest: Afghanistan, Egypt, In- 
donesia, Iran. Iraq, Jordan, Le- 
| banen, Libya, Pakistan, Saudi 
| Arabia, Syria, Thailand, and 
Yemen. 

India, one of the leading 
members of the group, declined 
to sigm at this time, as did 
Ceylon, Ethiopia, Burma, the 
ys rg, and Turkey. 

Liberia, Nepal, Laos and 


‘Cambodia were not repre. 
sented. 


Japan, a non-member of the 
U. N. bux a member of this bloc, | 
sa in for the first time. Japan| 
did not commit itself since it 
cannot vote in the U. N. 

The group action was taken 
despite strong moves by Prime 
Minister Nehru of India, his 
foreign affairs acviser, V. K. 
Krishna Menon, and India’s) 
permanent ¢elegate, Arthur! 
Lall, for a more moderate! 
course. Lall attended the meet-| 
ing. 

India and Ceylon favor an) 
immediate cease-fire in Algeria, | 
continued negotiations, an elec- 
tion in Algeria, and «a settle-| 
ment on the basis of the elec- 
uons. ) 

The. French delegate, Herve 
Alphand, is certain to op 
Council debate on. Algeria 


French Dig In to Defend 
Imperiled Sahara Post 


Reuters 


ALGIERS, June 1 


2—French 
troops tenight were digging in 
to defend the vital South Se. 
hara Desert outpost of Tindouf| 
against the menace of heavily 
armed Moslem insurgents 

The garrison at the Ting oa- 
sis, a small group of white. 
washed stone houses and 1000 


by airborne groups of Senegal- 
ese sharpshooters, Foreign Le- 
gion paratroopers and camel 
drivers. 

They dug trenches and erect- 
ed barbed-wire defenses as spot- 
‘ter planes scoured the sur- 
rounding deserts for rebels 
Tindouf is the first stage on the 
overland journey from South 
Morocco and southern Algeria) 
to the West African port of! 
Dakar. ) 

French trucks maintained a'| 
regular shuttle service on ood 
1600-mile desert track between 
Agadir and Dakar until last| 
week, when 10 drivers who} 
reached Tindouf refused to| 
drive back to Morocco because) 
of rebel] attacks 

Both Algerian insurgents and 
members of the unofficial “Mo- 
roccan army of liberation” have 
been reported operating in the 
Tindouf area. 

[Airborne French troops! 
launched a drive today in the 
Philippeville-Colo sector of the 
East Algerian coast after rebel 
bands killed three French s0l- 
diers there and kidnaped two 
others, the Associated Press re- 
| ported. ] 


1956 DE sOTOS 
and PLYMOUTHS 


! 


BANK FINANCING 
on the Spot: 


BRING YOUR TITLE! 


Our Lots Are 


to sell these cars now! 


Our Buildings Are Jammed! 


We're making trades and terms 


Jammed? 


PAY AS LITTLE AS 
y Abe 


ee he Se a A Le 


PLYMOUTH BALLOON 
NOTE PAYMENT CHART 


[Payments on DeSotos are correspondingly tow) 


You Will NOT 


UNPAID BALANCE 


ee Bs ee Me le 


*1,000 


MONTHLY 
PAYMENTS 


*26.10 


All you need is good credit 


Find Out How Easy It Is For You To 
Buy A New De Soto Or Plymouth 


Down Payment Can Be Cash, 
Trade or Equity! 


To Pay More! 


Be Asked 


and a steady jeb! 


1,200 
1,400 
1,600 
1,800 
ymelele 


30.45 
34.80 OPEN 9 A.M. 
43.48 
52.20 


Poyments cover finance, insuronce 


and all other charges 


A eae 


39.15 ma uTHORIZEDM DE soro J vmourn DEALERamums 


APSEuart Ine. 


| 1440 P Street N.W. @ DE. 2-4800 
ee Business + the Largest in the East! 


TO 9 P.M. 


’ 


5 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
hater W ednesday, June 13, 1956 


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


Wocdward.Lethiop. 


Where courtesy and quality 


today, in our Chevy Chase Store, 
meet Katheryn Hait Dorflinger, 


noted glass authority in our 


FOSTORIA 


TABLE-SETTING SHOW 


Auditorium, Chevy Chase Store 
at 2 p.m. 


Mrs. Dorflinger will show you how to make 
imaginative centérpieces using your Own or 
sparkling Fostoria stemware. You can learn 
from her, too, how to distinguish fine glass 
and how to choose durable, hand-rmolded 
Fostoria glass to complement your china 
and silver. From our galaxy of exquisite 
Fostoria patterns we show 4. 


W4.—Glessware, Sth Floor, Upper Level 
. . also Chevy Chase 


Wild Rose 


Se ks Ri cnet gh | 
Pi ae oe aS Sl 


ok a Dy 296 - 


io miimnent il 
mS ous, 0 ae rate + aa — 
; fae 4 Bahan cs cet 


| Danish 


Use Our Convenient 
_ Silver Purchase Plan 


Amount ‘Down 
Purchased Paymert 


"Monthly 
Payment 


| 
Se eh. 
ea eet 
30001 


are traditional 


"Shell Pearl’ 2.35 


"Wedding Ring’ 2.90 


.- : 


7m | =. 


"Wheat". 3.2 


lime 


Rhythm 


Blossom 


Silver 


for your own gracious living or 


for wedding gifts ... International 


STERLING SILVER 


FLATWARE 


Beauty, taste and craftsmanship combine 
to make International sterling flatware most 
desirable. Each table setting is enhanced 
by its richness, whether you Choose an or- 
nate or simple pattern. When your quest 
is a wedding gift, you'll find our Wedding 
Service, on the 5th Floor, Main Building, 
very helpful. Prices listed for 6-piece place 
setting; luncheon knife and fork, salad fork, 
teaspoon, cream soup and butter spreader, 


Joan of Arc, Prelude, Wild Rose and Blos- 
som Time, 29.55 


1810, Silver Rhythm and Silver Melody, 
31.82 

Continental, 38.64 Royal Danish, 36.14 

Please add 10% Federal! tax. 

W4L—The Silver Room, Ist Floor 

» « « Selections at Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


, 


—_— 


THE. WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
6 Wednesday, June 13, 1956 - 


New Installations 


Argentina Puts Rebels to Death 


BUENOS AIRES, June 12 #!weekend, was captured early his execution by a firing squad) 
who| today and shot by a firing/jate tonight in an official an- 


Gen. Juan Jose Valle, 


tried to win the Argentine squad. 
The government confirmed 


presidency with a rebellion last’ 


, “4 


* ‘ -« , 


aanaehara ae 


+> 


« 
4 , 


Easy to Wash... Cool to Wear 


Haspel’s Sir Perior 


In Light and Dark Shades 


Sir Perior is a truly distinctive-looking suit 


that performs 


faultlessly. 


Whenever it 


needs refreshing, just dip Sir Perior into 


the suds, rinse free and hang up to dry. 


75°o dacron, 25° cotton. 


EUGENE C. GOTT, Pres. 


NA. 87120 


r ae those executed yes-| velopment of -airfields.” 


Se I> Sn Se Be Te Sie > Se Se Fo F 


rr 


- 
_ 
‘ 
- 
« 
3) 
> 
» 
J 
ry 


* 
- 
" 


e«|States dropped atom bombs on 


bs 
) 


-Z 
©) 
- 


as 


o:| AS a result, 
ft tens of thousands” of peaceful 


ef 
és 
3 


% 


~~ 


Sinear Buenos Aires. 


q\tired Lt. Juan Alberto Abadie, to devote $106,400,000 of 
4)second in command of the up-| total 

rising at the 7th Infantry Regi-|program in Germany, prima- 
#,ment in La Plata. His superior, rily in implementation of the 


4\Government House disclosed fields, fuel pipelines, ports and 
aimuted to 
S\death sentences imposed on be- 


z have given the tip that led to 


‘Soviets Tell Japan They 


ithe end of World War II for| honor by Henri Bonnet, former 


%| their use. 


$263 Million 
To Be Spent 


By Max 


| nouncement. | By NA TO 
had said thet Vaile hed 6 on en PARIS, J 12 The phasing he: ye thongs 
a alle had been ex- , June “oe e| is Cabi 
ecuted at 5 p.m. (4 p.m. EDT).'North Atlantic Council an-| pt rng oe ge 
It appeared the government's nounced today it plans to! | ms today before 
death sentence had been car- spend $263,200,000 in 1956 on Burmese Presi- 
ried out at an army base in or building military airfields and! dent Ba U. 
other installations for defense | Ba Swe. for- 
an- of Western Europe. ) merly Defense 
The 15-nation council agreed Minister. suc- 
the ceeds U Nu, 
“Infrastructure who resigned 
on June 5 after 
leading his 
country 
through its 
first eight 
years of a ; 
Nu proposed Ba Swe's elec- 
installations which tion in the Chamber of Depu- 
NATO forces require to carry ties earlier today. 
out their defense mission. The) The former Prime Minister, a 
Atlantic Council has earmarked geyoyt 49-year-old Buddhist, 
$23 billion to the 4-4 plans to devote himself to re- 
program over the iast five i. ’ 
Valle’s capture. An attempt to years. ey Be hg gen 
‘trap Valle into leading them to| Reviewing the whole pro-\wnich lost ground to pro-Com- 
Gen. Raul Tanco, revolt co-|gram, Lord Ismay, NATO Sec- munists in last April's election 
leader, failed. Valle was cap-|retary General, said the Coun-| piu; as president of the 
tured by Federal police in ajcil has put 140 airfields in League, he is expected to guide 
—" raid on an apartment/readiness under the new for-|,), government through the 
use. ward strategy—the policy of party 
_, Valle was to have been presi-| maintaining the defense line|" po cwe closely associated 
dent if the revolt succeeded,|along the fringe of the Iron! . i+) Nu in the prewar indepen. 
Tanco was to have been vice) Curtain. dence movement. was the only 
president. The planned 1956 expendi-| ....inee for the post. His elec- 
A government statement said|ture is the third ‘annual allo-| i: wae greeted with loud ap 
Abadie confessed he killed|cation from the $700 million| -j,.<6 from both sides of the 
Federal Police Inspector Rafael| program laid down by the eaten mae 
Fernandez Sunday morning. j|Council in April, 1953. After taking their oath of 


office. the Prime Minister and 
i\members of the Cabinet visited 


The government also 


nounced the execution of re- 


to the 


Col. Oscar Lorenzo Cogarno|forward strategy for the de- 
Infrastructure is the name, 


A civilian source close to/ given to the vast system of air- 


that the government had com- other 
life imprisonment 


tween 150 and 200 rebels. 
One of these was believed to 


\goda, where they worshiped 
Czech Reds Meet 


Reuters 
PRAGUE—The Chechoslovak 
‘Communist Party's nationalist 


| TOKYO, June 12 ®—Russia! ston) Churchill and myself that /Comference continued today 
charged today the United the weapon should be used. after an opening session which 
iMr. Truman spoke en route! observers believe forshadows a 
‘Hiroshima and Nagasaki near to a dinner being given in his government reshuffle 


/“purely political” reasons after|/French Ambassador to Wash-| The discussions indi 
‘rejecting a Soviet plea against ington.) cated a tightening of the party 
A So nied ie The Soviety radio lately pee reins, following recent relax 
Soviet broadcast, heard inibeen criticizing the nuclear)...» Be 
Tokyo, charged there was no tests the United States is hold ations. The conference is at 
military reason for usirg the ing in the Pacific on grounds|*¢"ded by hundreds of dele 
bombs against the Japanese they have interfered with the gates from all over Czechosio- 
cities in August, 1945 livelihood of Japanese fisher-|vakia 
| Radio Moscow said the men. Antonin Novotny, the party's 
United States used the A-bomb first secretary. used the con- 
for the influence it would Officials Here Declare (ference opening to state pub 
have on other nations. . licly for the first time today 
it said, Story Propaganda that, unlike other east Euro- 
United Press 
United States officials 


pean Communist leaders 
yes-/purged in the Stalin era, Ru- 

terday pinned a propagandaidolf Slansky, the party's exe- 

label on Russia's charge that cuted former secretary-general, 

the United States dropped the would not be “rehabilitated.” 

atomic bomb on Japan for po-| Slansky was hanged in 1952 
(“No one at that time even litical reasons. for high treason, sabotage and 

knew we had an atomic bomb," | Officials said the Soviets ap- espionage 

Mr. Truman added. “Stalin|parently are trying to drive a 

knew we had a new weapon,'wedge between the United Swiss Try 4 Exiles 

but he did not know what it States and Japan by capitaliz- BERN Switzerland a. Four 

was, Mr. Truman added. He'ing on Japanese sensitivity to young anti-Communist Roma- 

was in complete agreementithe question of atomic weap- nian exiles described in fed- 


eral court today how they 


Opposed “45 A-Bombings 


’ 


also 


“many 


citizens were killed in the 
bombings. 

| €in Paris. former President 
Harry S. Truman called the 


Russian statement “a lic.” 


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stormed the Romanian Lega- 

| ) : | ~—wwe  \tiOn here, fatally shot its chauf- 

“43 ee ee | \feur and captured the legation 
A ¢:. residence for 42 hours. 

| Their attack on the office 
and home of Romanian diplo- 
‘mats accredited to Switzerland 


AY 


«4° 


GYike 


| 
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\ } 


ithe historic Shwe Dragon Pa 


; 


New Premier Takes Oath, 


Succeeds U Nu in Burma 2k trinidad sate 


McGrath 


Reuters 
RANGOON, June 12—U Ba,on Feb. 15, 1955, has brought lieved the offer of the Texas proved by the government he 
Swe, newly-elected Burmese|them to trial on 10 charges, | —__ a tan enemies 


‘including espionage, armed as- 
sault and murder. 

| Their aim, the four claim, 
was to expose the Legation as 


a spy center for Western Eu- 
rope and to obtain documents): 


which would force liberation of 
anti-Communists imprisoned in 
their homeland. The killing of 
chauffeur Aurel Setu was not 
deliberate, the defense 
tends. 

The trial is expected to con- 
tinue through this week. 


Killarney to Be Sold 
KENMARE, Ireland #—'Tis 


a hard thing to have to tell, but! 


con- 


‘velopment Co. promptly an-)Co., to buy the Trinidad Oil Co. 
‘nounced it will bid for the for $176 million, would be bene 
scenic area. 


ficial to Trinidad’s economy. 
This was the first comment 
,at government level on the dis 
PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad, closure made in London last 
Leber Miniter Albert Wee® of the purchase offer. 
Gomes’ statement indicated 
Gomes said today that he be- that the proposal had been ap- 


{ 


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‘Beatrice Grosvenor confirmed © 


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raise the money 

Her Kenmare estate em 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


S. Korea Builds (Soviet, China,N.Korea - cere oe 
> Border Forces |Surplus Ban Voted | 


International News Gervice 
SEOUL, June 12 %)—The Re-| only way South Korea can meet; The House Agriculture Com-, The House bill would allow) 
public of Korea is building up ‘he threat posed illegal mittee voted yesterday to give farm surpluses to be sent to 


laak? mel , regain | buildups: of Communist troops ’ | 
p iquer Barga troop strength along the truce 4 s-m< in North Korea. the Administration authority to the Soviet satellites in return 


CALL ST 2.7317 line, its military chief said to") 4. said he does not think batter American farm surpluses for strategic materials and 

we Lee Kyung Keun. chair- the United Nations forces will to all Iron Curtain countries ex- minerals. : ' NC 

| man af the teint Chiete of Staff. try to match the Communist cept Soviet Russia, Red China Dulles actually asked for com- . 
Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circu- said the “careful shift of more ““™* because they want tO and North Korea pete repeal of the statutes \\ 


lation, and order The Washine- h t line” is the abide by the armistice agree- The committee also voted to which now prohibit any deals 
ton Post and Times _ Herald troops to the trom 4 : ‘ment. But he said the U. N. double the amount of surplus with Iron Curtain countries. In| : 
— Military Command should eX- commodities that can be sold a letter to the committee, how- 518 Sth St. AP (Oth St. gtcatigs F) 
ercise its right to bring its to non-Red nations for foreign ever, he stated he had no inten- 


WOULD YOU LIKE TO HAVE ds h he level currency. C : , . 
areas ine canbe Gee agree |S lac rea So” erspeae| Gen of stomting o trade wi OPEN DAILY TILL 9 P.M. SAT. TILL MIDNIGHT 


1% billion worth of surpluses Russia, 


a ‘ment. . can be used for this purpose. Korea | 
| “We still have room under The committee action increases Under provisions of the House ; FRENCH CHATEAU WINES 
H C & r the armistice agreement 0 the figure to $3 billion action, the Red satellites must | 
e : _ 


FOR YOUR 


bring in additional firepower,” Both actions were at the re- agree’ not to send American! 

fnew ta more iron (non men.” | Geen ener? of Sa Joba tarts surphesse on to the Sovies | 1952 CH. LATOUR de LUGABYRE ... 8$c 
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hair may look and feel to you. We cannot perform [in charging that the Reds used © Het vivre , . " 1952 CH. PONTET 
miracles but we have produced results beyond expec- the neutral nations truce in- " : rrtrrrrrrerrs tteees | 1950 CH. BEAUMONT 
tations. Dandruff scales never faze us and we've |Spection system as a smoke- the Paper Man 1950 cH. COUDERT 
’ 


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us decide whether you actually have tie: folle hair iments in North Korea 
or scalp problem. We can tell you in a jiffy, followin The U. N. allies ordered the 
your FREE CONSU 'LTATION and EXAMINATION. truce inspectors out of South 1950 CH. COS d’ ESTOURNAL 
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and make an appointment, if an — President Syngman Rhee 
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‘ THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
- 


W ednesday, June 1%, 1954 *eenRr 


Humphrey Says s Economy Is in Refreshing Pause 


AID-—From Page ! 


Ike Pleads Anew 
For Aid Money | 


Secretary of State John Foster 
Dulles, Foreign Aid Chief John 
B. Hollister, and Admiral Ar 
thur Radford, chairman of the 
Joint Chiefs of Staff. 


Senate Majority Leader 


both 


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Johnson said Dulles and Rad-' 
injury” 


ford indicated ‘great 
would be done unless at least 
$600 million of the reduction 
made by the House is restored 
by the Senate 

Johnson said Senators on 
sides asked for more in 
formation on various phases of 
the program, including what 
aid is contemplated to Marsha! 
Tito of Yugoslavia. 

Knowland “concurred” 
Johnson's statement. He 
stressed the completely non- 
partisan character of the meet- 
ing. Knowland said it would be 
“presumptious” to predict the 
outcome, however, “until we 
have the full information.” 

“Sen. Knowland and I agreed 
that after the information is 
furnished and after the commit- 
tees have fully evaluated the 
recommendation to restore the 
$600 million. we would confer 
again with Administration lead- 
ers before Senate action is 
asked,” Johnson went on to 
say 

Chatting with newsmen later 
in the day, George said the in- 


in 


formation apparently in great-| 


est demand involves the status 
of contracts and commitments 
made under some $6.8 billion of 
unexpected foreign aid  bal- 
ances President Eisenhower 
originally requested $4.9 billion 
over and above these wunex- 
pended balances. The House 


had cut this “new money” back 
to $3.8 billion 


Optimistic Report 


In addition to the status of 
foreign aid balances, a peren- 
nial subject of controversy, 
the Administration was asked 
to spell out more specifically 
what it would do with the new 
money. Some of this informa 
tion “classified,” Knowland 
told reporters 

Immediately 
meeting, 
Adams 
Army Hospital to report to Mr 
Eisenhower 

\ reporter asked Adams 
he had an “optimistic” report 
to make. He replied with a 
smile | always have.” 

Presidential Press Secretary 
James CC. Hagerty later told 
newsmen that Mr. Eisenhower, 
after receiving the report, ex 
pressed the hope that the Sen- 
ate would move to restore 
sufficient funds “to adequately 
support the North Atlantic 
Treaty Organization and the 
Mutual Security Program.” He 


1s 


following 
Presidential 


the 
Assistant 


if 


said the President believes the| 
would undermine | 


House cut 
North Atiantic Treaty Organ- 
ization forces. 

A newspaperman asked if the 
President still hopes to restore 
the full 


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United Press 
Ill in Britain 


T. S&S. Eliot, American-born 
Nobel prizewinning poet and 
playwright, was taken by am- 
bulance to a London hos- 
pital yesterday from the liner 
Queen Mary after it docked 


at Southhampton. Eliot, 67, 


was reported te have suf- 
fered a heart attack while en 


route from the United States, 
where he had been on a six- 


week visit. 


Mz. 
'picted the economy as enjoying 


‘ally at record levels and ° 
tively full employment” 


ithe industry's 


\mid-April 


Ry Bernard D. Nossiter 
Stal Reporter 
Treasury Secretary George 
Humphrey yesterday de- 


‘a refreshing pause and forecast 


ithat the unemployment-ridden 
lauto industry would soon be 


out of the woods. 

With wages and jobs gener 
‘rela 
of re 
“Ht is 


sources, Humphrey said, 


Just as well to hesitate a little.” 


‘Otherwise. he warned, in 


‘creased buying would merely 


ibid up prices. 
On autos, where layoffs have 
reached 200,000, Humphrey de- 


clared ‘conditions now are pro 


ceeding in a very satisfactory 
way. In a relatively short time” 
“difficulties will 
be behind us.” 

He gave this appraisal to a 


‘Subcommittee of the Joint Eco- 


nomic Committee. Called to 
testify on his differences with 
the Federal Reserve System's 
discount rate in- 
crease, he wound up defending 


| higher interest rates and credit 


curbs. 


plied that he had used no Spe- waartin Disagrees 


cific figure. 
Hagerty 


s0ns. 
White House meeting. 


Secretary of State 
told his news 


House cut. 
A reporter asked Dulles 


he thought lack of direct per- 
sonal contact by the President other 
the Administra-|4sreed. 
the 


may 
_" 
cu 


“impair” 
case for restoring 


Dulles said he did not think s@les. 
“The President’s him 
views are fully known. No mem- cash. not credit. 
this 


so. He added: 


ber of the Congress at 


said the President 
asked Maj. Gen. Wilton B. Per- 
his congressional liason, 
to give his personal thanks to 
each Senator who attended the 


Dulles 
conference he 
hopes the Senate will restore 
at least a major part of the 


if 


The Treasury head said he 
was not worried about tight 
money now and was glad that 
installment buying “has slowed 
somewhat.” But credit short- 
ages, he said, were one of 
several factors that have held 
back car sales Auto makers 
have also blamed Reserve Sys- 
tem credit tightening for their 
woes. 


Reserve Board Chairman 
William McC. Martin, the day's 
witness, however, dis 

‘Il question very much,” 
he said, whether higher inter- 
est rates have reduced car 

He said one dealer told 
the industry was losing 
customers. 
The one-day hearing was con- 


morning’s conference had any ducted by Rep. Wright Patman 
doubts about what the Presi- (D-Tex.) to lay bare the details 


dent's views are. or his reasons of 


for them.” 


_ - ———= 


BLENDED SCOTS WHISKY + 66.6 PROOF « RENFIELD IMPORTERS, LTO.. N.Y. 


’ 


. 


ad. 
the 


Administration's 
warnings against 


the 
vance 


latest discount rate rise. But 
it soon wandered all over the 
economic map. 


‘Lifted Rate in April 


In April, 10 Reserve banks 
lifted the discount rate, the 
price at which member banks 


borrow from the Reserve, to 
2%, per cent. The other two 
Reserve banks raised the rate 
to 3 per cent. This was the 
fifth boost, aimed at restrain 
ing borrowing, since April 1955. 

Patman asked Humphrey if 
the rising rates over the year 
had not cost every American 
$40 and siowed down the 
economy. 


Gives Tongue-Lashings 


“You are wrong as you can 
be.” retorted Humphrey. Only 
new bofrowing, not outstanding 
debt, he said, has to pay the 
higher price. 

This was one of several 
tongue-lashings Humphrey gave 
the Subcommittee 
Asked if he weren't obligated 


Chairman. | Federal Reserve against raising 
ithe discount rate in April be-| 


to keep interest rates down on cause he thought inflation and 
Treasury borrowing to reduce deflation forces were in bal- 
the burden on taxpayers, Hum- ance. 

phrey shot back, “My respon-| He said the biggest worry 


, now was accumulations of in- 
sibilities extend to a much ‘ventory because.if they pile up| 


broader field than. your ques faster than sales, business will 
tions indicate.” Too low rates,' stop ordering ‘and workers will 
the Treasury head said, would !0se jobs. ) 
be “disastrous” for the economy pont 

because they would breed in- SSAVES 

flation and discourage the 

savings needed to finance 
vestment. 

Patman also woudered wheth- 
er Humphrey would blame Fed- 
eral Reserve if business slumps. 

“I never passed the buck in 
my life,” answered Humphrey. 
“And I'm not*going to start 
now.” 

“Would you blame the Dem- 
ocrats’” Patman asked 

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Robeson Rows 


With Probers 


name of an Eastland.” Sen.|could “pretend concern over 
Jaties O. Eastland (D-Miss.),| he nye Pog 4 of | 

country while he supports the) 
chairman o the Senate Judi most brutal assaults on 15 mil- 
ciaty Committee, is an outspo-|jion Americans by the white 
ken foe of the Supreme Court's' citizens councils and the Ku! 
school ittegration ruling. ‘Klux Kian.” 

Robeson’s attorney, Milton’ He characterized Walter, au-| 
Friedman of New York, called thor of the controversial Mc 
the vote “strictly a headline Carran-Waltér Immigration 
maneuver.” He predicted the Act, as the author of “the law 
recommendation will be re-\to keep people out.” 
jected either By the House or| “Only your kind,” Walter 
the Justice Department, which retorted. | 
must make the final decision on' “You don't want any colored 
prosecution. \people,” Robeson replied. “. . 

Robeson, who has made sev-/ You want to shut up every 
eral trips to the Soviet Union,!! who stands up for his) 
—_ pk we witness called as) rights.” 
the subcommittee resumed’ 
hearings into charges that Com- Dodge Red Link Query 


munists have obtained Ameri-| Asked by Richard Arens, sub- 


Peril of Risk Progran 


1 Fascist Tools’ 


Greater Than Red Menace, Cain Says 


\CAIN——From Page I 


planation of the security bar 
or ever being questioned about 
it 


Last April, said Cain, the 
iman wrote to the Army saying 
e found its decision “incom- 


prehensible.” He offered to sub- 


‘mit to a lie detector, or sodium 
ipentothal (a “truth serum”) or 


land fair play, an opportunity tion came about is literally as 
‘to know with what I am charged 


and a chance to defend myself,” 


he said. 


Cain said the letter was never 
answered by the White House. 
Instead. said Cain, the veteran 


‘received from the Army an “un- 


believable letter,” in answer to 
both Jetters. 


PAUL ROBESON 
... Clashes with committee 


yours don’t upset the apple! 
cart,” he said. 
When Walter adjourned the record of my faithful service in 


It said 
“ .. the assignment of Red 
’ ' Cross personnel to Army com- 
in no way a Communist Sym-|....4. overseas is contingent 
pathizer. upon the approval of the De- 
|. That same month, said Cain, partment of the Army. The avu- 
ithe veteran wrote to President thority of the Department of the 
Internationa! News jpmenhower and inclosed in the) army in this respect is provided 
letter his Combat Infantry|in Federal statute. However, 
Badge. ‘the action taken by the Ameri- 
+ The veterans said he hadican National Red Cross on the 
\worn the badge proudly andibasis of a disapproval under 
\would do nothing to disgrace this authority is a matter out- 
it or his uniform. side the jurisdiction of the De- 
“Yet,” he said, “despite the partment of the Army.” 
When he told the President 


leven return to active duty for 
court-martial to prove he was 


can passports to make propa-| committee counsel, whether he | hearing, Robeson stepped down |two wars, I have been branded of that case, said Cain, “I don't 


\was a meniber of the Commu | 


ganda trips abroed. | 
‘nist Party, Robeson snapped: 


Friendship for Soviet 


great friendship and great af-'it is like the Republican and 
fection for the Soviet Union” Democratic Party . would) 
but refused under the Fifth you like to come to the ballot 
Amendment to say whether he box and look at my ballot when 
was a Communist. He also de- I vote?” 
clined to answer several other He also tangled with the sub- 
questions on grounds of pos- committee over Walter's refus- 
sible self-incrimination al to put inmf® the record 4) 
Robeson, whose last passport statement Robeson ‘ad pre- 
application was rejected be-/pared charging 
cause he refused to say whether State John Foster Dulles was 
he was a Red, charged the Gov- “afraid to let me have a pass: 
ernment is trying to “gag me port.” 
here and abroad.” Rep. Gordon H. Schere (- 
As for the subcommittee, he Ohio) asked Robeson why he: 
said “You are the nonpatriots didn't go to Russia and stay. 
and you are the un-Americans| “No Fascist-minded people; 
and you ought to be ashamed! will drive me out.” he replied. | 
of yourselves.” . . | eame back to fight for! 
He.said the subcommittee,;my people here.” 
instead of questioning him, Robeson said he wants peace, | 
should “investigate the truly the Soviet Union wants peace 
‘un-American’ activities of East-\and President Eisenhower) 
land and his gang.” wants peace. “I hope we will! 


Robeson asked ho'v Eastland have peace if committees uke 


a _ —— ee eee ee ——— _— 


Foreman Contempt Rule 


Voted in Passport Row 


Associated Press 


The House COmmittee on Un-| Nathan said he stated on a 
American Activities voted yes passport application he was not 
terday to cite Clark Foreman|now and never had been a Com-| 
for contempt for failing to turn|Mmunist Party member. When 
over his passport which he had/Arens asked if the statement 
been subpenzed to produce. jwere true, Nathan said he re-| 

Foreman identified himself/sented the question. | 
as director of the Emergency) “! have a record of 63 years,” 
Civil Liberties Committee since Nathan said. “Nobody has ever 
1951. \suggested a statement | made 

Me said his passport was “my Under oath was not correct.” 
personal right to travel” and of- 
fered to give it to the commit- 
tee if he had assurance he Prayers for Ike 
would get it back. 


| “What do you mean by Com-/ mittee. 
He admitted having “a great,’ munist Party’? As far as | know this forever,” he said. 


from the witness stand with a as a security risk by Army G-2|want to put words in the Pres 
shot at the subcom-'and I have lost my good name ident’s mouth, but his expres 
“You should adjourn as well as my livelihood.” 


ision of indignation over how. 
“I ask only for simple justice ever this butchered-up situa 


his earlier complaint that the 
President's aides have kept 
from him the real facts. 
“As a people,” said Cain, “we 
real as I bring it to you.” jare growing skeptical of the 
Cain asked if the President character of fairness to be ex- 
‘will “deery the cruel and un- pected from Government... 
usual punishment inflicted” in| “Whenever we employ a Fas- 
that case as “a repudiation of cist tool, as we are doing today 
his American ideal, ‘The indij-/in our struggle against com. 
vidual is of supreme impor-/munism, we have impregnated 
tance’?” a cancer cell in the body of our 
(In Seattle, Irving I. August,| society.” Cain said that “no one 
29, the father of two children,|is looking” for Fascists today, 
identified himself as the man and “it is seldom remembered 
to whom Cain referred, and ex. that six or seven hundred Fas- 
pressed gratitude to Cain for cist organizations” operated 
bringing his case to public at-/here “during the 1930s. Where 
tention, the Associated Press did they go?” 
reported. } Cain, who will continue tes- 
(“The Army had no doubt tifying today, detailed two 


about my loyalty when I served more examples of what he, 


overseas. In Korea, those guys called “totalitarian” methods in 
who were shooting at ae Oa individual rights 
weren't Chinese capitalists. J toth dealt with what were 
know which side I'm on.”] obviously State Department 
Cain said he came away from cases. 
his talk with the President con-' In one, said Cain, a man who 
vinced that he intends “to pro-|fled from Vichy, France, in 
tect the individual against any| 1941 was charged—in 1952— 
unreasonable encroachment on with Communist affiliations, 
his movements, speech and largely between 1926 and 1941 
mind.” Fired in 1953, Cain said, the 
But several times in his tes- man and his attorney had to 
timony Cain hearkened back to go “back to the scene of the 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
—- Wednesday, June 13, 1956 9 


———/ 


alleged crimes between 1926 
and 194)” to get data that fin- 
ally cleared him in Janu 
956 


A career officer in anoth 
case, with 25 years of service, 
Cain said, was charged in.Feb- 
ruary, 1954, with unauthoriz 
disclosure of classified nt 


‘and ousted that year witho 
disclosure of his accuser. 


By detective-type work, Cain 
said, the victim finally deduced 
the accuser had been a guest 
in his house, and was able to. 
produce a third person to de- 
ny the alleged disclosure. 

Despite a barrage of letters, 
said Cain, the Department re- 
fused to rehear the case and 
finally, after “outside ... pres 
sure,” in February, 1066, 
ruled the case was “preced 
ally defective” and reinstate 
the man—without ever resolw 
mg the basic charge 

The man resigned, Cain said, 
te collect a retirement annuity 
of $125,000. The prime trong, 
Cain said, came when the Us- 
der Secretary commended the 
man in parting, for his “loyal 
and effective” service. The Un- 
der Secretary of State is Her- 
bert Hoover jr. 


Secretary of) 


“You'll never need that rass- Offered by Chaplain 
port.” Chairman Walter (D-Pa.) 


said Army Lt. Col. Maurice Klein 


. : . berg, Jewish chaplain of the 
, bo Mg Mew ne rar: Any Military Distriet of Washington, 
“ii Pm. not,” Walter said oad delivered ® prayer at 
“1m just @xptesehng my views." |i Toso a et Ae 
Foreman answered all the! f Gilead int Predi- 
cucstoms ofthe comnulttee. He |yeun © — the 
yn node sey if he were a Chaplain Kleinbefg’s prayer 
¥ dimen said he was presi- asks God to sustain the Presi- 
dent ‘@f the Southern Confer-\4e™*s spirit, relieve his pain 
ence for Human Welfare from/*™4 restore him to perfect 
1942 to 1948 jhealth, happiness and useful 
Rep. Leslie C. Arends (R-I11)) | 2©5- 
asked if Foreman knew the '——— 
conference had been identified 
as a Communist-front organi- 
zation . | 
Not by any responsible or- 
ganization,” Foreman replied. 8. oy 
Arends asked then if he ex-' 
cluded the House Committee 
on Un-American Activities. ) 
\bsolutely,” Foreman fe- 
piied 
Foreman testifiec after Paul 
tobeson tangled with the com- 
ttee which voted to recom-' 
mend a contempt citation 
against Robeson 


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Foreman said the Emergency | 
Civil Liberties Com mittee! 
would consider «it a “patriotic | 
dity” to help Robeson get a 
passport. 

The committee later moved 
the group also bring contempt! 
action against Otto Nathan, an 
associate professor of econom- | 
ics at New York University and) 
executor of the estate of Al- 
bert Einstein. | 

Nathan had refused to turn 
over his passport to the com- 
mittee, ‘but expressed willing-| 
ness to read into the record 
everything that was in it. 

Nathan, a naturalized Ameri-| 
can born in Germany, refused 
to say whether he now or ever INCLUDING FINANCING §* 


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, THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


10 W ednesday, June 13, 1956 eee 


Dulles Skeptical of Soviet Aims 


DULLES—From Page I 


clear.” He would not say 
whether he had talked to the 


‘President before he made his 
press conference remarks last 
Wednesday, remarks from 
which the Administration has 
om. Since been retreating by means 
of both a White House “clarify- 
ing” statement and a Dulles 
speech on Saturday. 

The net result was that 
Dulles equated the President's 
statement that a nation's choice 
of neutraliem was not a choice 
between “right and wrong or 
decency and indecency” with 
his own statement that such a 
shoice was “immoral” except 


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under “very exceptional circum- 
stances.” 


Asked what such circum-| 
stances would be,. Dulles cited | 
Switzerland as the “outstand- 
ing example of neutrality.” But 
when asked if the exception’ 
also would apply to such coun- 
tries as india and Indonesia, 
the major neutrals, he balked 
at naming any nations. ) 

When Dulles was asked 
whether, in fact, he was not 
saying he was for alliances for 
those who belong to them to- 
day and for neutralism for to-) 
day's neutrals, the Secretary 
said an answer would produce 
“a fifth version which you 


' would then compare with the 


— 
i 


preceding fourth or third or 
second or first.” 

| The reporters gave up after 
Dulles was asked whether he 
agreed with what the President 
had said and the Secretary re-' 


Adenauer Briefs Dulles 


On His Visit 


West German Chancellor Kon- 


hand account of his visit to Mos.- 


cow last year. 

| The State Department said 
‘Dulles and the Chancellor, at 
their conference yesterday, also 
discussed the latest message 
ifrom Soviet Premier Nikolai 
Bulganin to President Eisen- 
hower. 

Department spokesman Lin- 
coln White said Adenauer will 
meet with Dulles again today 
following a Blair House lunch 
lin the Chancellor's honor, giv- 


; 
Associated Press 


Arrested 


Mrs. Helen Reilly, wife of one 
of the leading surgeons of 
Ossining, N. Y., is shown aft- 
er her arrest on a charge of 
stealing prescription blanks 
to obtain narcotics to ap- 


en by Vice President Richard 


M. Nixon. 
There was still no indication 
whether the 80-year-old German 


leader will pay a bedside visit 


By Thomas Wyer | 
United Press 


to Moscow 


to Mr. Eisenhower at Walter 


rad Adenauer gave Secretary of Reed Army Hospital during 1 
State John Foster Dulles a first- 


two-day stay here. 

A brief communique issued. 
after yesterday's meeting said 
Dulles, Adenauer and top 
United States and German offi-| 
cials “exchanged views on Ger-' 
man reunification... and the 
future development and 
strengthening of NATO ithe 
North Atlantic Treaty Organi- 
zation). 

Dulles told a news confer- 
ence earlier he planned to bring 
up the Bulganin note with) 
Adenauer because it dealt in 
part with troop reductions in 
Germany. 

The Secretary said he also 
planned to discuss German uni- 
fication in the light of recent 
statements attributed to Com- 


_———_. ee 


4- + again that there was no 
difference in their views. 

As to the NATO talks with 
Pearson on Monday, Dulles said 
they had been “quite useful” 
but “quite preliminary” since 
American policy is still “at a 
formative and tentative stage.” 
Dulles added that any develop- 
ment of the political functions 
of the present NATO Council 
would be an extension of its 
present work rather than 
‘breaking new ground.” But he 
r.peated his earlier remarks 
that the United States does not 
want to get tied by “proced- 
jural” measures which would 
“enmesh” this country and pre- 
vent “quick and decisive 
action.” 

In a prepared statement on 
the Khrushchev speecn of Feb. 
24, Dulles said it “reveals a 


pease her growing addiction. 
She is the mother of five 
children. Her husband, Dr. 
John Reilly commented: “All 
I can say is, IT am very 
shocked. What more can I 
say?” 


a 


tem, as revealed by Khrush- 
chev, “will again develop from 
it” unless the system itself 


changes. 


Asked about reports of liqui-| 
dation of labor camps in Russia, 
Dulles said he thought the re- 
ports “reliable.” He said he 
had talked it over last month 

with AFL-CIO President 
George Meany, who was in- 
clined to agree that the 
Kremlin now is “offering labor 
a greater freedom of choice” 


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RES ee RE. 


» had 
» vealed. Then he added: 


5 ship,” 
}| Dulles declared this is “a lesson 
» that 
> Khrushchev 


period of horror, but nothing 
unexpected.” He quoted, as he 
often does, from his book of 
six years ago to show that he 
anticipated what was re- 


out that “housing restrictions” 
make it difficult for workers to 
make such choices. Dulles 
added his own “hope” for 
“more than lip service” to 
internal pressures for more 
freedoms. 
Dulles 
that 
*The new Soviet Foreign 
Minister, Dmitri Shepilov¢, is in 
effect following his own travel 
example in his forthcoming 
visit to Cairo. 
® He does not believe 


“But the evils which Khrush- 
chev exposes and condemns 
are not merely due to the per- 
sonality of Stalin, but due to 
a system which implements a 
philosophy which considers hu- 
man beings as tools of the state, 
to be exploited for the glorifi- 


yesterday also 


In saying there is “only one 
cure” for the Soviet “dictator- 
government by consent, 


“there 


east Asia Treaty Organization 
SEATO, he added. is working 
on plans so that its forces “can 
be brought to bear” on any 
area of “possible danger.” He 
repeated his opposition to pin- 
ning down American forces to 
specific Asian points. 
®He hopes and trusts that 
the harsh new Turkish press 
control law “will not impair the 
‘basic rights of the press to 
free exchange of information.” 
* The United States has not 
formed “any judgement” on 
British action to permit some 
| Burning: Feet rubber shipments to Red China 
De anit tees isince it does not know “what 
me Sie | \is likely ‘to happen.” He em- 
phasized that the China control 
co- Mint i beings | would not fall below the level 
uses, Ask your |of controls on Russia. 


teaches, that 
confirms and 
which needs to be applied if 
we are-to have a world society 
of peace and justice.” 

Later in reply to questions, 
Dulles added that the “same 
evil fruits” of the Soviet sys- 


—e 


history 


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Chotiner Hits Probe 


United Press 

Attorney Murray M. Chotiner| His fees, and whether they 
has written to all lawyers in were by cash or check. 
The names of Federal! officials 
' _ he egntacted about the cases. 
investigation of his law practice —_— ae 
since his friend, Richard M 
Nixon, became Vice President, 
it was learned yesterday. 

Chotiner, who managed Nix-| 


on's 1952 campaign and later’ 
advised the Republican National 
Committee, said it was “most! 
unfair” for the Senate Investi-| 
gating Subcommittee to demand 
a list of all his clients who had 
dealings with the Government 
and to subpena some of his, 
records. 

His letter, mailed from Bev-| 
erly Hills, Calif., office said if 
the Subcommittee could get this! 
information from him, “then no| 
lawyer in the United States who 
is prominent in political activi- 
ties is safe from similar expedi-' 
tions.’ | 

Chotiner said Subcommittee 
~hairman John L. McClellan 
(D-Ark.) asked him for 

A list of cases he handled 
since January, 1953, which had 
anything to do with the Federal 
Government, and how he got 
the clients. 


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Farm Income 
Up in Maryland 


The Maryland crop reporting 
service said yesterday the pur- 
chasing power of the Maryland 
farmer went up between mid- 
April and mid-May. 

The service said a compari- 
son w.th the commodity index 
of prices received and the in- 
dex of prices paid showed a 
purchasing power increase. 

The commodity index. of 
prices received was up 8 per 
centage points while the index 
of prices paid advanced 2 per 
centage points, the service VVUOVUV CO? 
noted. 


WTOP-TYV 


ot Brood est Mews 


»munist Party. boss Nikita S., Adenhauer, those attending in- 


Khrushchev. clude Under Secretary of State 
Khrushchev was reported to Herbert Hoover Jr.; James B. 

have told French Premier Guy | Conant, United States Ambas- 

Mollet in Moscow that he pre- sador to Germany; German Am- 

ferred a divided Germany to,a bassador Keinz L. Krekeler; 

united but neutral Germany, and Walter Hallstein, German 
In addition to Dulles and Secretary of State. 


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SA : E Gen. Maxwell 
terday that he and the other 
‘military chiefs regard tbe Air 
‘Force's Talos guided missile as 


U 

P % 

to 
superior to the Army's Nike. 


On Cameras, Photo and Sen. Dennis Chavez (D-N.M.) 
Movie Equip., Supplies, Tape ‘told newsmen Monday after a 


» closed meeting of his Senate 
Recorders, Binoculars, etc. Bixrijitary Appropriations Sub- 
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committee that the chiefs of 
‘the Army, Navy and Air Force, 
‘ineluding Taylor, “think Talos 
‘is the best.” - 

Without mentioning Chavez 
'by name, Taylor issued a state- 
iment saying: 

“As one of the chiefs men- 
‘tioned, I was not aware that 
‘any such consensus of view had 
been expressed. Personally, I 
‘am of the opposite opinion.” 

| Taylor added that press dis- 

patches on Chavez comment 


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Taylor Denies 


As Extortionists | 


Favoring Talos 


United Press 


| D. Taylor,;showed “a misunderstanding as Violence to @xtort about $150,000 
Army Chief of Staff, denied yes-'to the view of the Army, Navy|annually from the. pickle and 


and Air Force Chiefs of Staff 
on the relative merits of the 
Nike and Talos missiles.” 
Taylor's statement indicated 
that Army officers still regard 
their Nike as a superior weapon 
to the Talos. The relative merits 
of the two weapons has been 
a source of friction between the 
Army and the Air Force. 
Chavez also told newsmen 
Monday that a showdown test 
duel between the Nike and the 
Talos would be staged in the 
“not too distant future.” 
| But top Air Force officers 
ruled out the possibility of an 


early contest between the two, 


missiles. 

One officer told the United 
Press that a duel was impos- 
sible because Talos “is not even 
developed yet.”. He said it will 
take another year to develop 
the mhissile to operational 
status 

Another said Talos eventually 
will have a greater range and 
more altitude than the Nike. 
But he said such comparisons 
now are unfair because at the 
moment Nike is the Nation's 
“only operational” anti-aircraft 
guided missile. 


LeMay’s Funds Bid 


His ‘Own Program’ 
Internationa! News Service 

Air Force Chief of Staff Na 
than F. Twining revealed yes 
terday that the huge increase 
asked by Gen. Curtis E. LeMay 
for the B52 bomber program 
lacks Administration 
ment 

Twining told a reporter the 
request for a 3.86-billion-dollar 
boost in spending for more in- 
tercontinental bombers was Le- 
May's “own program.” LeMay 
heads the Air Force Strategic 
Command. 

Twining was asked if De- 
fense Secretary Charles E. Wil- 
son had approved LeMay’s re- 
quest before it was made to 
Congress. He replied that Wil- 


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| NEW YORK, June 12 ®#— 
‘Twelve men were indicted by) 
Federal Rackets Grand Jury to-| 
day on charges that they used 


condiment industry. This alleg- 
edly caused a $1 million boost 
in consumer prices. 

Those indicted included in- 
dustry officials, members of the 
New York Pickle and Condi- 
ment Dealers Association, Inc.., 
and officers of Local 1648 of the 
Condiment and Table Supplies 
Union 

United States Attorney Paul 
Williants said the association 
tried to get all manufacturers 
in the © $10-million-a-year 
dustry as members. Force and 
violence were used to bring 
balky businessmen into line, 
Williams said. 


son had not seen it in advance. 

The Strategic Bomber Com- 
mand chief, in testimony be- 
fore the? Senate Military Ap- 
propriations Subcommittee, 
asked for $8.8 billion for the 
long-range striking force for 
each of the next four or five 
years. 

The Administration has re- 
quested $5 billion for LeMay’s 
Strategic Air Command. But 
LeMey said this should be 
boosted by an additional $3.8 
‘billion, principally for more 
ocean-spanning B-52 hombers, 
but also for men and bases. 

The request was made be- 
hind closed doors but was re- 
vealed by Subcommittee Chair- 
man Dennis Chavez (D-N. M.) 

It won quick support from 
Democrats and is expected to 
touch off fireworks when the 
military money bill gets to the 
Senate floor 


He Got His Free Meals 


CHARLESTON, W. Va. #—A 
man who told the judge he 
broke open a parking meter to 
get money to purchase food 
was awarded 180 free meals in 
the city jail 


12 Are Indicted | 


in-| 


Unite’ 
The Afr Force's construction) 


In Pickle Trade Blamed on Lack of Funds 


Presse 
losing air supremacy to Russia. 


chief has warned Congress that/ The testimony, censored by the 


air base constryction is “lagging 
behind” the buildup of the Air 
Force because of a shortage of 
money. 

Maj. Gen. Lee B. Washbourne, 
assistant Air Force chief of staff 
for installations, said the Air 
Force is scheduled to reach its 
goal of 137 wings by mid-1957 

Washbourne said the Air 
Force by that time will have at 
best “only minimum facilities” 
to handle its Manes. He added 
many of these bases will be sub- 
standard, thereby limiting the 
combat effectiveness of the 
wings. 

Washbourne attributed the 
lag in base construction to a) 
“scanty purse” as a result of 
economies ordered both by the) 
Defense Department and Con- 
gress. 

He estimated the Air Force 
will be $903 million short of 
the $10 billion it needs for base 
construction in the new fiscal! 
year starting July 1. | 

Washbourne recently  testi- 
fied before*a closed-door ses 
sion of a Senate Armed Serv- 
ices Subcommittee, headed by 
Sen. Stuart Symington (D-Mo.).' 
The Senators are investigating | 
whether the United States is 


a 


Daniels Assault 


Charges Dismissed 


NEW YORK, June 12 \‘®—Two 
assault indictments against 
night club star Billy Daniels 
were dismissed today by Gen- 
eral Sessions Judge Jacob Gould 
Schurman, who said sufficient 
evidence from credible wit- 


/nesses was lacking. 


The 40-year-old singer had 
been accused of being involved 
in an early morning fracas in 
a Harlem bar on Jan. 31 in 
which James R. Jackson, a box- 
ing trainer, was shot and in- 
jured. The dismissals clear Dan- 
iels of all charges. 


’ 


: 


ON OUR LOT 


—_ 


Defense Department, was re- 
leased yesterday. 

The heads of the Strategic 
Air Command and the Air De- 
fense Command warned previ- 
ously that one of their majer 
problems is a shortage of bases 

Washbourne cited the B-52 
jet bomber program. While 
Democrats have been complain- 
ing’ that the Administration is 
not producing the bombers fast 
enough, Washbourne said the 
construction of B-52 bases is be- 
hind present delivery schedules. 

As a result, he said, the 
bombers “may not all be on 


Lag in AitForce Building|_“* “"™ 


NGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
WF ednesday, June 13, 1956 


11 


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these bases and in the dispersed program is now “down to a 


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to A 


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Washbourne said the base'a reasonable pace.” 


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The Washington Dost 


EUGENE MEYER. Cheirmen of the Board 
AMES RUSSELL WIGOING, Vice President end Executive Bditor 
ESTABROOK “Editorial 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER 


a 


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13,.-1956 PAGE 12 


To Protect Security 


The Supreme Court has brought the Federal 
employe security program back to a rational rela- 
tionship with the purpose for which the program 
was created. It was meant to protect the Nation's 
safety, not to punish nonconformity. But the 
extension of it to every position in the civil service, 
whether related to national security or not, acted 
to make it punitive, not protective. The Supreme 
Court has said that a program which so invades 
the ordinary rights of American citizenship in the 
name of national security must be directly focused 
on the security it invokes. The effect of the Court's 
decision, handed down on Monday in the Kendrick 
M. Cole case, will be to make the security program 
not only more reasonable but more effectively 
manageable as well. 

Mr. Justice Harlan, speaking for the Court, said 
that the dismissal on security grounds of Kendrick 
M. Cole from his job as a food and drug inspector 
for the New York District of the Food and Drug 
Administration was invalid because the job in- 
volved no access. to defense or other classified 
material and had no connection with national 
security. 

In the absence of an immediate threat of harm 

to the “national security” (he said) the normal 

dismissal procedures seem fully adequate and 
the justification for summary powers disappears. 

Indeed, in view of the stigma attached to persons 

dismissed on loyalty grounds, the need for pro- 

cedural safeguards seems even greater than in 
other cases, and we will not lightly assume that 

Congress intended to take away those safeguards 

in the absence of some overriding necessity, 

such as exists in the case of employes handling 

defense secrets. S 
In other words, only a real threat to the country’s 
safety can justify arbitrarily punishing a citizen 
by disgrace and dismissal. 

The decision was accompanied by a vociferous, 
and, we think, somewhat frenzied, dissent by Mr. 
Justice Clark joined by Mr. Justice Reed and Mr. 
Justice Minton. They are quite right, of course, 
in saying that it is exceedingly difficult to determine 
“just which job is sensitive.” But it seems to us 
sheer extravagance to say, as the minority did, that 
“the Court's order has stricken down the most 
effective weapon against subversive activity avail- 
able to the Government.” Subversive activity was 
not alleged, or even suspected, in the Cole case; all 
that was charged against Mr. Cole, indeed, was 
that he had associated with individuals “reported 
to be Communists” and had maintained a “sympa- 
thetic association’ with something called the 
Nature Friends of America which wes on the 
Attorney General's list. He had done nothing— 
and probably was not in a position to do anything 
—actually to imperil national security. 

Justice is an essential element in the national 
security of a free people.. It cannot be cavalierly 
set aside without impairing the mutual trust and 
the faith in free institutions which lie at the heart 
of national solidarity. By making the national 
security program somewhat less arbitrary and capri- 
cious, the Supreme Court has acted to make the 
Nation more secure. 


Mrs. Truxtun Beale 


Mrs. Truxtun Beale, dead at Zurich in her 75th 
year, will be remembered well and affectionately 
by an older generation of social and diplomatic 
Washington as the mistress of Decatur House. She 
was a gracious hostess with a lively intelligence. 
Her hospitality was of a more urbane and leisurely 
tradition than that now dispensed by Mrs. Perle 
Mesta and Mrs. Cafritz. She made an institution out 
of her annual “at home” for the foreign diplomats 
after their New Year reception in all their finery 
at the White House. Otherwise her parties were 
intimate affairs. However, an invitation to Mrs. 
‘Beale’s was always a rewarding experience. You 
were bound to hear good conversation, with the 
presiding lady definitely steering her guests into 
companidnable channels, or herself adding con- 
tributions out of her rich experience and wide read- 
ing. She traveled abroad a great deal, and always 
came back with a mind refreshed by what she had 
seen or heard. The stately house on Lafayette 
Square where she had lived for 50 years now goes 
under her will to the Government as a national 
monument. It is a truly historic shrine. Not only did 
Stephen Decatur live there, but also many states- 
meén, including Henry Clay, Martin Van Buren and 
Edward Livingston. 


Invitation Declined 


Was it really wise for the Administration to 
give such an abrupt answer to the Russian invita- 
tion to the Joint Chiefs of Staff? The elaborate 
efforts to prove that the President personally made 
the decision create the impression that the Adminis- 
tration was more interested in demonstrating Mr. 
Eisenhower's vigor after his operation than in 
setting the stage for useful exchanges. 

It may be that there is some intelligence or other 
reason why the Joint Chiefs of Staff should not 
attend the Moscow air show on June 24. But the 
Administration itself virtually asked for the invita- 
tion to the Joint Chiefs as a group when the 
Russians made their first informal contact respect- 
ing the visit of General Twining. To the Russians 
it must look as if the Administration led them on 
only to slap them in the face. Surely, if a refusal 
was necessary, it could have been accomplished in 
+ Jess flamboyant fashion. 

The conditions laid down by the President for 
future visits of top military officers are in them- 
selves sensible. Invitations will be judged in the 
circumstances, but no more than two of the Joint 
Chiefs could -go to Russia at one time, and they 
would make the trip only if they were permitted 
to spend a maximum amount of time outside 
Moscow. These are prudent safeguards to mini- 
mize the risk in such visits. There is always the 
possibility that the Russians will seek to exploit 
such visits to make sweetness and light propaganda 
and weaken the West, or to carry off some dramatic 
exhibition with a view toward intimidation. 

There is a great deal, however, in the matter of 
proper Western attitudes and appearances. The 
Russians may have been wholly cynical in their 
invitation. But assume for a moment that they 
were sincere in wanting to establish contacts as 
a basis for some possible accommodation on dis- 
armament, Their informal invitation, extended 

efter American hints, was declined, not informally, 


f 


but in a public pronouncement portrayed as a 
stern and smashing exercise of presidential leader- 
ship. Following the shifts in the Western position 
on disarmament, the Russians, who have a tendency 
to believe their own propaganda anyhow, may be 
understandably confused about jast what the 
United States wants. Indeed, the lapse of good 
manners may demonstrate to the world, not presi- 
dential acumen, but the same sort of righlity of 
which we accuse the Russians. 


A Stadium for Washington 


Renewed interest in a stadium for Washington — 


gives Congress and the community a chance to 
evolve a practi¢al program that will stand a chance 
of approval. For 20 years the Capital has felt the 
need for a large athletic stadium suitable for 
national as well as local events, but none of the 
periodic studies has borne fruit. Now Sen. Francis 
Case has. proposed legislation to turn over the 


mostly unused grounds of the National Training 


School as a site, and Rep. Frank Thompson and the 
Board of Trade have called for reactivation of the 
old District Stadium Commission to study the possi- 
bilities. President Eisenhower's indorsement of 
the stadium concept gives additional impetus to 
the move. 

We trust that the present effort will be more 
successful than that of the iate Sen. Theodore G 
Bilbo just after World War Il. Mr. Bilbo, in his 
capacity of unofficial “mayor” as chairman of the 
Senate District Committee, campaigned for a 200,- 
000-seat “all-weather” stadium roofed with alumi- 
num supported by air pressure. Engineering advice 
that the roof would “take off like a kite” in a 
heavy wind, and the obvious impossibility of han- 
dling either the traffic or seating for such a crowd, 
seemed not to dismay him. Congress wisely refused 
funds to push the venture beyond the sketch stage, 
even though Mr. Bilbo reported that Billy Rose 
liked the idea fine. 

Just before the Korean War Rep. Oren Harris 
revived the project with a.far more sensible plan 
for a 60,000-seat stadium of conventional open-air 
design. This is in harmony with the advice of the 
Planning Commission and the general concept of 
the Board of Trade and others who have studied 
the problem; presumably it would also obtain the 
indorsement of Calvin Griffith, who has recognized 
the need for something more than his own field. 
Some such plan would fit in well with the proposals 
of Senator Case and Representative Thompson. 
Under the Thompson proposal Vice President Nixon, 
Speaker Rayburn and Contmissioner McLaughlin 
each would make three appointments to the 
Stadium Commission. If these gentlemen will scout 
the field carefully and find men of good sense who 
appreciate the real need for a stadium here, perhaps 
the community can be united in a workable plan. 
It is time at least for another try. 


Trade and Public Opinion 


The League of Women Voters has recently con- 
ducted a most worthwhile survey of opinion on 
trade policy that should do much to demonstrate 
where the country’s real interest in such matters 
lies. Nearly 200 local Leagues made surveys in 
their states or communities to discover the interests 
of business, labor and farm groups in foreign trade. 
Some 11,000 interviews were conducted by about 
3500 women. Now the national League has re- 
ported on the findings in an informative report 
called “Facts*and Attitudes on World Trade.” 

Members of Congress should be particularly inter- 
ested in the findings in their areas. They might 
discover that “majority sentiment is not always 
reflected by the pressure groups. 

The vast majority of the individuals inter- 
viewed [the report says) reflected a general 
recognition of the need for an expansion of world 
trade as a means of getting a broader base for 
U. S. trade. Perhaps half of those interviewed 
also recognized the need for a general reduction 
in tariffs, although there was a significant tend- 
ency to think “present levels about right” 

Only a few in these prosperous and booming 

areas believe a rise in the tariff wall would be 

desirable. .. 


The League studies indicate that there is less 
dogmatism among businessmen and others on this 
question than might be surmised from the hard 
fights in Congress on trade policy. There was a 
wide recognition of the need for expanded trade 
as a means to world stability and the furtherance 
of peace. These considerations are more weighty 
than those having to do with export advantages. As 
the power of the Communist states increases, the 
best hope for the free countries rests on their 
ability to work together economically and politically 
in their self-defense. Trade is still one of the most 
effective means to that end. We congratulate the 
League of Women Voters on its impressive effort 
to determine opinion and thus to contribute to 
rational policy in this area where there often has 
been more heat than light. 


Book Patrol 


The District branch of the National Council of 
Jewish Women did an exceedingly useful service 
for this community the other day with its door-to- 
door. pick-up of books for fhe Public Library. The 
project represented the local branchs observance 
of a Nation-wide “Freedom to Read” campaign 
started last year by the national organization in 
collaboration with United Church Women, the 
National Council of Negro Women and the Young 
Women’s Christian Association. The house-to-house 
appeal for surplus books netted nearly 5000 
volumes; any which the library cannot use will be 
passed on to the Welfare Department for use at the 
Cedar Knolls School, the Laurel Children’s Center 
and other welfare projects. 

“Freedom to Read” is a splendid ideal. Apart 
from problems such as censorship and book burn- 
ing, the ideal is realizable, however, only if books 
are available to.those who want to use them. Here 
in the District, the $140,422 allotted to the public 
library for book purchases in 1956 falls short by 
at least $60,000 of the amount required to meet 
basic needs. The cost of books has gone tip drastic- 
ally; and books are made nowadays less carefully 
and durably than they used to be. So the Council's 
campaign had very important practical benefits for 
a community institution which is in dire need of 
help. We congratulate the Council on having ad- 
vanced the “Freedom to Read” concept in a most 
imaginative and constructive way. 


A gonna » 


Cs ee 
7 


~~ were 


ore 


‘+$empiocex 


THE UtACaWETON POST CH: 


Letters to the 


President's Physician 


Last fall the President had a 
complete medical checkup and 
was pronounced in excellent 
health. A few weeks later he 
had a heart attack. After the 
seizure his personal physician 
permitted him to walk down 
a flight of stairs to a waiting 
ambulance. A student nurse 
would have known better 

A month ago the President 
had a complete medical check- 
up and was pronounced in ex- 
cellent health. The report to 
the public was impressive in its 
detail—from sedimentation rate 
and diastolic pressure to the 
size of the prostate and the 
condition of the patient's bursi- 
tis. Nothing, however, was men- 
tioned about ileitis or the Presi- 
dent's chronic intestinal disor- 
der, regarding which certain 
facts emerged in the post-oper- 
ative press interviews. 

hen the President was 
stricken and his wife called his 
personal physician he recom- 
mended on the telephoge. ac- 
cording to The Washington 
Post and Times Herald, a dose 
of milk of magnesia. Consider- 
ing the symptoms this is the 
sort of medication the Red 
Cross first-aid handbook ex- 
pressly prohibits. 

The President has a press- 
secretary. It is perhaps under- 
standable that he feels he 
should also have a military 
press-physician—one @vho re- 
lays information from quali- 
fied medical advisers to the re- 


porters and sits with the fam- 
ily during operations. I would 
not disturb this arrangement. 

But there must be many 
persons who, sharing my con- 
cern over the President's pre- 
carious health, regard it as es- 
sential that he attach to the 
White House staff a competent 
personal physician who will 
watch over him daily and even 
at night, who can be relied 
upon when emergencies arise 
to give advice in person and 
not over the phone, and who 
knows when not to administer 
a laxative 

JAMES R. NEWMAN. 
Washington. 


Eve for an Eye * 


Within the past few weeks we 
have had some comment in the 
papers as to whether or not 
the Washington Baseball Club's 
franchise will be moved to 
some other clime. Among other 
localities, Los Angeles has 
been mentioned as a future 
home of our beloved Nationals. 

If the move to Los Angeles 
is ever made, it would be a 
bit of poetic justice. For years 
the good people of that fair city 
have given us nothing but 
mediocre super-<olossal grade 
B films. It would be adequate 
recompense if they could only 
be saddled with a triple-X ball 
club. At long last, they would 
then get a taste of their own 
brand of entertainment. 

ANGUS SINCLAIR. 

Washington. 


Editor 


D. C. Delinquency 


In his letter to the editor on 
May 31, Mr. Paul Chiera men- 
tions “checking the rising tide 
of juvenile delinquency—”" by 
organizing “citizens councils” 
here in the District. Since he 
pluralizes the word council, 
how many does he think it will 
take to control this one city? 
Nine or ten, perhaps? 

The term “delinquent” re- 
fers to those who fail to do that 
which is required by law or 
duty. A look at the actions of 
the other citizens councils in 
this country appears to place 


* them in the category of mature 


delinquents. In Alabama, led 
by a member of the citizens 
council, 1000 men descended 
upon one one Negro girl, 
hurling eggs and vile names: 
Is this the lawless type of be- 
havior that will rid the District 
of juvenile delinquency? 

I suppose it will require 9 
or 10 councils if they must 
have.1000 members to each de- 
linquent. It is also known that 
several citizens council mem- 
bers attacked the Negro singer 
Nat Cole in protest to rock- 
and-roll music which he doesn't 
sing. Are these the types of 
clear-thinking persons who are 
to rid the District of juvenile 
delinquents? 

I'm sure the people of the 
District prefer fighting the mat- 
ter of juvenile delinquency in 
accordance with the law, and 
in cooperation with the agen- 
cies authorized for this purpose, 
LAWRENCE A. DAVIES JR. 

Washington. 


“Japan and U. S. Textiles” 


and 
Times Herald has on June 4, 5, 


The “Washington Post 


and 6 published three letters 
from representatives of the cot- 
ton textile industry critical of 
your May 28 editorial, “Japan 
and U.S. Textiles.” None of 
these letters succeed in reply- 
ing to the two points raised by 
you: 

(1) That the Tariff Commis 
sion report to the Senate Fi- 
nance Commiftee showed that 
the cotton ‘textile industry en- 
joys a substantial export mar- 
ket for its products and that 
textile imports do not offer se- 
rious competition to most seg- 
ments of that industry, and (2) 
that in view of these facts it 
is all the more difficult to un- 
derstand the ardent opposition 
of the textile industry to H. R. 
5550, the bill providing for 
U.S. membership in the Organi- 
zation for Trade Cooperation. 

To be sure, these are two 
separate subjects. H. R. 5550 
could not result in the reduc- 
tion of American tariffs by one 
iota. It could not modify in any 
other respect the Trade Agree- 
ments Act which Congress ex- 
tended last year or, for that 
matter, any other piece of do- 
mestic legislation. The bill sim- 
ply authorizes U. 8. member- 
ship in the OTC, which would 


administer the General Agree- 


ment on Tariffs and Trade. 
The GATT, in turn, is the larg- 
est and most important trade 
agreement that we have. en- 
tered into under the authority 
of the Trade Agreements Act. 
Despite the fact that H.R. 
5550 could not result. in the 
lower tariffs or increased im- 
ports of cotton textile goods 
which ‘the industry fears so 
much, the textile industry's op- 
position to the bill has been 
nothing short of frenetic. Per- 
versely enough, their opposition 
is short-sighted from the point 
of view. of the industry's ob- 
vious self-interest, to say noth- 
ing of the national interest. 
The cotton textile industry 
would derive real benefits from 
U. S. membership in OTC and 
from a more effective GATT. 
To cite three: (1) The cotton 
textile industry exported in 
1955 $293 million worth of cot- 
ton yarn, cloth, and apparel 
(imports of these same items 
were valued at $132 million). 
For cotton cloth alone, which 
is the area of production al- 
leged to be most vulnerable to 
imports, exports in 1955 were 
537 million square yards com- 
pared to imports from all 


} 


sources of 133 million square 
yards. 

The textile industry, there- 
fore, has an important stake in 
maintaining nondiscriminatory 
access for its exports to the 
markets of the world. It alse 
should be interested in the min- 
imization and avoidance of 
trade disputes between coun- 
tries since the textile industry 
knows from its experience that 
it is extremely vulnerable to 
tariff retaliation. GATT is dedi- 
cated to the achievement of 
these twin goals: The elimina- 
tion of discrimination and non- 
tariff barriers to trade and the 
settlement of trade disputes in 
an amicable fashion. 

(2) In. tariff negotiations 
through GATT since 1948, the 
United States has obtained tar- 
iff concessions from GATT 
countries on over 300 classes 
of our cotton textile exports 
The use of nontariff trade re- 
strictions could vitiate the bene- 
fits from these lower tariffs 
that were egreed upon. OTC 
would help to minimize the use 
of such restrictions 

(3) OTC would offer the 
promise of progressively remov- 
ing the discriminations that 
exist at present in the treat- 
ment of Japanese goods by 
other countries. If the textile 
industry would like to see mar- 
kets for Japanese textiles 
Opened up throughout the 
world, OTC will be an invalu- 
able instrument to achieve that 
goal. 

Although they do not indicate 
in their letters what remedy 
they seek, it is no secret that 
they will be satisfied with noth- 
ing short of a rigid, across-the- 
board quota on imports of all 
cotton textiles. However, noth- 
ing that these gentlemen have 
said contradicts the analysis set 
forth in the Tariff Commis- 
sion’s report to the Senate Fi- 
nance Committee. 

The Tariff Commission has 
noted that “such imports are 
not offering serious competition 
to most segments of the domes- 
tic textile industry.” The re- 
port further said that “it is 
clear that the textile manufac- 
turers in Jdpan do not have an 
‘across-the-board’ advantage 
over the textile manufacturers 
in the United States.” 

The validity of these propo- 
sitions should be apparent from 
the following facts. First, out 
of a total domestic production 
of cotton cloth of about 11 bil- 
lion square yards, exports were 


, 


four times as great as imports 
and imports were less than 1.5 
per cent of domestic produc- 
tion. This preponderant export 
interest is never mentioned by 
the textile ihdustry. 

It proves at least one point: 
the industry as a whole is able 
to outcompete foreign produc- 
ers, including the Japanese, in 
third country markets. As to 
imports, your correspondents 
readily admit that imports have 
succeeded in competing with do- 
mestic producers in only such 
lines as velveteens, blouses and 
ginghams 

Secondly, one must ask 
whether even these rather lim- 
ited imports have hurt the do- 
mestic industry. The facts here 
clearly show that in the aggre- 
gate this has not been the case. 
Sales of domestic textile mills 
in 1955 increased by $1.5 bil- 
lion over 1954. Moreover, thes® 
mills recorded in 1955 a 204 
per cent increase in profits 
after taxes as opposed to their 
performance in 1954. In the 
first quarter of 1956, according 
to the First National City Bank 
of New York, net income of tex- 
tile corporations increased by 
23 per cent over the first quar- 
ter of 1955 

This is not to say that in 
this highly diversified industry 
there may not be certain areas 
where the 133 million square 
yards of cotton cloth imports 
and the other imports of cotton 
apparel may not have had a 
depressing effect on the domes- 
tic producers of these selected 
items. But the facts have to be 
demonstrated. In the case of 
cotton blouses, over which 
there has been much to-do, do- 
mestic production has increased 
every year in the last 10 from 
1 million dozen in 1947 to 9.2 
million dozen in 1955. The in- 
crease from 1954 to 1955 was 
200,000 dozen. 

The Administration and the 
public proponents of a liberal 
trade policy do not, by any 
stretch of the imagination, seek 
the destruction of the American 
textile industry. Far from it. 
But what we do seek to avoid 
is the destruction of a foreign 
trade policy that has been la- 
boriously built up over the last 
20 years and which is an 
essential instrument for main- 
taining the integrity of the free 
world community. 

MYER RASHISH, 


Economie Consultant te the Com- 
: for « National Trede 


Ww : n. 


iy 


President’s Burdens 
Ripe for Debate 


By Marquis Childs 


IF PRESIDENT Eisenhower's person- 
ality and temperament are a vital element 
in the Republican campaign, making the 
pressure on him to run again almost ir- 
resistible, they also must 
be weighed in relation 
to his physical condition. 

In his recovery from 
the heart attack of last 
September, the Presi- 
dent increasingly exhib 
ited the confident opti- 
mism that is perhaps his 
outstanding character- 
istic. 

He seemed deter- 
mined, quite apart from 
the political challenge, to prove that he 
could be a full-time President, to demon- 
strate that the heart attack had made no 
alteration in his way of life. 

Part of this may have -been, along with 
the optimism that is such an important 
component in his character, another qual 
ity—the stubbornness, grit, which is also 
an element in the Eisenhower tempera- 
ment. He was bound to show that he could 
keep more appointments, play more golf, 
live just as strenuously as he had before 
Sept. 24. The President was proving just 
that when the second illness struck. 

But part of a successful recovery front 
major illness after 65, in the view of many 
doctors specializing in the field of medicine 
for the aging, is a philosophic acceptance 
of the fact that one’s powers and capacities 
are not as great as they were before. 

The President seemed to recognize this 
In his statement on Feb. 29 saying he 
would seek a second term but would, at the 
same time, observe certain limitations both 
in the Presidency and in the political cam- 
paign. Increasingly, however, in recent 
weeks he talked and acted as though noth. 
ing had been altered. 


cos 


WHETHER, given all the pressures of the 
office and of politics, a President can exer- 
cise restraint is an unanswered question. 
It bears directly—although Mr. Eisenhower 
has been unwilling to recognize it—on the 
prospect of another four years in the White 
House for a man who would be 66 when 
he takes the oath of office for a second 
time. 

It also is related to another question that 
no one has seemed willing to face up to— 
what happens under our Constitutional sy« 
tem when a President is incapacitated and 
unable to carry out the duties of the office? 
This is not clarified in the Constitution. 

In his interesting study just published, 
The American Presidency, Prof. Clinton 
Rossiter recalls the warning of Woodrow 
Wilson: 

“Men of ordinary physique and discre 
tion cannot be Presidents and live if the 
strain is not somehow relieved. We shall 
be obliged always to be picking our chief 
magistrates from among wise and prudent 
athletes—a small class.” 

The strain, it is scarcely necessary to 
add, has increased greatly since Wilson's 
time. In foreign policy, the United States 
carries a fearful burden of responsibility 
which cannot be simply delegated to the 
Secretary of State. As Rossiter himself 
observes in commenting on the effort to 
lessen the load: 

“At the same time, we should also recall 
that a long list of routine tasks. each of 
which appears ‘nonessential’ when viewed 
by itself, may well add up to an inspired 
performance of a great function of state. 

“The President cannot be a successful 
chief of state if he turns all the little cere. 
monies and visits over to the Vice Presi. 
dent. He cannot lead Congress Wf he is 
unwilling to spend hours listening to Con- 
gressmen. And he cannot be a vigorous 
commander-inchief unless he studies the 
defense budget item by item. For him. as 
for all of us, there is no final escape from 
hard and pedestrian labor.” 


ers 


WITH ALL his great personal popular. 
ity, the President in seeking a second term 
might say frankly that he would undertake 
to revise the office so that the personal re- 
sponsibility could be lessened. 

He would in this way bring into honest 
discussion the troublesome questions just 
below the surface political charges of a 
part-time President. The President might 
—and there are reports that this is already 
in the planning stage—bring in his old 
friend, Gen. Alfred Gruenther, as chief of 
staff for defense, and his brother. Dr. Mil- 
ton Eisenhower, as chief of staff for foreign 
policy. 

That would raise an issue which could 
be openly debated in the campaign. Adlai 
Stevenson has said that he would challenge 
any proposal to diminish the office of the 
Presidency by delegation of authority. The 
public would be bound to gain from a 
frank debate on the issue of the impossible 
office of the Presidency. 


The Washington Post 


Published every day in the rear by 
The Washington Post Company 


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republication of se!) news dispatches credited to it 

not otherwise credited in this paper and lecal news pe 
spontaneous arte m published herein. Rights of repub- 
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The Nation Maker 


JERUSALEM. 
THE FACE is strong-fea- 
tured and almost square, 
bright crimson from hard 
work under the Negev sun, 


and oddly 
framed by 
two high 
standing 
wings of sil- 
ver hair. The “4% 
massive head — 
is far too big 
for the short, ~ 
sturdy body. 2 
The arms are 
= very 
short ahd 
muscular, Joseph Alsop 
and they are often waved, like 
flippers, to-emphasize a point. 


From these details of the 
outward appearance of David 
Ben-Gurion, you might sup- 
pose that the Prime Minister 
of Israel cuts a ridiculous fig- 
ure. But you would be wrong. 
Even although he so strongly 
resembles a large, elderly 
baby, Sir Winston Churchill 
somehow conveys an over 
whelming impression of per- 
sonal grandeur. And this 
mysterious trait of the old 
Englishman who saved his na- 
tion is rather conspicuously 
shared by the old Jew who 
made his nation. 


As Ben-Gurion talks, now 
ag me now with 

arsh practicality, now with 
nostalgic recollection of his 
past struggles, you keep think- 
ing of Israel's judges (partic- 
ularly the more 
judges) and Israel's prophets 
(particularly the tougher sort 
of prophets) in the old Bible 
times. 

BenGurion, the sharp, 
sometimes unscrupulous poli- 
tician, is there too. So is Ben- 
Gurion, the leader of such 
ruthless single-mindedness 
that he was wholly ready to 
sacrifice the simple Arab 
peasantry of Palestine, in 
order to create the Israeli 
state. But Nehemiah, for ex- 
ample, was also something of 
a politician And Nehemiah 
was certainly fierce enough 
toward the “Arabians and the 
Ammonites and the Ashdo- 
dites” when they tried to stop 
him rebuilding the walls of 
Jerusalier after the Baby- 
lonian captivity. 


IN THESE DAYS. the Old 
Testament is hardly news. Yet 
every Western policymaker 
and every Arab leader ought 
to study it prayerfully, for 
there is no other way to 
understand the spirit of David 
Ben-Gurion, which is also in 
large measure thé spirit of his 
people. That sprit is a cardinal 
political fact im the Middle 
East; and if you do not take it 
as a fact, you are bound to 
make the wildest misjudg- 
ments and nourish the most 
idiotic false hopes. 

It explains, in the first 
place, why Ben-Gurion and 
most of the other Israeli 
leaders are not at all averse 


belligeren€ 


e By Joseph Alsop 


to living in a state of siege al- 
most indefinitely. The Arab 
boycott. of Israeli trade, the 
ever/present tension of the 
borders, the constant menace 
of attack, would cause most 
Western statesmen to suffer a 
nervous collapse within a 
month But Ben-Gurion plain- 
ly finds danger invigorating, 
and considers that a state of 
siege has positive advantages. 

“We have gathered in our 
tribes from all over the 
earth,” he says. “From them 
we must make our nation. 
Those who never held 
plow must learn to till the 
soil. Those who were always 
humble must learn to be 
proud. It does not hurt for all 
our people to know that they 
must rely on themselves and 
only on themselves. So the new 
nation comes to birth. We want 
peace, but not at any price. 
And if we cannot get real peace 
for 10 years or 20 years, we can 
stand it. And there will be 
some biessing in it, too.” 

It seems a fantastic state- 
rent, in this self-indulgent 
age. It is made with a slight 
emile, a quick shrug and the 
flipper-gesture. But every 
word of it is plainly meant in 
deadly earnest. Ben-Gurion 
is just as serious, too, al- 
though again he smiles, when 
he describes how the British 
Prime Minister tried to per- 
suade him to seek peace, some 
months ago, by offering im- 
portant territorial conces 
sicns to the Arabs. 

“T told Sir Anthony Eden's 
representative,” he says with 
a happy grin, “that if he 
really wanted to take this land 
from Israel, he had better 
mobilize the British army.” 


THE SPIRIT that breathes 
through these remarks is the 
same spirit that animates Ben- 
Gurion’s approach to two 
problems of the most vivid 
current intest. One is the 
problem of border incidents, 
which was supposed to have 
been settled, only a few weeks 
ago, by U. N. Secretary Gen- 
eral Dag Hammarskjold. If 
anyone imagines Israeli policy 
has been changed by Hammar- 
skjold’s mission, he is alto- 
gether wrong. 


Since the victory over the 
Arabs in 1948, Israel has al- 
ways been troubled, and is 
being troubled today, by con- 
stant pinpricks along her bor- 
ders. With or without the 
toleration of the Arab govern- 
ments, border crossers steal 
the harvest here, make off 
with the irrigating pipe or 
animals or other valuables 
there, or open fire op an ex- 
posed road or even commit a 
murder somewhere else. The 
Israeli policy always has been 
to wait just so long, and then 


to order one of those major - 


retaliatory operations which 
have caused so many flare- 
ups of tension in the last eight 


years. That is still the Israeli 
policy. 

Ben-Gurion argues that if 
all the little border incidents 
went unpunished, their num- 
bers would increase and they 
would grow progressively 
more serious “until our people 
would have no security.” 
Therefore, he declares grimly, 
“Israel cannot tolerate these 
terrorist acts.” 


By the same token, although 
the Syrian government has 
publicly stated that it would 
be a casus belli, Ben-Gurion 
also declared grimly that Is- | 
rael must proceed this year | 
with the Jordan Water diver- 
sion scheme. Water is Israel's 
lifeblood. The proper sharing 
of the Jordan waters has al- 
ready been planned. Israel 
will “explore all ayenueg to 
avoid a quarrel.” But, says 
Ben-Gurion, “If the Arabs de- 


cide to start a fight over ‘we | 
problem, let them do so: If we 
cannot get peaceful saver | 
ment, we shall go to work and 
damn the consequences.” 


oa 

WHAT THEN, you ask the | 
old man, if the consequence | 
to Israel is a war between this | 
tiny nation and all the mil- 
lions of Arabs? And to this 
he answers that he will never 
make a 


war “be- 


preventive | 
causé even a bad peace is bet- | 
ter than victory in war.” But ) 


he will not be frightened or 
blackmailed, either, by his 
neighbor's power and his 
neighbor's threats. 


“Time,” he remarks, “is sup- 


ly 


| matytinal 


posed to be on our enemies, | 
side. But in these last eight | m 


years, we have doubled in 


material strength and we have | 
much more than doubled. in | 


moral strength, which is the 
most important strength of all. 
With all their MIG-15s, I do 
not think that Arab strength 
has doubled. You say I am 
not logical. I answer that only 
fools look for logic in history. 
And I tell you, whatever pow- 
er they may bring against us, 
Israel will not falter or sub- 
mit.” 

On this note ended both the 
long conversations that I had | 
with this remarkable man. 
And both times, as I went 
out of his simple office, I | 
found myself recalling the | 
passage in which Nehemiah 
describes how he refortified 
Jerusalem —a passage often 
proudly quoted in Israel to 
day. | 

“(In) that time,” says the 
prophet, “Half of my servants 
wrought in the work, and the 
other half of them held both 
the spears, the shields and the 
bows, and the habergeons .. 
They which builded on the 
walls. and they that bare bur- 
dens, and those that Jaded, 
every one with one of his 
hands wrought in work, and 
with the others held a weapon. 
For the builders, every ‘ns {f 
had his sword girded by his 
side, and so builded.” 


Copyright. Ses. poy york Herald & 


These Days 


Getting Out the Vote 


AN ORGANIZATION which 
signs itself the “National Pre- 
cinct Workers. Inc.” with 
headquarters in en has 
issued a 
pamphiet en- 
titled “Every-# 
thing Is Boom- 
ing but the 
Guns.” It is a 
publicity 
pamphlet in 
favor of Eisen- 
hower for 
President and 
was a tnt 
edly prepare 
with the best Sekolsky 
of intentions, How much good 
it will actually do, nobody will 
ever know because the vote- 
gathering value of such things 
can never be measured and 
the technique of politicians is 
to try everything, no matter 
how costly, in the hope that | 
something works. 

The Republicans firmly be- 
lieve that Eisenhower is so 
popular that if all who are en- 
titled to vote go to the polls, 
Eisenhower is bound to be 
elected. On the other hand, 
the Democrats need to find a 
candidate. After the Califor- 
nia primaries, it 


been eliminated. It is less cer- 
tain but quite probable that 
Adlai Stevenson has also been 
eliminated during the pri- 
maries. Therefore, the names 
of Averell Harriman, Sen. 
Lyndon Johnson and Sen. 
Stuart Symington will loom 
large as the convention is ap- 
proaching. Symington, in par- 
ticular, seems to be growing 
in favor. 


THIS CHICAGO pamphlet 
makes a very curious point: 

“Sure that their many or- 
ganizations will get nearly all 
New Deal voters to the polls, 
the left-wing radio commen- 
tators and newspaper colum- 
nists are using a line of chat- 
ter designed to prevent an out- 
pours, of votes such as we 

ad in ‘52. ‘The right to vote,’ 
they say, ‘is not a duty but a 
privilege. They go on: “The 
right not to vote is also an in- 
herent privilege. No one has a 
right to tell you that you 
should vote.’ 

“This is typical of the 
brainwashing technique used 
by the left-wingers during po- 
litical campaigns for nearly a 
quarter of a century. The fact 
that they will have won all but 
one of the big elections is 
evidence that their devices are 
effective.” 

It would be interesting if 
the author of this document 


would produce the names of 
the left-wingers who for near- | 


ly a quarter of a century have 
taken this position. It would 
be very interesting to see a 
documentation of this. For so 
far as I have any records, both 


the Democratic and Republi- | 


om, left always advocated a 
, | 


is certain | 
that Sen. Estes Kefauver has | 


pen. T 
e By George Sokolsky | >= 


large vote. It was in the Wen- 
dell Wilkie campaign that the 
drums rolled and the radio 
blared for everybody to come 
out and vote whether they 
had anyone to vote for or not. 
However, it may be that this 
“National Precinct Workers, 
Inc.” has contrary information. 
It might even be able to 
prove that William Z. Foster 
conducted a campaign of pas- 
sive resistance to an election: 
if so, it must have been done 
im conspiratorial secrecy, for 
not a word of it was peeped 
anywhere. 


IT WOULD be of value to 
know what the logic of the 
“National Precinct Workers, 
Inc.” is. It may be of the same 
order as a figure on the cover 
of the pamphlet. This figure 
is apparently a businessman 


N 
because he holds a money-bag. | port 


He looks rich and prosperous 
and seems to be feeling very 
good. In his mouth is a cigar | 
and in his waistcoat pocket 
are two cigars. The money- 
bag has on it the legend $000,- 
000,000, which, as I read it, 
equals nothing. In a word, his 
money-bag is a fraud, a biuff, 
a bladder pumped up with air, 
hot or cold, whichever is 
available. 

What sense this makes, I 
do not recognize. Perhaps the 
cartoonist could not tell how | 


followed 
_—* dbisiness. Room 


110 Ope 
latins % transportation of ma! 


much money to put into the | 


bag but $000,000,000 is not 
speaking well of the Elisen- 
hower or any other adminis- 
tration, and to get excited 
about a bagful of no dollars 
sounds very inflationary. And | 
is it before or after taxes? 


Coprright. 1954. Kine Peatures 
dvedioste. Inc 


Dewey Says Ike’s Illness — 
Doesn’t Alter GOP Picture “ 


Associated Press 


Former Gov. Thomas  E. 
Dewey said yesterday he does 
not believe~ President Eisen- 
hower’s illness will have any 
effect on the Republican presi- 
dential nomination picture. 

“I don't see or anticipate any 
change in the situtaion,” said 
the New Yorker, a strong ad- 
vocate of Eisenhower's renomi- 
nation. 

Dewey was the Republican 
nominee for President in 1944 
and 1948. He was interviewed 
during a stop en route to a 
speaking engagement at Guns- 
ton Hall<home of George Ma- 
son, author of the Virginia 
Declaration of Rights. 

Asked about the November 
election outlook, Dewey said 
he thinks Adlai Stevenson is 
out in front for the Democratic 


presidential nomination 


feated.” 


Dewey said he believes Eisen- poliaers Subcomite on 
s 


hower will “feel better than he 
has in years as a result of get- 


| Admin 


“and to 
for the privilege of being de-| 3) 


ting rid of this intestinal con-, 


dition.” 


“Also,” he added, “the fact. 


that_he could stand the opera-| 


tion) without notice shows the 
completeness of his recovery 
from his heart attack last fall. 

“Any man who can play 27 
holes of golf is a stronger man 
than I am.” 

Responding to questions, 
Dewey reiterated he is not a 
candidate for the Senate and 
does not expect to be. 

He said he has no plans for 
participating in the campaign. 


- — _—— 


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Individual Owners 


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. ana one for daddy! 


ooh WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Wednesday, June 13, 1956 


1S 


Lyndon and Adlai 


Moderate Record, 


ONE EFFECT of President 
Eisenhower's illness is that 
Congress is less likely to pick 
any lacerating, hotly partisan 


fights with the 


White House 
from here to 
adjournment. 

The leaders 
of both par- 
ties agree the 
temporary dis- 
ablement of 
Mr. Eisenhow- 
er, who is now 
the focus of ° 7 
new surge 0 . 
nationwide af- Drummond 
fection and esteem, will mute 
political controversy. 

The prospect is that this 
Democratic Congress with a 


_make sharp campaign 


nm 


:* 


Moderate Nominee Texan’s Goal 


considerable record of respon- 
siveness to the President's 
leadership will end the present 
election-year session without 
making many sharp issues with 
the Eisenhower Administra- 
tion. 

This will suit the top Demo- 
cratic congressional leaders, 
Sen. Lyndon Johnson and 
Speaker of the House Sam 
Rayburn. They are not looking 
for controversy; they are look- 
ing for conciliation for three 
reasons: 

® Powerful Southern Demo- 
crats, though some are more 
conservative than the White 
House, agree far mote with 
the President than they dis 
agree. 

®1f the Democrats tried to 
issues 


Washingt on 


A Cheerful Little 


AT BREAKFAST the other 
morning, the paper had the 
usual cheery pieces about how 
the atom could wipe out the 


whom I legal- 
share the 


past said to 5 


who thinks 
about it very 
much the Dizon 

black Willies. Why don't you 
go down to the Atomic En- 
ergy Commission and try to 
get an interview with Adm. 
LewiseL. Strauss, the chair- 


| man? Ask him how he has 
| kept from getting melancholia 
| —if he has?” 


I said it would take some 
time to set up an interview 
because Adm, Strauss prob- 
ably was absent from Wash- 


Activities in Congress 


TODAY 
Renate 


Meets at noon  cénsider H R. I! 
319. public work appropriations, . and 
minor bills 

Committees: 

Interstate and Fereien Commeres. 10 
a. m. Open. Hearing on nomination of 
Arthur Kline te be a member of Power 

Commission by equiva on 

G-ls, Ca 


Marine 


lar- Oven 


bet : 

Steamship o.; 

nm Merchant Ma- 

iiiiameson. Assm 
tors. 


latics 
teamship 
enbach 


ite. 10°30 «& 
bas. patents 


aa ~~ Court Chamber. 


ost Sie and Civil Service Subcomte. 

mn. Hearing on 5. 2634. re- 

| by high- 

To hear Paul 

I costal Trans- 

representative of 
» 136. SOB 


4 aa day. 
Judiciary 


Mo 
wn | Resulated Industries ‘te hea 


18 @ 
nett. 


| Adm 


Operations 
set. Chief of ,~*-— of Agronagiies. 
esearch and Development: Rear 

Morgan, eset. Chief of Bureau of ships 
Capt BR cooper. Asst. Chief of u- 
aon of Ordnance-Research. Room 212 


Fimance. 10 & 
comsideration of 


Exec Toe continue 
ae survivors 


m. Exec. To 
R. 11.356 proposed 
Room fF-53. 


s ubdcomte. Exec Res- 
teaurant Bubcomte Faltoted' by fu om- 
on pot mittee business at 


Gommmenttiecs 
mie. 2 dD To ¢onside 
ichiand property Govera! (Wash hine- 
state) m pito 
or: nstivutionsl” Rights Rub- 
ecomite. 30 «a Te continue 
bearing coal ss P. Cain on 
tration's poo - program. Reom 
318. a room. 
a Foreign 
_ a Hearings on TY 
Bm f tanton. president CBS 
G-16, Capitol 


Cemmerce 
to hear 
Room 


s. " 

ha te.. to hear Atomic Energy 
Comaietion rts. Capita 

ponens x ‘ Open Abernethy 

HR meth 5 to Serwoes 

milk progrem ce 

of children. 


m. Open. Pull 

comie .* a ‘ies 34 “deonorev! ne the 
cohol butadiene manufac- 

 secllity at Louisvill le. Ry. 313+A 


. 
setvlai ef Debambte. 10 a. @ n 
Davis (Ge. Subcomte. o HR. 7472 
authorize and direct construction of 
geiaaes, a ene e Potomac River. 445 


Silibes ead Babes 16 a. m. Exec 
Te discuss Comte. agenda. 429 a a bids 
ernment Operations 1 8 


ese s care 


~~ et 


tary opere 


te hear official ol Amer)| can 


—EEEE 


Eartul 


Lean. Shee Bend National 
k~ Ale. 1324 New bids 


. and | 
erican 


im os ,= 
porelke of 
other Russian ; 


1 citation "egainet 


win 
The toda 


-— - --— -— _ -_— 


Scene .. 


By George Dixon 


ington, blowing up Bikini, 
Eniwetok, or Yucca Flats. 
But I telephoned anyway, and 
the Admiral’s righthand man, 
Everett Holles, said to come 
right down. 

The AEC building at 19th 
st. and Constitution ave. looked 
like a place I'd once visited 
to get a non-atomic shot. I 
asked Chairman Strauss about 
this. 

“Sure.” he grinned. “This 
used to house the United 
States Public Health Service. 
Our Government buildings in 
Washington are very ver- 
satile.” 


BEFORE I could get settled 
in a chair, he went on: 

“I've got a wonderful joke 
for you! It’s about a Texan 
who goes to his dentist. ‘I can't 
find a thing wrong,’ says the 
dentist. ‘Aw, go ahead and 
drill anyway, says the Texan. 
I feel lucky today.’ 

1 stared at the merry-faced 
AEC chairman. “Then you 


EEE ooo 


’ 
Lecion on civil defense. Room G-52 
Capito! 
Gevermment Operations. 19 « 
Open. Hardy Subcomte on Interne- 
tienal Operations te hear officials of 
Siate Department end ICA regarding 
GAO audit report on aid te Iran as op- 
erated by ICA 304 Old Bide 
Geverament Operations. 10 a. m Open 
Meliohan Subcomte. on Legan and 


pi- Monetary Affairs on Post Office pro- 


curement. 1501 New bide 

Interior and tncelear Affairs. 10 «. ™ 
Piost Subcomte. on HR. 288 
provides for the establishment of Horse 
Military Park 


raw FOV Rw. 5 mn agg 


rai. et ‘pill. 


.. 
R 
and selaboa bil 
Interstate 


services r 
esha assistant te Sec- 
Virginia State 


leer will be + Ways and 
*eans Committee Room. bids 
ay ona Ty 


before Foreign. ‘Claims ett le- 
, “aS ld Bids 
Regular 


; 


S8ubcomte * on sels Pectin 


ce. president 
industry 


Trave 


ar 
Shi pbuilding Capability. “ 
bile Werks. 
te vers ang Ha 

ana 


ternational. e heduled Polonia In- 

are schedcu te appes 

ca cus Room .Old aD r 
m. Exec. To 


aye 7" 
Comte. on te 
relat —o 
Spaterenes Room. ay 
one Means C te | 


omt 
La- = rom “Activities ¢ 30 2 
ec to consider 


co : 
“Paul Robeson 325 ne 


YESTERDAY 


Senate 
Im recess until neon Wednesday. 
ouse 


Met at 

Received Wal ter bill te make Interna! 
Security Act of 1950 applicable to em- 
ployes in all governmental agencies 

aeeed and sent to Sen il te &s- 
sure mi tary Teservists severance pay 
im case of release 
Adjourned. at 5:45 ». m 


renegotiation 


bids 


until noon 


Cel) eT) 
im | 
wu 


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the shadowy delicacy 
of cotton voile 
blown wide with 


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petticoats. 


The French Room, 

Second Floor F Street and 
at Shirlington, Silver Spring, 
} Conn. Avenue 


sme. 


(ow of 


~e 
We 


haven't become a manic de 
pressive’” | asked. 

Adm. Strauss leaned back 
in his chair and laughed 
heartily. 

“There is much more in this 


job to make a man an optimist | 


than a pessimist,” he said. 
“The book is not yet closed on | 
ruin, but it is opening on the 
benign. Let me tell you just 
a few things.” 


HE CONTINUED: “Atomic 
energy can tell farmers what 
fertilizer to use, and when. 
It can save them untold labor 
and money. It can preserve 
meat, vegetables, and food, 
without refrigeration; it can 
remove a goiter without sur- 

about cancer?” I 
replied 

Strauss, “is the thing I'm most 
interested in! Both my parents 
died of cancer. We are on the 
threshold of great discoveries. 

“I can tell you something 
right now. In atomic energy 
we haven't yet found a pan- 
acea for cancer, and maybe 


|) against Mr. 


Adm. * 


we never will find a complete 


Eisenhower on, 
say, taxes, civil rights and 
| labor legislation, it would split 
the party wide open. The ini- 
tiative would go to the north- 
(ern New Dealers and this 
would risk a Southern revolt. 
_ Johnson and Rayburn are de- 
| termined to hold the party to- 
| gether, not drive it apart on 
the eve of the presidential elec- 
tion. 

®In view of the possibility 
that the President will not feel 
he can run again, Sen. Johnson 
is more than ever convinced 
ithat a united Democratic 
Party, running on a moderate 
| platform, can win both the 
Presidency and the Congress 
| this fall. 


| WHILE the White House is 


not getting all it would like 
| from the present Congress, it 
is getting a very considerable 
| and substantially satisfactory 
budget of legislation. This 
Democratic Congress is prov- 
ing itself more cooperative 
than would normally be the 
case in an election-year period. 


panacea as such, because can- 
cer has too many forms. But 
we will be able to find what 
makes the cells go wild, thus 
producing cancer, then we will 
be able to halt, or even re 
verse, the process.” 


Coprright, 1956. Kine Peatures 
Bynd! cate. Inc 


This is due in part to the 
President's own nonpartisan 


attitude and to his national, 
prestige. It is also due to the 
leadership . 


skiliful, moderate 
of Sen. Johnson. 


‘ 


e By Roscoe Drummond :- 


a 


- 


| 


The end result of this situa- ™ 
tion will probably add to legis-. 


lation already passed, includ- 
ing the farm bill, a highway 
construction measure, Federal 


aid to school building, a broad. 


— 
curity law reducing the retire- 
ment age for women. 

This isn’t bad; it is pretty 
considerable. 


bill, and a social se-_» 


It goes a long. 


way toward meeting the major __ 
requests of the White House’”’ 


and toward fulfilling the main 


legislative objectives outlined ..) 


by Sen. Johnson last January. 
This isn’t a domothing Con- 
gress and can't fairly be so 


labeled. Sen. Johnson was dew « 
termined that it shouldn't bey 


and is winning out over the 
pressures of the 
Democrats. 


THE POLITICAL 
cance of Sen. Johnson's kind 


left-wing ~*” 


signifi- | 


of Democratic leadersbip—es- ‘»» 
sentially middie-road and es . 


sentially conciliatory—is that 
it lays the foundation for @ 
farily conservative 1956 Demo- 


cratic platform and for nomi-’' 


nation of a Democratic moder 
ate at Chicago 


It points to Adlai Stevenson 


and, if I am correctly informed, 
this will give Sen. Johnson no 
pain at all. My information is 
that ‘this would be exactly 
what Sen. Johnson would like, 
He wants a moderate, concilia- 
tory, do-something record writ- 
ten by this Democratic Con- 
gress and he wants a moderate, 
conciliatory presidential nomi- 
nee to emerge from the Demo- 
cratic convention. 

What is more important is 
that Sen. Johnson is in an ex 
cellent position to bring it 


* about. He is the newly indorsed’: 
|leader of 


the 56-vote Texas 
delegation. He has wide con- 
fidence and considerable dele- 
gate support throughout the 
South. On top of Stevenson's 
solid victory in California, Sen, 
Johnson's support could be con- 
trolling 

Copyright. 1954. New York Herald 
Tribune. Ine 


—_ 


> in a Sa Sa Sd 


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gor faery 


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THE WASHINGTON ‘PO 
14 


ST and TIMES HERALD 


W ednesday, June 13, 1956 a 


10 Given Sight 


By 


CHICAGO, June 12 (‘*—A 
fevolutionary new kind of dry- 
storage eye bank is giving sight 
t 10 once-blinded humans, a 
physician said today. 

They are seeing the world 
fgain through borrowed cor- 
neas or “windows” of the hw 
man eye. But these corneas 
were first dehydrated and then 
stored very simply for weeks 
or months. 

Present eye banks can keep 
corneas in good shape under 
refrigeration for only a few 
days, before they deteriorate. 
Blind patients sometimes spend 
expensive hospital stays until 
corneas, donated from dead per- 
sons, can reach them to try to 
restore the gift of sight. 

The new method takes the 
Water out of the cornea tissue, 
permitting simple storage in a 
test-tube, under vacuum, for 
months. Corneas presumably 
could shipped anywhere! 


nceded 

The new technique, still in 
research stage, was described 
to the American Medical Asso- 
Clation by Dr. John H. King Jr. 
associate professor of opthal- 
mology at Georgetown Univer. 
sity Medical Center, Washing- 
ton, D. © 

Dr. King described 


be 


it, and 


Hospital, of which Dr. King was 
a member. He retired very rec 
ently as a Army Medical Corps 
colonel. 

| Freezedrying can preserve 
corneas for up to nine months 
But they must be kept cold, ahd 
ispecially packaged for move. 
ment. 

| Simple drying offers great 
advantages. The watery fluid in 
the corneas is driven out or re 
placed by glycerin. Just before 
use, the cornea is soaked in a 
special salt solution, with nor 
mal watery fluids replacing the 
glycerin. 

Ten persons have been given 
the dried eye windows during 
the last three years, said Dr 
‘King, who performed many of 
the . transplants. 

Possibly, said Dr. King, fresh 
corneas, if not used immediate- 
ly, might be dried and saved 
indefinitely to try to bring sight 
where and when needed. 


the human operations, in com-| 


menting at a formal session on 
reports by other researchers of 
a method of freeze-<irying cor- 
neas for long preservation. 
The dehydration method. 
without freezing, was developed 
in research at the Army Ocular 
Research unit at Walter Reed 


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‘Overseas Aid’ 


CARE Found 
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New Method UGF Member 


CARE is not eligible for the 


United Givers Fund because it 
aids people averseas and not 
in the National Capital area, 
Mrs. Raymond Clapper, local 
director of CARE, announced 
yesterday. 

Mrs, Clapper, in stating that 
CARE had sought to join UGF, 
released a letter received from 
Ferdinand V. Grayson, execu- 
tive director of UGF. 

“Although everyone con- 
cerned was much interested in 
the work of CARE,” Grayson 
said, “it was felt that the pro- 
gram is not one that comes 
within the traditional concept 
of health, welfare and recre- 
ation services which is the 
focus of the UGF effort.” 

UGF will conduct its first 
campaign this October All 
agencies, eligible for the united 
effort, are expected to be an- 
nounced Friday 

Mrs. Clapper said that CARE 
had suggested that UGF be 
broadened to include interna 


Hagerty Gets ‘Award for Achievement’ 


James C, Hagerty, White 
House press secretary, mod- 
estly accepted honors from 
Cabinet members, Presidential 
assistants, 
ipress leaders 
sand President 
SEisenhowe r 
himself yester- 

day. 
, The man who 
ee held 14 news 
= conferences in 
i 37 hours to 


President's 

ness came into 
his own at a luncheon of the 
Advertising Club of Washing- 
ton. The Club's “Award for 
Achievement” and an oil por- 


Hagerty 


tional agencies. But, she said, 
the Fund's admissions commit- 
tee included only those agen 
cies which serve the local com- 
munity 
CARE’s program of giving 
material aid in cooperation 
with all overseas agencies is 
endorsed by the Federal Gov- 
ernment. Among its services, 
Care operates a selfhelp, per- 
eon-to-person program of send 
ing practical tools abroad and 
delivers millions of pounds of 
surplus food to hungry peoples. | 


trait of himself were presented 
to the red-haired public rela 
tions expert. 

President Eisenhowér sent 
from his hespital bed a letter 
praising Hagerty for “mastery 
of his field.” On pale green 
stationery, the nete was among 
the first mail the President has 
signed since his cperation Sat 
urday. It said: 

“Of course, I am delighted 
that on June 02; the Advertis 
ing Club will honor Jim Hag- 


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erty. I welcome this evidence 
that members of the Club share 
my enthusiastic admiration of 
him for his mastery of his field 
and his constant devotion. to 
the field of public relations. | 
wish I could be present at this 
celebration. Sincerely, Dwight 
Eisenhower.” 


Top level Government exe- 


cutives, including Secretary of 


the Treasury George M. Hum- 
phrey, Secretary of Agriculture 
Ezra Taft Benson and Secretary 


Ocean Grove, N. a. en 


JERSEY 


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_ 


\£olU mor-lamr-th, s-)\ 4-mel-) el-lale 
on Wilkins to make a 


el-sii =) mmere| ome) mere)i(-1— 


of the Interior Fred A. Seaton 
joined in a standing ovation for 
Hagerty at the Willard Hotel 
luncheon. 

Many newsmen who kept all- 
night vigils with Hagerty out 


a ——— 


ee 


side the President's sick room 
left the hospital to help honor 
him. 

“I'm amazed this luncheon {s 
being held for a person's just 
doing his job,” said Hagerty. 


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=X ity Life 


PICTURE PAGE 
FINANCIAL 
AMUSEMENTS 


erer 
> 


WED 


NESDAY, JUNE 13, 


-_ 


1956 


15 


it tienes Daniels 


Of Public Roads, | 
If Program Passes 


PUBLIC ROADS will under- 
go a major expansion if Con- 
gress, as expected, 
the big highway construction 
program, 

However, the agency will be} 
hard-pressed to hire and retain 
engineers and other road ex- 
perts at the present Federal 
salary rates. In anticipation of 
the program's approval, several 
states already have made offers 
of sizable pay boosts to some 
PRA employes. 


STORY: An applicant for a 
Federal job explained his “po- 
lice record” as follows: 

“I was arrested for riding a 
horse without a tail light on a 
main state highway after dark 
and fined $10.” 


PATENT OFFICE: Com- 
merce and Patent officials have 
reassured Congress that there 
is ho present intention of mov- 
ing the Patent Office else- 
where despite the critical space 
shortage in the main Commerce | sppeared for the state in the’ 


building. ‘trial which began at 9:30 a. m.| 

Employes and’ officials alike|and ended with the verdict 13 
in the huge structure are be- hours later in the Montgomery 
ing required te double up and County Circuit Court at Rock- 
conference rooms are beingiville. Three judges presided. 
converted ifte offices to make Throughout the morning, Dan- 
room for séveral hundred new'iels sat hunched in his chair 
Patent Office employes. Many with a stoic expression on his 
offices will be partitioned to face. 
give examiners a little privacy.| First witness was 

Commissioner Robert C. Wat-|tim’s partner in the carwash, 
son said he expected to use ex-| Meyer Klein, 1839 Irving st.| 
perienced examiners on Satur-/"W.. Who positively identified 
day overtime work through Daniels as the man who trig- 
1961 to reduce the agency's big S*red Chyatte. | 
backlog of work. He explained| ein gave the jury this de- 
that an examiner needed 8/S¢Tiption of the killing 
years of the jeb to reach his|. Me said he, Chyatte and the 
full ability, latter's wife were tallying re- 

\ceipts in the office shortly after 

GPO: The House Appropria-| closing at 2 p. m. on April 22. 
tions Committee gave Public' Daniels came in and asked for 
Printer Blattenberger a pat on change to make a phone call. 
the back for his “progressive ef- A couple of minutes later, Klein 
forts to inject efficiency and said he was bending over the 
economy” into the operations safe when he looked up and saw 
of the Government Printing Of-| Daniels standing in the doorway 
fice holding a gun. 

The agency, it sald. had 6687| He quoted Daniels as saying 
employes on May 1, a cut of 116 “this is it let's have the 
during the past 10 months, money.” He said he started to 
and an overall reduction of 830 get the money when his partner 
since June, 1953. GPO was given told him “to wait a minute.” 
a $100,000 budcet cut and the Kicin added: “Then t heard that 
authority to pay an allowance little gun click and after that I 
up to $100 a year to employes| heard a shot.” | 
whe wear uniforms on the job.| The witness said Chyatte fell 

‘against him, knocking him to 

LIBRARY OF CONGRESS the floor. Klein said Daniels 
was given funds for about 50 aia 
new jobs. The Superintendent 


of Documents was allowed ) 
D. C. General | 


funds for 11 new jobs. The 
Asks Pay Hike 


approves 
By Liz Hillenbrand 

° Gta Reporter 

An all-male jury deliberated 
only 13 minutes last night before 
finding Eddie Lee Daniels guilty 
of firstdlegree murder in the 
slaying of a Silver Spring car 
wash owner in April. 

The 28-year-old Daniels took 
the jury's verdict without ap- 
parent emotion. 

No date was set for sentencing 
him for the killing of Arthur E. 
Chyatte, who was shot down and 
robbed during a daylight rob- 
bery at his place of . business, 
8808 Old Bladensburg rd., Silver 
Spring. Daniels faces either 
death or life impri' ‘ment 

Two others accus: 1 as accom- 
plices of Daniels face separate 
trials later. They are Richard L.| 
Simmons, 22, an art student, and 
James A. Sullivan, 28, a former) 
bartender. 

More than a dozen witnesses 


Committee said it was “sym-' 
pathetic” to higher pay for offi-| 
cial reporters to committees| 
and-thetr “expert transcribers, 
but that it had no authority to 
do anything about it. ) 


ELEANOR M. KUNSTEL did. 
her bit to celebrate National| 
Secretaries Day recently by 
handing her boss, Phil Ray. 
Commerce solicitor, this poem: 


For Doctors | 


The District Commissioners) 
passed on to Congress iast 
week a Health Department re- 
quest to increase pay scales of 
interns and resident physicians 
at D. C.. General Hospital. 

Adequate medical services at 
the municipal hospital cannot 
be maintained unless the saia- 
iries are brought into line with 
That le ithose in effect at Freedmen’s 
Can go a long, long way Hospital, a Federal institution 
And a little cheer and “thank where higher salaries have been 

you” the rule for two years, Congress 
Helps us through a trying day.' was told 

Key medical men at D. C 
General joined the city heads 
- in testimony.on behalf of the 
don't really mind.the many increases before members of a 

times House Appropriations subcom- 
rush papers down the halls.| mittee. | 

In asking the Commissioners 
9 for the higher pay several 

weeks ago, Dr. Philip A. E. 

Stebbing, D. C. General super 

lintendent, said that a falling 
This is “our day” and even tho off in the number of intern 
There's havoc all about us applications at the municipal 
Please be gentle and keep in hospital had been noted since 
the Freedmen’s raise became 
effective. 

Only 36 medical school grad- 
E.'uates have been. accepted for 
_Belsey, E. W. Spencer, H. B. training during the year begin- 

Adams, E. L. Branch, C. F.\ning July 1, he said, as com- 
| Brown, Roland Brown, Arling- pared with 54 the hospital is 
ton Comstock, R. P. Conlan, allowed under its new budget. 
R. A. Fierst, D. A. Freeborn,) The original Health Depart- 
J. E. Hummel, DeWitt Jones,;ment salary requests would 
John Lavall, D. H. Martin, have raised the pay of interns 
Anne Pryde, Hugh Rutland, | from $1545 to $2500 annually 
B. F. Scales, T. L. Underwood.'and of residents from $1845 to 
P. F. Wilson, Rex Smith and $2855 the first year, with three 
C. J. Wood. $300 annual increases. Interns 
are paid $2800 a year at Freed- 
men's. 


Now don’t 
flower: 

Just be a little kind 

Don’t give us your best wishes 

But please do keep in mind— 


run out and buy 


ust a4 lettle syns 


We 
We 
We 


love to take wour dictates 
love to place your calls 


We 
It's a pleasure to do your filin 
For yo ®@ll do our part 

But tf we make an error 
Please try not to be short. 


mind 


“What would you dd without us?” 


GPO RETIREES: A. 


Today’s Chuckle 


In Md. Kill 


Guilty 


ing 


) 


Conference 


On Budget 
Breaks Up 


Minor Differences 
Between Houses 
Reported, Mostly 
On School Matters 


By Richard L. Lyons 
Stal Reporter 


House-Senate conferees on 
the District budget broke up 
in disagreement yesterday 
after trying for two hours to 
settle relatively minor. dif- 
ferences between the two 
chambers on the city’s 1956- 
27 budget. 


Nothing was settled defi- 


initely. but the conferees were 


EDDIE LEE DANIELS | 
: 
.». « convicted of murder 


—— a 


then turned the gun on him 
and demanded the money. 
Daniels picked up the money 
bag, Klein said, and ran as Mrs 
Chyatte screamed “you killed 
my friend, you killed my hus- 
band.” Klein said he ran after 


the vie-| Daniels but fell and was un-: 
\other school items: 


able to reach him. 
Mrs. Chyatte, who is under a 
doctor’s care, did not appear at 


the trial. 


Montgomery County Detec-| 
tive Sergt. Harold Treadwell tes-' 
tified that Daniels, after his ar-| 
rést by District police April 25, 
told him: “Any time a colored 
man kills a white person he 
has to die. I killed a white man 
and I'm ready to die.” Treadwell 
presented an unsign®d confes 
sion from Daniels. Treadwell 
said that Daniels had re-enacted 
the crime for police 

Crossexamined about 
statement, Daniels testified 
was essentially true 

The unsigned confession re- 
lated that he wanted to get 
some money to buy narcotics 
“to push on the street.” It said 
Daniels got $50 of the $407 rob- 
bery proceeds 

Daniels testified that the gun 
went off accidentally when he 
hit Chyatte with it. He said 
Chyatte and Klein both were 
hitting him at the time 

Daniels was captured after 
a mile-long chase through Dis 
trict alleys and Prince Georges 
countryside by i4th Precinct. 
Pyts. Stanley E. Turner and 


Edwin, J. Ruff. 
Evitirice admitted at the 


the 
it 


of them bloodstained,- which | 
police said were found on Dan-' 
iels when he was arrested. 

A third witness, Clara Marie 
Kuntz. Greenbelt, Md. also 
identied Daniels as the man 
she saw running away from the 
carwash. 

Barbara Castle, 4618 College 
ave.. College Park, Md.. testi- 
fied that she saw Daniels run 
ning from the scene and jotted 
down the license number of the 
car in which he was riding as 
it pulled into traffic in front 
of her automobile 

Defense Attorney Charles D 
Sanger Jr. said that “in all 
probability” the verdict will be 
appealed, 


Bill Disapproved 
By Smithsonian 


Smithsonian Institution has 
turned thumbs down on a pro- 
posal by Rep. Frank Thompson 
Jr. (DN. J. which he says is 
designed to “put some new 
blood” into its Art Commission 

Thompson yesterday released 
a report from the Institution 
on his bill to establish a new 
Presidential-appointed 21-mem 
ber commission to advise the 
Smithsonian regents on expan- 
sion and housing of its collec 
tion of American art 

The Institution said having 
the President appoint the new 
advisory body would “unneces- 
sarily increase the responsibili 
ties of the President at a time 
when every effort is being 
made to lessen the burdens of 
that office.” 


The fellow who always has 


the last word with his wife é . 
when he leaves for work in the Just a Joke,’ Loser 


|housing 
‘reinstate the previous level of 


Says 


morning: “OK ... OK, ul fix 
my own breakfast.” 


-- 


ee 


— Rivals Vague 
It all adds up — 


For Island Bi 


Two $1l-million-plus bidders 
on a Potomac island that Is 
mostly under water gave vary- 
ing reasons yesterday for their 
spirited offers at a tax auction 

Said the high bidder, Arthur 
J. Williams, a real estate man, 
=e of 7302 Birch ave., Takoma 

| Park: “I am interested in it as 
an investment.” 

Said the not-quite-so-high bid 
der, Walter R. Hardisty, a Bu- 
reau of Public Roads official, 
lof 1515 44th st. nw.: “As the 
bidding got going, it got humor 
‘ous. That's why I did it—for a 
joke.” 

Although Williams bid $1.3 
million, or $100,000 more than 
‘Hardisty, what he got was not 
the 2ll-acre island upstream 
‘ifrom Cabin John (all but 4 
} acres submerged) but simply 
ithe right to pay off the delin- 
quent taxes of $20.24 to Mont- 
rE SS gomery County. 

OFFICE Having done that, he now 


8216 Wisconsin ' thas the privilege of being re- 


bi 


for his college tuition 
$6,000 borrowed = 
—- $8,500 spent 
$6,000 saved = 
a year's tuition 
earned 


os 
tous 
at 


< 
oF 


seo 
. 


4 |paid by its owner or foreclos- 
P. t-@-06 


‘ing g year from now and pay-' 


iCash Voted 


reportedly close to an agree- 
ment at or near the Senate al- 
lowance of 130 new elementary 


‘school teachers without trans- 


ferring money from junior and 

senior high school budgets. 
The Senate imcrease of 55 

teachers was the biggest dif. 


‘ference between the House and 


Senate bills. 

The conferees would not say 
what they bogged down on at 
their closed meeting, but, a 
good part of the conference 
ght apparently came on two 


®*The House members op- 
posed a Senate provision that 
school increases be financed in 
— by transferring $500,000 
rom the motor vehicle park- 
ing fund, This fund, consisting 
of parking meter receipts, has 
built up a surplus of more 
than $1 million. But some 
House members feel it should 
be preserved for its original 
pu se of providing parking 
facilities. 

® House members report 
edly also opposed The Senate 
addition of $75,000 to conduct 
a census of all school age 
children in the city 

Another item in dispute was 
$350.000 added by the Senate 
to the Federal water payment 
to the city to Duild a fish lad 
der in the Little Falls dam 
now under construction in the 
Potomac River. 

House members had already 
announced that since the site 
dispute had been settled they 
would approve $1,021,700 for 
a new ,oealth school for 
physically handicapped child- 
ren at 13th and Allison 
nw. 
This 
Senate 


left only $860,000 in 
increases to argue 


pabout. This was the smallest) Lewis proposals and found that 


differente between the two 


'trial included 30 $1 bills, many | houses in years. 


The size of the annual Fed- 
eral payment to the city was 
not in dispute since boty 
houses had voted the $20 mil- 
lion requested. 

\ separate money Dill is 
now before the House Appro- 
priations Committee  provid- 
ing for a $3 million increase in 
the Federal payment 

No date was set for a second 
conference meeting. 


For New Home 


Standards 
Bureau 


lof Washington” to propose zon-'\Council 


Senate and House conferees. 
adjusting their differences on 


the 1957 Commerce Department 
appropriations bill, yesterday 
recommended $930,000 toward 
providing new quarters for the 
National Bureau of Standards. 

About $750,000 of this sum 
would be earmarked for land 
acquisition, an estimated 500 
acres in the Gaithersburg area 
of Montgomery County, near 
Route 240, 15 to 25 miles from 
downtown Washington. The Bu- 
reau, characterizing its present 
location in northwest Washing- 
ton as outmoded and inade- 
quate, asked originally $2.75 
million for land acquisition and 
all detailed planning and spe- 
cifications 

Other items agreed upon in- 
clude $1 million for a National 
inventory: $62,000 to 


iservice in foreign trade statis 


ities and approving the monthly 


on Reason 
dding Spree 


ing the $1.3 million to obtafn 
title 

Hardisty, who is chief of the 
review section of the BPR's 
Primary Highway Branch, said 
he didn't even know where the 
island was when he heard it 
called at the sale in Rockville 
Monday Williams, however 
had gone to Annapolis in ad 
vance to look up state lard 
patents on the land now held 
in the name of a Kentucky 
woman 

Both Williams and 
disclaimed any interest in 
speculating on the property 
because of its possible use as 
a site for the proposed Cabin 
John Bridge. Officials say the 
site hasn't yet been pinpointed 

Although Williams was 
startled—as were county offi- 
cials—by the high bidding, he 
said he isn't sure yet whether 
the island has enough potenti- 
alities for an undisclosed proj- 
ect “to warrant seeking back- 
ers. 

As for the humorous part of 
the bidding, said Williams, “it 
was & poor joke.” 


Hardisty 


and $3.7 
equip a 
Survey ves 


retail trade inventory 
million build and 
Coast and Geodeti 
sel, 


to 


Scrivner Opposes 


Air Unit Here 


Washington's “over-satu- 
ration’ with Government 
agencies has been.eited by Rep 
Errett P. Scrivner (R-Kan.). as 
one reason the Air Research 
Development Command head- 
quarters should not be moved 
here 

Scrivners objection to mov- 
ing the unit from rented Balti- 
more quarters to Andrews Air 
Force Base in Prince Georges 
County is contained in a House 
Appropriations subcommittee 
hearing transcript released yes- 
terday 

Testimony backing the move 
was offered before the unit 
headed by Rep. George H. Ma- 
hon (D-Tex.) by John M. Ferry, 
Special. Assistant Secretary of 
the Air Force for Installations. 

The subcommittee also 
learned that the Air Force 
plans to build a $250,000 perma- 
nent building at the north end 
of National Airport, despite 
congressional insistence that 
the. Military Air Transport 
Service be moved from that 


‘field. . 


Businessmen Organize 
ezoning Plans 


o Kall R 


Board of Trade 
Holds Meeting to 
Fight Proposals of 
District Consultant 


By Robert C. Albrook 
Staff!’ Reporter 


The Washington Board of 


‘Trade opened a drive yester- 
day to kill the rezoning pro- 
posals of District Consultant 
Harold M. Lewis. 


sts, 


best residential neigh 


At a meeting chaired by 
Board of Trade President Ed- 
ward R. Carr, a prominent real 
estate developer, spokesmen 
for the District Bar, Building 
Owners and Managers Associa-| 
tion, Real Estate Board, Dis-| 
trict Bankers Association and! 
several other groups lambasted 
the Lewis plan and pledged 
funds for a booklet to explain 
their complaints to the people. 

Only half a dozen of about 
40 persons at the meeting did} 
any talking. A number, includ- 
ing the Very Rev. Msgr. John 
B. Roeder, vice chancellor of! 
the Roman Catholic Archdio-| 
cese of Washington, said they 
,were there only as “observers.” 

But without objection, the 
group authorized Carr to name! 
an “executive committee” to) 
carry on an all-out fight against 
the tentative rezoning  pro-| 
posals put forward by Lewis 
last month. Carr called them 
“alarming” and said he wanted 
to “alert” the groups repre 
sented at the meeting. 


50-50 Time Demanded 


The first thing the group 
will do, Carr said, is demand 
that the time at a series of 10 
neighborhood meetings sched. 
uled to start next week, at 
which Lewis will explain his 
proposals, be divided “50-50” 
between “proponents” and “op- 
ponents.” 

James C. Wilkes, prominent 
Washington attorney who spe- 
cializes in zoning cases and is 
a member of the Commission-| 
ers’ Zoning Revision Advisory | 
Committee, led off the attack! 
on the Lewis plan. He was reg-| 
istered at the meeting as repre-| 
senting the District Bar Asso- 
ciation but said he spoke only 
for himself. 

“Lewis and his staff have 
missed the boat completely,” 
Wilkes charged. He said their 
proposals show an “unbelieve- 
able” lack of thought and 
knowledge of the city. 

He said he had checked “the 

borhoods 


Warren st. nw. at the United 


in Washington” a 


about per cent of the exist- 
jing homes would be so-called 
“non-conforming structures” 
‘under the new regulations. 


Depreciation Seen 

This, he said, would mean 
these homes could not be re- 
erected or additions built on 
them and that vacant lots could 
not be developed under the 
same standards that have ap- 
plied to existing homes 

He said “some very fine 
businessmen” have estimated 
the central business district 
would suffer an “immediate de- 
preciation in value of 45 or 50 
per cent.” He said he under- 
stood half the city’s real estate 
tax revenues come from a re- 
stricted area in the central 
business district and that “it 


is ridiculous and insulting to 
the intelligence of the people 


doing anything other than re 
pudiating the whole proposa 

George R. Linkins 
for the Building 
Managers Association, ca 
he Lewis proposals 
and said they 
thrown out the wi 
said that if Washington ; 
ed the proposals, “in 
we will have a city of sick | 
ness and slums.” 

doseph H. Abel, an architect 
retained by the Federal Cit 
4 businessman s 
group, to study the Lewis pro 
posais, also gave them a biis 
tering review. He said if thes 
were adopted, “new building 
and private redevelopment 
Washington would come pb 
tically to a complete stop.” 

He said the new regulations 
would force residential and 
commercial rentals upward and 
“the public would be forced to 
pay or move of the D 
trict.” 


ena _— 
PCanr 


~ 


Ovners and 


Ss fi 


maov 


— 


ing that would have this effect 
on revenues. 

He called the proposal of 
Lewis for “transition” zones as 
buffers between commercial 
and residential districts “un- 
thinkable.” Funeral parlors, he 
said, could be built in some! 
such zones without anyone's 
approval 

He said the proposed new 
zoning map lacks the “consis- 
tency” which he said planners 
for 35 years have advocated 
The zoning districts look “ger- 
rymandered,” he said, and have 
the effect of “spot” zoning, 
which zoning experts always 
deplore. He gave no examples 
of this 

Wilkes said that three weeks 
ago a friend had said to him 
the Lewis proposals should be 
rejected completely and that 
he had urged his friend not to 
repeat the suggestion. “But 
with great reluctance.” Wilkes 
said, “I have now come to the 
conclusion the Commissioners 
will have great difficulty in 


Las 


out 


Stagnation Predicted 

“Over a long term,” he said 
would probably be countered 
by increased building in near 
by Maryland and Virginia 
leaving the District to Federal 
buildings and f 
bassies, surrounded 
areas of blight.” 

He said he didn't think the 
Lewis proposals could be 
into.proper form” by re 
and said they. should | 


em 


re 


by large 


put 


wn 


169 More Negro Transfers Listed 


Rep. Alvin M. Bentley (R-Mich.), at left, | 
greets the family of William L. Chung, 3825 


house yesterday after the last members 
| of the family had become American citi- 
| gens. Maimie, 13, and Connie, 
| im this country and June, 19, was sworn in 
as an American citizen previously. Yester- 


ed j 


“the stagnation of the District , 


the Chinese 


’ 


States Court- 


S were born 


< 
hie 


written “from start to finish” 
or rejected completely 

Abe! said the announced ob 
ectives of the Lewis rezon- 
g uch as lower densities, 
wiequate parking, prevention 
f dvercrowding and adequate 
paces — “are, by their 


of great popular ap- 


— 


nature, 
peai.” 
But 


ons are 


he said, zoning regula-| 
“essentially negative” 
and if made so restrictive 
that it is economically impos- 
to build new buildings, 

the anticipated desirable fre- 
sults will not be achieved.” 
Lewis expects to submit his 
fina! proposed rezoning plan to 


: ble 


in the District Commissioners in 


November 


Backing Deferred 
On Juvenile Court 


The Prince Georges County 
Rar Association yesterday de- 
ferred action on a proposal to 
establishment of a full- 
me juvenile court. 
Bar members agreed, how- 
‘ver, to a study on other juve- 
> court systems, particularly 
saltimore County, with spe- 
recommendations to come 


lives 


Dac K 


court sessions are 
now in Hyattsville and 
| pper Marlboro Police Courts 
by the county's two Police Court 
Magist Grover L. Small 
ind Nita S. Hinman Crane. 


J ivf ri e 


eid 


aves 


School Integration in Montgomery 


Going Forward, Official Tells Board 


they were eligible to be co 
sidered for tt 
schools. Of these, 145 
their children be tra 
136 were approved. 
He said parents not re g 
notices were permitted to app! 
for consideration and, of the 
28 more were approved 
The board announced ve 
day that Dunn has been 


Frederick L. Dunn, special as- 
sistant to Mongomery County 
School Supt. Forbes Norris, yes- 
terday told the school board 
that 169 more Negro students 


will be transferred next fall to 
formerly all-white Upper Coun- 
ty schools 

He said these transfers will 
be in addition to the nearly 
500 Negro students now attend- 
ing desegregated schools. Of the! pointed vice principal at Sher 
53 formerly all-white ‘county wood High School. He will also 
schools, Dunn added, 49 will be|\serve as chairman of a new 
desegregated »y fall. advisory committe on integra 

Norris noted that Negro fami-'tion. 
lies may still apply for transfer; Earlier in yesterday's meet- 
to schools nearer their homes.‘ing tempers flared as board 
He said “The gates are still members debated a request for 
open” despite a previously an-}a closed meeting to select new 
nounced June 1 deadline. high school textbooks. 

Dunn said 225 notices were| “Textbooks are the most pub 


ansf« LO 
req lé . 


) : 
nsterread al 


) sé 


ete! 


‘sent toy Negro families saying lic of the public business,” 


ap * 


d Member Rose Kramer 
“We shouldn't take the 
we represent the peo- 
meaning we have the 

t to think for them.” 
Wvlie Parrow. who made the 
for an executive 
n two weeks ago to cor- 
9 books for use in s0cl- 

gy and civics classes, met 
further opposition from La 
rop Smith. Smith said flatly 
would not attend a meeting 
to discuss the textbook prob 
lem if the session were closed. 

Board President Helen Scharf 
put off any definite action on 
the controversy. 

Barrow won a textbook fight 
last January when the board 
rejected the sociology text, “So- 
cia] Living” (Revised Edition), 
by Paul H. Landis, because it 
“advocajed opinions.” 


_ > 
reques 


esis 
CT 


re 


-~———— 


By Bob Burchetiec. Stal! Photographer 


Theyre All Americans Now 


day Chung, who was a lieutenant colone! in 


Nationalist Army when he 


came to this country and subsequently was 
discharged, and his wife received their 
final papers. Chung now is employed in the 
national headquarters of the Institute of 
Scrap Iron and Steel. The Chungs have two 
other daughters, both citizens. 


- 


District Court Judge James RK. Kirkland turalization ceremony. They are, from left, 
welcomes two of the 96 persons who took 
the oath of citizenship in yesterday's na | 


Hilda Norwood, a native of Austria, and 
Jeyce Jonkers, from Holland. 


ty 


High School 
Pledges Aid 
To French Boy 


The Student Council of Wood. 


row Wilson High School has 


pledged $15 a month for at 
least one year toward the sup- 


port of a 14-year-old French boy 
under the Foster Parents Plan 
of New York. 

The boy, Pierre Cambassi, 
in Marseille. His father 
was killed when the United 
States Air Force bombed the 
city during World War II. He 
and his mother and two teen- 
aged sisters have an income of 
$63.09 a month. Pierre's $15 
from Woodrow Wilson is a con- 
tribution toward his “care, 
maintenance, education, train- 
ing and well-being,” according 
to the Plan headquarters. 

The Foster Parents Plan has 
aided more than 75,000 war 
children and presently operates 
in eight countries. The funds 
are administered by field direc. 
tors in each country, 


Our 54th Year 


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Showroom open 8 to 
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and AFFILIATED PRODUCTS 
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RE. 7-6262 


' 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
16 W ednesday, June 13, 1956 oons 


Ralph Morgan, 
Actor, Is Dead 


NEW YORK, June 12 (’iliness to retire two and a half 
Ralph Morgan, 72, veteran lead- years ago from the acting 
ing man of stage and screen, career that began in 1906, and 
died at his home here last night had since been under treatment 
after a lengthy illness. for a lung ailment. 

He was a brother of the late) The son of a socially prom- 
Frank Morgan, comedian. His inent family, Morgan was ed- 
daughter, Claudia, is an actress ucated for a career as an attor 
best known for leading roles im ney but a year and a half after 
radio and television. 

Mr. Morgan was forced 


Bird 
JOSErH A. Sudden en 
June. 10. 1956 sep is A. 

4006 pomporn rd... Sil- 

be'oved husband iH 
re 


MANDLFEY. 


| Prayer for Today 


) Make us humbly aware, 
our God, of the risks that 
other persons take for us. 
Somewhere just now—far up 
in the sky, deep in the earth, 
at the call of fire or of out- 
lawed act—someone is ready 
to hazard his life for ours. 
Bring thou home to us our 
share in this collective risk; ‘ - 
“for we are members one of A) , u 
another”; through Christ. vier “Arijoston. Va 
Amen A! M Py > 
—Percy R. Hayward, Palo 
Alto, Calif... editoremeritus 
International Journal o 
Religious Education. 

vision 


(Copyright by the 
Christian Brack on Nationa! 
Churches of Christ 


my Matkoveik 
©) \Funeral Set 


For Today 


Funeral services for retired 
Army colonel Thomas J. Mat- 
_koveik, 45, will be held at 10 
‘a. m. today at Fort Myer 
‘Chapel. Burial 
will be in Ar- 
lington Ceme- 


tery. 
| Col. Matkov- 
cik, of 2915 N. 
7th st. Arling- 
ton, died Mon- 
| _ ‘day at Walter ¥ 
igradyating from New York) : | | oe | ee 
University Law School turned) 7 ed in the Or- 
ito the theater and sgored 4 is ennece Re- 
iquick success within a few) serve Corps in= Hospital 
‘months in a Broadway play) bya eny ate Gn natal Mr. Hoyle, who had operated! 
“The Bachelor.” | tag engaged in private law 2 seneral goods store a: Olney, 
, retired im 1941. He was born 
A short time later his practice in Chicago : + ef 
unger brother, Frank, fol- Born in 1910 in Chicago, he 4t Boyd, Md. a id <r 
wed his lead. Both legally) was a graduate of Knox Col 4 *ore at Svery, i. — 
japepens the. same Merge, lege, Galesburg, IJ!. and John ‘© moving to Olney in abou 
jchanging from the family name 


Marshall Law School. He had * 
a ee en eee con practiced law since his grad 
ow ge Brennen athe 8 > Ait uation from John Marshall Law 
ership of Angostura bitters. eee ge 
While Frank—who died seven Col. Matkovcik served as an 
ane eet Ag henge instructor at Fort Benning (Ga.) 
comic parts, Ralph Morgan was. infantry school, and from 1942 
best known for his portrayals) 


uw e now 
mass will offered 
the repose of Nis sou) 

Hil Cemetery 
Lee 


at 
Interment 


al 
7. 


: 
incil ef the 
the U B.A.) 


Retired. On 

a Walter 
As 

No 


i) 
loved 
clk 


and 
oveik dr +; —~ 4 - an 
atkorckk « 
is also survived w he — 
gaatsas Matkoveik of Chicas 
rothers and 2 steers 
Hat ° 


hushant of Marjorie C, Bes 
re . sd mMaryor 
William J. Hoyle iather of Thomes 
: : 
William Jason Hoyle, 93, a 
merchant in Olney, Md., for! 
almost 58 years, died Monday} 
Col. Matkoveik 4: Montgomery County General | 


McENTFER. FRANCIS PATEL. Sud ly 
on - tt, is 


Tuesda n *4,..°' 
ih ke p Bs 4 4 
AUL M velo, ec 0 
e a6 etntee. father « an 

and Wiliam McFntee a @ 
ary # McEntee and brother o 
aeier cEntee Notice of tuner 
ater. Mattingly Puneral Service 
Active in the Emory-Oakdale mrrcugis, o DRURY KEMP 6&8. 
Methodist Church, near Olney,) &, ‘Fiant Moep . 
and in its Sunday School, he ©0b Fe HS, 
Was a member of the church . pas 
for 65 years 

During more active days, Mr 
Hoyle was interested in garden 


a 


Bial! Phote 
New double-decked display windows of renovated Morton's store at 314 7th st. nw. 


Morton’s Makes a $60,000 Gesture 


aae 
O'Mara 
1950 and 


fsens Fwhera! serv at 


Associated Press 


RALPH MORGAN 


— —_—- ———_ 


Bar Meeting 
Beats Move to 
Change Stand 


District Bar Association mem- 
bers overwhelmingly defeated 
last night two motions aimed at 
showing the Association acted 
illegally: last month in elimi- 


nating the requirement that Thursday noon at the Church night to request everythin 


membership be limited to the 
white race. 
The motions asked for correc- 


tions in the minutes of the May sion. Interment will be private was termed one of the largest Clark, Berwyn, 


meeting, which voted by voice 
vote to strike the word “white” 
from the by-laws. 

Had either of these motions 
passed the would have 
strengthe a suit by seven 
members of the Association 
who seek to declare the May 
meeting vote null and void. 

The motions, by Alfred H. 
Goshorn and Paul Lee Sweepey, 
asked that minutes be corrected 
to show that requests were’ 
made for a@ stand-up vote and 


for a division of Megible voters. sity School of Dentistry, was in- told the board he thought all 


The -motions were defeated 
82-16 and 77-20. 

New Officers were installed 
after reading the minutes. In- 
stalled were: 

Thomas M. Raysor, president: 
Bernard I. Nordlinger, first 
vice president; John P. Moore, 
second vice president; Charlies 
Effinger Smoot. treasuref: 
David M. Bastian, secretary; 
Albert F. Beasley, Charlotte P. 
Murphy, Pohn C. Poole, Murray 
Preston and Joseph A. Rafferty 
Sr., board of directors 

W. Cameron Burton, Lowry 
N. Coe, Francis W. Hill Jr., and 
H. Cecil Kilpatrick, American 
Bar Association delegates: 
Frederick A. Ballard, William 
B. Jones, J. Edward Burroughs 
Jr., John W. Jackson, John A. 
Kendrick, Milton W. King, Wilk 
liam J. Hughes Jr., Preston C 
King Jr. and Ross O'Donoghue, 
trustees of the District Bar 
Association Research Founda. 
tion. 


of romantic leads in sophisti. 
cated comedy. 

| Nevertheless he scored his 
greatest stage triumph, later re- 
\peated in the film version, in 
the Eugene O'Neill tragedy 
“Strange Interlude.” After play- 
ing for 85 weeks on Broadway 


in the London production. 
| He had previously run up a 


ling “Fair 
i“Cobra”™ and “Lightnin’”. 
| His last Broadway role was in 
“Three Wishes for Jamie” in 
1952. 
Born in New York City, July 
, 4883. Mr. Morgan was edu- 
cated at Trinity School, River- 
view Military Academy, and Co. 
lumbia University before study- 
ing law at N.Y.U. 

His wife, Grace, died in 1948 
Survivors are his daughter, 
Mrs. Kenneth Loane, and a sis- 
ter, Mrs. Clarence Cook of 
Santa Barbara, Calif 

Funeral services will be held 


of the Transfiguration, New 
York's famous “Little Church 


Around the Corner,” long asso- 
ciated with the acting profes- 


Dental Group 
Installs New 


President | 


Dr. Z. Bernard Lioyd, direc- 


tor of the department of ortho 


dontics at Georgetown Univer- 


stalled as presi- 
dent of the D. 
C. Dental So- 
ciety at a meet- 
ing last night 
at the Shore 
ham Hotel. 

Dr. Lloyd was 
elected pre si- 
dentelect a 
year ago. A 
District native, 
he received his 
dental degree Dr. Lioyd 
from Georgetown in 1938 

Dr. E. Milburn Colvin Jr 
was elected president-elect last 
night to take office in June 
1957. Dr. John 8S. Clemence was 
elected vice president. Drs. J 
F. Keaveny and Edward "D 
Leifer were reelected secretary 
and treasurer 

Elected to the executive com- 
mittee were Drs. Steven O 
Beebe, Harold A. Eskew, James 
P. Kerrigan, Gustav O. Kruger 
jand John H. Swanson. 


25.000 in District CYO. 


Anniversary 


More boys and girls are par- 
ticipating in Archdiocese of 
Washington Catholic Youth Or- 
ganization activities than ever 
before, the group's 10th anni- 
versary dinner was told last 
fight. 

De. Leo B. Gaffney, reelected 
President of the Washington 
CYO at the dinner, said more 
than 25,000 young people are 
on the rolls now, about 2500 


Dinner Told 


more than at this time last year 
Three more parishes are par- 
ticipating, he said, bringing the 
total to 93 

Meeting at the Mayflower Ho- 
tel, the group heard the Rev. FE 
‘Carl Lyon, CYO Executive Di- 
rector in the Washington Arch- 
diocese, thank the CYO Board 
of Directors and the Catholic 
clergy for the support given 
the spiritual, cultural, recrea- 
tional, and social programs 


| Joining Father Lyon in laud 


A Gawler Funeral 

Is Distinguished | 

by the Tradition 
Of Service 


Of 1000 comsecuteve 
Gewler Funerals, over 
bali cost less than $700.— 
253 cost less than $400. 
325 cost $400 to $700. 
347 cost $700 te $999. 
73 cost more then $1,000. 


@ century of service 


2 JOSEPH 
SONS, INC 
FUNERAL DIRECTORS 


*The Finest Costs No More” 


1756 Penn. Ave. N.W. 
Courtesy Perking Opposite 


Telephone: NA. 8-5512 | 


| 
ATA Oaey 


ing the nearly 200 local laymen 
who serve on the board of direc 
tors were the Rt. Rev. Msgr 
Philip J. Hannan, chancellor of 
the Archdiocese of Washington, 
the Most Rev. John M. McNa 
mara, auxiliary bishop of Wash- 
ington, and the Rt. Rev. Msgr 
Edward H. Roach, pastor of the 
Shrine of the Blessed Sacra- 
ment 

Forty pastors and assistant 
pastors who have CYO pro 
grams in their churches were 
guests of honor 

Completing the slate of offi 
cers headed by Dr. Gaffney are 
Joseph A. Cantrell and M. Jo 
seph Matan, vice presidents 
William T. Hannan, secretary; 
Percy C. Brady, treasurer; John 
J. Carmody, counsel; and E. R 
Ferguson and John M. Conroy, 
members-at-large, of the Execu- 
tive Committee. 


For the LATEST WEATHER 


up-te- date every hour 


ensey dial WE 6-1212 


For the CORRECT TIME 
dial Tl 4-2525 


neony It’s fast and easy! 


The Chesapeate & Potomac Telephone Company 


| 


‘trict Recreation Department. 


’ 
|District, with National 
: 


Ine 


‘to $60,000 a year to operate all War I. 


Newest expression of faith\of a wasted airspace into an)subscribed to the theory of de. the Southwest 


in the commercial future of attractive mezzanine. 
downtown Washington is 4 
$60,000 gesture by Morton's, M. 
the retail cash and carry cloth- ers, 
ing firm, which started out 2l'ris Lapidus Associates, 
years ago at 314 7th st. nw. York architectural firm 


catching expanse of double-'tainbleu on Miami Beach. 
decked glass, construction of 


and Warmer,” erable expansion of the old renovate the firm's main office| and tis Northeast store, 7th and sent to Indochina as a membe 
through conversion is “a sign that we have never|H sts. ne. last summer. 


quarters, 


The renovation was done by) 
Kladny & Sons, local build- 
according to plans by Mor-\opened its girls store at 312|!2_ Virginia. 
New/7th st. nw. 
that' town and Men's Store at 427 Was assigned to the Logistics 
The old stand has a new has designed such structural|7th st. nw. four years later, its/Division of the United States 
‘in 1929-30, he repeated the role front for its $60,000—an eye-| well-knowns as the Hotel Foun-|Southeast store at 2324 Penn-|Army headquarters in Europe 


Morton President Mortimer|Silver Sprin 
string of stage successes includ-'which also involves a consid- C. Lebowitz said the decision to' ville rd. and 


a” 
43 as a battalion commander in rondesas. Dumsupl services 
Pacific. From milli res ” 
1946 to 1947 he was professor vee wae 
WALTER W MULLIGA af 
Died rd... Sliver Sorine A Tether f re 
\RNOLD, BENJAMIN PAUL, On Setur-, S*rggnd Purrigs ver D. Kine 
day lune © 1956. at erry ' . 
si BENJAMIN PAUL AR-| 
o! Rilve 


Mullican 
2820 inden wn 
Md husband of Ai 
re old 


Pear) 
ranid 


Ariinstos 


Ce 


ing and bee raising 
cay.” | Cr Oe Paste 
~ ubur ospi' 

The history of the store is Of military science and tactics Recoita!. 


‘one of steady expansion. It/# Staunton Military Academy 


core a ave 

ah serv ' 
hureday. June 14. a8 11 & m 
Burtonsvilie Unien Ceme- 


From 1949 through 1952 he 


in 1940, its Boys-' 


2 : : 
wen De- 


A Gur 


On day. 
sburben H 


sylvania ave. se, in 1949, its'In 1953 he was assigned to the 
store at Coles office of the Inspector Gneral.,) 
enton st. in 1953, and in January of this year was’ cis 
rf 
of the United States Military 
Assistance Avivisory Group. 


* 8434 Ceoreia ave 
Md. Notice of service | 


Rk. FLMER E. On Monday : 
17 at his residence. 8725 “1 
e. Ber . Md... ELMER _E,. 


Pumphrey 


Board Hears Elser Clark, 
Demands for |Retired From 
Swim Pools Navy Yard 


Twenty-nine citizens appeared Elmer Clark. 76. 
at a public hearing of the Dis-| foundry 
trict Recreation Board ast 


a retired 
shipping department 
employe at the Navy Yard, died 
Monday night at the residence 
of his son with 
lasted whom he lived 
E. 


from swimming pools to play 
ground water fountains. 

The hearing, which 
more than an hour and a half, / ames 
Milo F. Md 
the 


in recent years by 
Christiansen, director of Mr. Clark 
Recreation Department. retired in 1045 
Last night's requests will be 4fter 35 years 
cansidered for inclusion in the i the seme de- 
1958 recreation budget. partment. He 
One of the major requests Could recall the 
was for a new swimming pool 44¥s When he © 
to serve the northern area of started at the Mr. Clark 
Washington to relieve over- N@vy Yard, and } 
crowding at the Takoma pool. |5#!4¢ that “everyone was talking 
Before the public hearing, | 
Edward J. Kelly, superintend-: 
ent of National Capital Parks, 


also had said that the foundry 
then employed about 50 men 
and delivered castings to other 
departments in horsedrawn 
carts. 
In addition to his work at the 
Presently two of the eight | Navy Yard, he was an amateur 
public pools are run b ap | newman. He was a baritone in 
apital ‘the Metropolitan Quartet from 
Parks operating the others : 
through Government Services, 1920-35, and was an entertain- 
Kelly said he thought it &T for the wourdod men at Wal- 
would cost the District $50,000 ter Reed Hospital during World 
He later joined the 
= : foundry’s Sand Flea Quartet. 
mee | Hequesss Mr. Clark was born in Wash- 
night include 


© A new playground for the '"8ton. 
Fort Dupont area of the South-| Surviving, besides the son 
east. Mrs. Elizabeth W. Shu- with whom he lived.is another 
mato, of the Fort Dupont Citl|.on Arthur S. Clark. of Wash. 
zens Association, said children ington . 


were forced to play in alleys 
and streets vedeaen of lack of Services will be held at 11 
recreational facilities a. m. Thursday, at the Lee fu- 

® Equipping and developing neral home, 4th s*. and Massa- 
of the Trinidad playground, chusetts ave. ne, Burial will be 
Childress and Holbrook sts. ne. |!" Cedar Hill Cemetery. 
The .sole. equipment now con- 
sists of a water fountain 

® Funds for a “musical do-it 
yourself” program. This would 
allow adults to participate in 
community musical projects 
such as the recent production 
of “The Bartered Bride.” 


® A higher fence for the ball PARIS. June 12 wW— Allied 
field at Happy Hollow play | | 


sround. Champlain st. and Flor generals, French political lead. 
da ave. nw. Mrs. Georgie E. @Ts and a host of close friends 
Johnson of the Mid-Way Civic attended funeral services for 
Association, told the Board that Mrs. Margaret Thompson Bid.- 
the higher fence would “lessen dle, wealthy American social 
damage to adjacent property” . 
from home runs figure and writer, in the Ameri- 
can Cathedral today 

Among those present were 
Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther and 
Gen. Lauris Norstad, the pres- 
ent commander and future 
commander of SHAPE, French 
from sehool yesterday. found Marshal Alphonse Juin and 
the body of his father hanging three former premiers of 
from a belt nailed to a beam in France, Paul Reynaud, Antoine 
the shed at the rear of the fam- Pinay, and Rene Pleven 
ily home Mrs. Biddle, 54, heiress to a 

Dead is Francis P. McEntee, yrontana copper fortune and 
43, a butcher, of 312 Raleigh st 
se. He was found by hi« son. former wife of ex-Ambassador 
William. A note was left on the Anthony J. Drexel Biddle Jr., 
kitchen table lied Friday of a cerebral hem- 

Coroner A. Magruder Mac- orrhage 
Donald issued a certificate of The family has not yet de- 
suicide. cided ‘where she will be buried 


public pools in Washington 
should be operated by the Dis 


pools 


made last 


Political, Military 
Leaders Attend 
Mrs. Biddle Rites 


Youth Finds 
Father Hanged 


A l7-yearold boy returning 


—_ — —_ 


National Weather Sum mary 


I 
une 


defi 


Today—Pair 
ay Asenera.jiy 
ya lated 

Jan i 7s 
iin¢e June 1956 
Temperatures one 


learTrees ow 
Meon 


92 
19586 
ry > 0 


Waschingten 
ig! ear 
. 
Max 


and Ares 1956 


‘A 


degrees. Deficiency 

a: 3 *| rees Accu 
ang « 
“ 


rer - 


a 


fa war : 


— 24 inch 

vear age: Hich., 
58 desrees 
and Tides: Sun rises 5°42 
Moon rises 11:1 
m Tides’ High 
OV + m A 7 ; 
omac River at 
of En«ineer 


| n n , 

M a: T as 
fair en 90 al 
da eneralily [eir 3 

Winds: West at 1 
Visibility ood 
Departares fre nermal vreseterda,r 
in deficiency - ’ " 


iy 

sete . 

.4 >D 68 7 and 7:31 
im The Pot QOreat Falis 
S ica}! ‘Cor . 


Temperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 7 p. m. Tuesday: 


Pree L. Pree 
Dallas 6h 

Moines 
troit 

fn ' 


lle 
rage 
lille 


12e¢O - 


Amar) 
Ancho 


: 6 
Grand Rapids 
eb burs 


ouston 
puree 
ndianapolis 
Jackson 


PPD -lep 1-1 9F 
OV -1& @t- Ow Dt_ se 


liirmingham 
hiamarck 
boise 


; 


- 


7 012 @O -1-I-- OD 


c 
Jackson yille 


HPV SDP DAD -144 OS Je -i 
ao 


wo 


72999 
ss 


nanqnNnN¢ 


SSSTSASSFE 
SSaeon woh erowe- 


columbus 


about the Panama Canal.” He! educated 


36 Dar 


Te services Wil) 
June | et 20 
rs Ariineton National € 
cton. O'SFALGRVESSY 
; cay. June 12. 1956 


rx of Wae 


hington 
re Ar. , nla a? 
7 e 


| He returned to the United 
|States and retired on disability 
lin April 

Surviving are his wife, Mar 
jorie ©. Matkoveik: a son, 
Thomas J. Matkovecik Jr; two 
daughters, Marjorie and Mary 
Louise, all of the home address 
‘He is also survived by his 
father, Ignatius, in Chicago 
two brothers and three sisters 


oT 
mie Grive. Bliver 
| OSHAUOCHNESS 
Minerve E. O' Shas 
of Vr D vet bh 


Serine a 
husband of are. 

ennessy. and fat 

; ore. Mrs Tires 

anctather o wr 

O' Shaughnessy 

os Pomohre 


Georgia 
y tice of 


Mrs. Murphy 
Latin Teacher 


Since 1925 


Mable Gant Murphy. 66, a 
Latin teacher in District - 
schools since 1925, died yes George H. Keenan 
terday of a cerebral hemor-) Funeral services for George 
rhage at hre home, 3338 Ste- H. Keenan Sr., 61, a retired stat 
'phenson pl. nw. istician for the Federal Gov 
| Mrs. Murphy had been a ernment, will be held at 2 p. m 
‘teacher at Woodrow Wilson Thursday at 
| High School since it opened in| the Deal fu 
(1935. She was the wife of neral home 
|Mallie J. Murphy, a former 4812 Georgia 
Indiana newspaperman, »ow ave. nw. Burial 
‘retired from the news service will be in Ar 
(of National Geographic So- lington Ceme- 


| Clety. tery 
Born in Greenfield, Ind... Mr. Keenan 
| Mrs. aren was the daugh-| died Monday 2 
ter of the late Manvilfe H. and of a heart at- ecxiors 
She was 


\Linna Banks Gant. tack at his 
at Western College, 


ome 25 
Oxford, Ohio; Indiana Uni- wen by Siena 
)versity; Butler College. Indian- 
japolis, and Catholic and George 
Washington Universities here. + 
| She and her husband came 
there in 1914, soon after their 
| marriage. 
her hus- 


| Surviving besides 
and are a daughter, Rosalind 


m 


. . as . n " a? 
Interment Cedar Hill Cemet 


rex. cot JAMES C.. USAR (ret).' 
.. Tw ay june , 1854 COL 
CLUCK 
>a yf 


if 
_ af 
: 


7 Muti 
’ ane «r 
, Mr 


USAP "4 re' be- 
rine MoCar 


AMES « 
ve ; 
Kath 
nm oF 


ave 
service later 
leniy 


. Bor C iG 
*OM® RECTOR. ROZIER BR. Sud 
Mrs 4o June | 1a% " 


Vary 
so 


Pennsylvania 
ne - 


. mee Balt 8u4- RS Ssing . uaF the 
~\ , me 1% ner : “+ end Masse? 
re e* : . hy. 
; A. ie at 
Inte Hill Cemeters 


"S 
Alerandr a 


~ y BEYNOLDS, FANNIE IDFLA COLE. On 
| eecay ’ . : 1QS¢é : es he . 


Ivy 


: ‘ . 
Mr Masgele Millis 
PANNT? IDFA 
‘pS ae =) 
— 
a on 


MARY 1. 


ARTHUR. Off 

rtende -,™ 

Mr. Keenan = 
SCHURERT. AVWIF FF Oe 

shire ave. nw. at Georgetown ait 

He was a lifelong resident of ~* 

e District. He retired in Sep 

tember, 1954, as assistant séc- ; 

tion head of the bureau of sta- F 5 Re 

itistics, Interstate Commerce gautacuer. MAY A. On Monday,’ 

Commission, after more than 42, {@* 1956, Ot Ree tee MER. 

years’ Federal service | 

| He was a World War I! vet- 

eran, having served as yeoman 

3d class on the destroyer USS! 

McDougal. His ship was par 


b 
Anne Murphy, of the home ad- 
dress; and two sisters, Mrs. Wil- 
jliam C. Smith, Lexington, Ky.. 
= a Bayliss of Ann 
Arbor, Mich. 
; . tially destroyed off the English 
Mass will be offered at 9:30) Coast by the Gerwsena, and was 
a.m. Thursday at the Shrine|:owed to safety by an English 
of the Most Blessed Sacrament, vessel 
Western ave. and Quesada st 
nw. Burial will be in Mount 
Olivet Cemetery. Angela Murphy Rites 


| Requiem mass for Angela’ F | . ers Chape are 
Dr. Samuel B. Milford Birmingham Murphy, 56,along-| “ce * be held on Wednesday.| father of Willian 
Dr. Samuel B. Milford. a time teacher in Prince Georges : Chase F 
Poolesville. Md. dentist who County be fered at 9 
served that community for over 4 ™. today at Our Lady Queen 
57 years, died Sunday at Fred. of Peace Church, Ridge 
|erick Memorial near Ely pl. se. Burial will 
‘Hospital He in Frostburg, Md 
was 92 Mrs. Murphy, who died Mon 
Dr. Milford, day at the home of 
who was a na- John <A, Birmingham 
tive of the Abingdon dr., Alexandria 
| town, was pull- lived at 3640 Minnesota ave 
ing teeth until ard, until her  illine had 
about three taught 18 years the Brad.- 
weeks ago, ac- bury Heights Elementary 
cording Schoo! 
friends. In yesterday's editions thi 
_ » " . : “go “ta be : 
prided himself paper incorrectly reported tha 
on being able Dr. Milford the mass would be offered 
to number his pationte yond Our Lady Queen 
friends. not by years b by Church rhe W ashingt nn 
immediate Tor. | Son Funeral Home, $732 Geor Jur 


SHAMLEFFER. EMMA O. O 
une il. 1966 EMMA ©. 6) 
74 wits 
ST °s Th 
a’ ic ¢ * 
Yuma et nw 


a A! 
aceipnia 
GAYNOR, ANNE P, (DOLLY). | ters 
ra : - ;: 1 95¢ > ; STAFF On Sunday 
gune theaca WN 


ORD. FLOYD LE Wis 
10 1956. at the Be 
Lewis Stallord of 4624 
Bethesd eA 


’ 
D ; 
ecale : hye 
: eon F Siafferd ar 
I Stafford Priends 
, a’ the Ret hesc 
ra Ww a = . 
- ne 


will 


GRIFTIN 
oO! a 


tery 

rd STALKER LOU 
Ss A her } 
be ; 


mery Alia 


aN F GARVEY 
Her HOYLE. WILLIAM JASON 
” m Monte ‘ ‘ 

’ » _ 

> 


‘s WitLtl 
YE , 
\ 
ts Pa e ' rc) 
STARR. MAJ. NORMAN FR 


me very . 


SS 


at JONI 
of \ wt 
generations. and Times Herald regrets 

SA. 


The last of his 
family, he lived alone and did 


MMpuncral services wili be held) Driver Acquitted 


Funeral services will be 
at 10:30 a. m. today at the Hilton 
In Auto Death | ome 
in Monocacy az Ros Bamponie pre. ow. beloved) | couren ( 


funeral home, Barnesville, Md 

Burial will be , en ome yet 

Cemetery, Beallsville, Md. A Municipal Court jury tno k ‘ , . 
10 minutes vesterda’ 

Distri 


Today’s a 


Events 
Prue Jr., 27, of 1105 Tal 


last A 
The following everits are se. was charged as 

scheduled for today. (Asterisks of a car that fatally 
indicate those events open to Richard J. Timmons, 
the public.) 2011 Claggett pl. ne 
ning rd. near 19th st. ne 
April 14. Timmons died the next 
Genera! tal 


CLAIR, SaMuUer 
co : ’ a 


El ST 


har 


bre 
- 


than 

acquit 
charged with 
cide 
a 69-year-old messenge! 


less 


to a t mat! 
neg! mt A N 
, - LAMBERT. EP NEST A 
in the death ied a ‘ + & . 
THOMPSON H 
; “~- » 
’ iF “w 


Cuban Embassy 
The defendant, Clare 


oe 
~ 
LA rer 


; 


. 7 


‘ 
Pea 
RY Sk 


~T 


‘ " ; at Rel 
WINDSOR WARREN GREGo 
. ; : " : O%s 


at Be 


‘)>T 
MEETINGS 
Standard Engineers, Community Room 
The Washington Post and Times Herald day at 1). ¢ 
’ at n c . 


Building, } ; m . : : edad + 

Standards Eneineers Society. Friend- _ Testimony indicate | 
ship House. 619 D st. se. 8 Dp. m Timmons stepped of! 

The Institute of ‘Radio Engineers " } Cal 
Manse Building National Bureau of into the path of the : 
Standards, 3:36 p m | Government witnesses testi 

fied that -a urine specimen 
National Community Conference. Stat- taken from Prue shortly after 


Na Cemetery 


> nF 
Hos] LONG, ROBERT MALCOLM. On SBunday 
june 1966. at Cir Terr Hos.- 


fal 


: 


at 
ro 


' . 
‘ ron Cemetse 
M BERTHA 
5, lune 


COLD 


Va J 
a cu NO of Burke Pa isband M.- (nee Kenned 
. . . ; , Ta } 4 JF RERTH 
f the late 1 
r 


- 


; | a.ner tee | 
born. Donald Lee Long and¢d peiovec Wile 
’ " > " +; Mr ’ *) 


neg D 
enfield and Miss Mant 
CONVENTIONS + a 
eT ove) ‘ 
Nationa! Coal Associationn, Shoreham the accident showed 24 of |! 
Hote. > " . . ‘tant 
BAND CONCERT pe i cent alcohol convent \ 
Marine Band Uv. @ Capitel medical witness testified that 
m 15 of 1 per cent is consicered 
evidence of intoxication. 


at i” a ww 


lier en Mount eet a eters 
—DEATHS— 
Anneuncement of 
Services by Chambers 
Lavrenroth 
Herman H. 
Cerperthite 


Ir 


ev 


Dp. aza 


‘owers mil 
r ¢ Rheun at 

rt Associa ; 
re Department 


p 
DANCES 

*Square dancing. Pierce Mall, 15th and 
Harvard sts. ow. 8:1! m 

*Polk dancing. Banneker Community 
Club A 
*Bocia!l 
e 7 


Center 


eri car ; o 
Volunteer F 


netruction. Rooseve!l! 
epartment, 8:30 

™m ~ 

"Polk dancing. St. Matthew's Club 


D 
s}3 5 st. nw. 8:30 pb 
ik dancing. Thomson Center. Rec- 


reation Department. 8:30 p. m 


MISSELLANEOUS 
*"Muisic rendezvous (‘classical record. 
Community Center, l6th 


Rec- 
rtmen >» m 
*Bewing. Ariingten Recreation Depart- 
ment. § dp. m 

“Chair caning end basketry. Thomeon 

Congr. as F- m 
me me Like pixty” (for adults over 
|g. Ciev eland rk Branch Libeore. 
Fgumastics, Arlington Recreation De- 
etalcraft, Community 


Rare Bessie eS 


™ 
dancing 


Recreation Chambers Ce 


Our Oftice Will Be Closed 
At 1 P.M. Wednesday, June 13 


due to the death of 


Mr. Rozier R. Rector 


an associate of many years 
with our company 


MARLOW COAL CO. . 


S11 E Sereee N.W. 


f hambers f ay 
‘Chambers Ce 
Chambers Ce 
Chambers (se. 
Chambers Ce 
Chambers Ca. 


SSseses = 


Dickie. Edwin W 
Funeral Designs 
George C. Shaffer, Inc 


Rupress‘ve floral 


>. mm 
. Themson Center 


| 
Funeral Directors 
J. WILLIAM LEE’S SONS CO. 
FUNERAL HOME 
CREMATORIUM 


¢TH AND MASS /VE 
LY 43-5200 "4 


st cw WA 6- 


Banneker 


ome 
| Arlington 
>. a. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, June 13, 1956 17 


Texaco Sky Chief supercharged with PETROX — 


Sky Chief 


HAS 


GIVES YOU up to 60% longer engine life! 


. .valve life alone may be extended as much as 360% 
, (Depending upon the condition of your motor when you start using Sky Chief) 


GIVES YOU all the knock-free power your engine can deliver! 
.. spark plug life may be extended as much as 300% 


GIVES YOU A BONUS of up to 1000 extra gasoline miles a year! 


(Based on a 10,500 mile-a-year driving average) 


[These are FACTS — PROVED by an independent research organization in over a MILLION MILES of ROAD TESTS] 


PETROX in Texaco Sky Chief provides a protective coating for engine parts; protects rings, 00% cman 
spark plugs, valves and pistons; cuts power loss from harmful engine deposits and wear. Ree 


Texaco Sky Chief is built for premium power performance 
in all high compression engines. 


Ooty. Tonnes Sky Chief gives you 1-2-3 power! TEXACO 
TOP OCTANE 100% CLIMATE-CONTROLLED 
Remarkable and exclusive Highest octane Texaco | Specially blended for climate and D FALE Rs 


petroleum-base element Sky Chief gasoline of all time altitude wherever you fill up 


in Texaco Sky Chief gasoline | .. more knock-free power in all 48 states! Enjoy freedom IN ALL 48 STATES. 


prolongs engine life you can feel every from stalling, top performance 


by as much as 60%I mile you drivel . everywhere! 


oa 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
__ 48 W édnesdey, june 13, 1956 


Montgomery Faces Road Showdown 


The Montgomery County ville or lose a proposed inter-,engineer of the Maryland State 'controversy which has stalled 
Council yesterday was told it change on the Washington na- Roads Commission, appeared at\the $1 million-a-mile highway 
must agree to the closing of tional pike. the council’s meeting in Rock-|north of the Rockville city) 
Monroe st. just outside Rock-| Norman M. Pritchett, ®hief ville in an effort to resolve the limits. 

The council agreed to gcon-| 
~ |sider its position on the road 
‘closing and said it would hold) 
a public hearing on the pro-| 
_posabin about three weeks. | 

Pritchett said the COPRERIEREES | 


TODAY’ 
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‘crossing, not called for in the 
‘original plans, with the under. 
standing that Monroe st. would 
be closed, eliminating the need 
for a $165,000 bridge over the 
pike there. The interchange 
added an estimated $365,000 to 
the cost of the project, he said 
| The State does not have funds 
for both, he added. 

“Let's face it,” Pritchett said, 
“We're going to either omit the 
Monroe st. overpass or | 


Montrose interchange 
Rockville town officials, who 


led the fight against the closing, 
last month reached an agree- 
ment with the SRC under which 
the road would be closed and’ 
the commission would plan to 
construct an overpass in the 
future if funds exceed afticip- 
ated expenditures 


The County Council how- 


( : d 5 Wj | S ever, has refused to g° alone 

or on ~ 1sé y tops at pie on» a officials in the | 
Yesterday several counc! I] 

. ) eh es ee 

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u- man Charles Jamison said. | 


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Gordon's never gilds the lily 


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Regular $459.95, New 1955 


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with Gordon's Gin. 


Potomac Port 


Plan Revealed 


| | Dual efforts by Federal and 

>) | Virginia officials to develop 

ithe Potomac River in the 

| Washington area into a busy 

deep water port were revealed 
yesterday. 

Rep. Joel T. Broyhill (R.-Va.) 
said the Army Engineer Corps 
has recommended a $133,000 
two-year survey of costs of 
widening and deepening the 
channel and developing port 
facilities. 
| At the state level, A. Stuart 
Campbell. economist for the 
| Virginia State Ports Authority, 
itold a group of Alexandria 
|business men that the State 
will begin within “the next few 
weeks” a similar survey 


11, TON $ 


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%4 TON $439 


Flush Mount Medel 


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CHR Y SLER-AIRTEMP 


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CASEMENT Sos 


Regular $319.95 


GENERAL ELECTRIC 


% TON $488 


Flush Mount Medel with Thermostat. 


Regular $349.95, New 1955 


HOTPOINT 


Regular $299.95, Brand New 


MITCHELL 


. » | The State survey, however, With Push- 
y will be concerned with learn- CASEMENT Button Controls 
2) AY 10 Ti Z ing how commercial shipping = 
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Alexandria if its porte, were Reguler $299.95, 
Cc . - , developed, Campbell sai 
e J Cleally CAmeucas, Gavoute he hopes the Viouse Public PHILCO 
9 Works Committee will approve 
ithe Engineer Corps survey b 
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To the most wonderful Dad 
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Fiush Mount Model 


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with a fragrance all its own. HALF AND HALP’s unique aroma 
is distinctive and delightful. So is the flavor. No other tobacco 
in the world smells or tastes so good HALF AND HALF is 
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a cargo of contentment in the bowl of any pipe. 


ee 


@ Ths Americas Totacce Company 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
— W ednesday, Jane 13, 1956 19 


_ 


— 
“ 4 “ 5 
¥ ed y , 
7 x En « 
\ Cds. . al 
< 7 ee 
< + 4 ae . 
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dx : y 
ye ROAR, 
7” “ bd . > 
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7 - 
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Associated Press 


Mrs. Paul Hamm, 49, has 
that pride-of-accomplish- 
ment look as she’s kissed 
by her husband and her 
daughter, Barbara, 15, 


e . Z | se ~ after getting her diploma 
fo f “ee ) a from Fairfax High School 
aii ani Onl apt 4 % be ; 4 at yesterday's commence- 


ment. Mrs. Hamm said her 

Ontted Preas F “ family moved frequently 

Members of the Congressional Secretaries Club rehearse some of the steps they'll do tonight and Thursday : ‘ | and he wasnt ante to pet 
night when they present their fourth annual revue, “Revisin’ and Extendin,’” in the Agriculture Depart- fo a a high school diploma be- 
ment auditorium. The dancers, from left, are Pat Cade, Ginger Hutchison, Louise Younger, Shirley Ann ee fore her mariage. ‘I didn’t 
Cooper, Betty Daniel, Peggy Kilbridge, Mary Whichard and Miriam Allison. The show's proceeds will go to oe wank be Gp 8 Cammy,” che 


the D. C. Society for Crippied Children. : ee. ¥ added. 


f a 
74 
| 


fs 
bs 4 
> 


-_ 


Stall Phote 


Air Force Col. Robert C. 

Richardson lll meets his 

: ee. new son, Robert C. IV., 

”' , b= whe is being held by his 
mother in The George 


Zz 
- baal _ 
o~" Ff 
- ~ . 
ys : | Washington University 
& 7 ak ae Hospital. The child was 
, oe > *° : born yesterday while Col. 
| , | Richardson was being 
graduated from the Na- 


tional War College at Ft. 
Lesley J. McNair. 


~~ 
tA 


, omy ng 
Internationa! News 


It’s business as usual in riot-torn Cyprus. The British put up barbed wire barriers on this street in Nicosia to 
control the Cypriots and here cash transactions are made across the wire as a British tommy watches. 


ied Se ee aD 


: ~~ 


Pa Pe Mente Se 
Proving conclusively that time doesn’t stand still, here’s a series of pictures of 
Shirley Temple, child movie star of not-so-long-ago, and her latest photo with her 
three children. The photos at left begin with Shirley at age 2 in 1931. In the 
scene above the former star, now Mrs. Charles Black, is pictured watching TV 
with her children in their home at Atherton, Calif. The children are Susan, 8; 
Lori, 2; and Charles Jr., 4. Shirley and her family lived in Chevy Chase while her 
husband was stationed here with the Navy. 


4 


Master Painters Preter 


DURON 
PAINTS 


Former Gov. Thomas 


METROPOLITAN 


PAINT COMPANY 


Dewey Assails 


Red ‘Imitation’ 


E. 
‘Dewey of New York warned|American leadership and get- 
yesterday that the Communists | erous 


Dewey's declaration for sotid 


financial aid abroad| 


1823 14th FW. 710 N Gleve Ro: \are “imitating” United States! came only one day after the, 
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JA. 17-7055 
LO, 5-4777 
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House slashed $1 billion from’ 
Administra-| 
‘tion's foreign aid request. 
The former governor spoke 
st Gunston Hall in Virginia on 


| 


‘the 180th anniversary of the 


writing of the Declaration of 
Rights by George Mason. 


Dewey filled his speech with | 
sarcastic references to the 
present Russian leadership and 
its renunciation of Stalin—the 
first time “@e actually find our- 
selves in agreement with 
Messrs. Khrushchev and Bul. 
ganin,” he said. 

“It certainly would be grati- 
fying if we could accept some 
of the recent signs of easing 
of world tensions,” he said 
After saying the West agreed 
with the present Russian lead- 
ership about Stalin, Dewey 
added “The Russians are in an 
unique position too. They are 
able to give more facts to 
prove... that Stalin was the 
worst menace of our time and 
the worst murderer of all 
history.” 

“The difficulty is, of course, 
that all of the present de- 
nouncers were part of Stalin's 
board of directors,” Dewey said 

“Their busy little traitors in 
every free country seem to be 
working harder than ever 
| “This is certainly no time to 
slacken our leadership in help 
ing other na‘*ions of the free 
world to build the economic 
strength to stand on their own 
feet. It is no time to abandon 
or weaken our foreign aid pro 
gram at the very time it is 
achieving the highest success of 
all—the attempt by the Com 
munists at imitation This is 
a struggle we cannot afford to 
lose,” he said 

Dewey, unsuccessful Republi 
can nominee for President in 
1944 and 1948 and a key man 
on the 1952 Eisenhower team, 
spoke on the shaded, hedge 
bordered lawn of Mason's ele- 
gant country home to about 150) 
persons 

He paid tribute to the prin-| 
ciples of freedom eloquently 
laid down by Mason even before 
the U. S. Declaration of Inde-| 
pendence and said “unfortu-| 
nately, in one third of the! 
world today, these principles 
are denied. 

“Just as each succeeding 
generation faces its own set of 
perils, our fate is to resist the 
spread of communism and its 
revival of tyranny over the 
mind and soul of man 


Alexandria Man 
Found Hanged 


The body of Hamilton 5S 
Wade, 63-year-old Alexandria 
real estate man was found 
hanging from a closet door in 
his home yesterday 

His wife told police that Wade, 


of 3916 Elbert ave., had suffered | 


‘from high blood pressure and 
had been despondent for some | 
time. Mrs. Wade told police 
she discovered the body when 
she returned home from work 
about 5:30 p. m. 

| A belt circling Wade's neck 
was hitched to the hinge of the 
closet door. No notes were 
found, police said 


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Arlington Petition Seeks 


ToVoidBondReferendum 


Associated Press 


Who? Me! 


Patricia Lou Thompson, 15, 
daughter of a Baptist minis- 
ter, gasps on learning she is 
a beauty contest winner at 
Del Mar, Calif. She was 
picked to be official hostess 
of the San Diege Convention 
and Tourist Bureau for the 
coming year and also to reign 
over the county fair. 


Shepilov to Visit 
Athens on Tour 


ATHENS. June 12 
sia’s new Foreign Minister 
Dmitri Shepilov will visit 
Greece_at the end of June after 
a tour of Egypt, Syria and 
Lebanon 

Shepilov, 
M. Moloto, 
is expected 


Pp—Rus- 


who succeeded V. 
this month. 
several 
days in Athens. It was reported 


early 


to spend 


the Greek government did not 
invite Shepilov, but acceded to 
a Soviet request for the visit 

Soviet Ambassador Mikhail 
Sergecv called on Foreign Min- 
ister Evangelos Averoff today 
to arrenge details of Shepilov's 
visit. 


William M. Burdette Jr.. 47, ernment, but when asked what 
2015 2d rd. North Arlington, his job was, he said, “I can't 
iasked Arlington Circuit Court exactly say over the phone. It 
yesterday to void the recent has a legal face to it, I mean it 
$6.7 million bond referendum. has something to do with legal 

Burdette said in his petition work.” 
that the referendum—which re-| If county government heads 
sulted in passage of $4.4 million could support a bond issue, 
‘for schools and $2.2 million for “they could come out in sup- 


courthouse improvements — port of a candidate. A bond 
‘Sway voters. . 

Filed against the ten mem- "ing," Burdette said. 
bers of the County and School 

> . > 
that a mailout, urging approval $32 Million Given 
of the bonds and sent to voters 
by both boards, represented 
ited 

a participant political purpose The Tennessee” "Valley Aw- 

without any authority or sanc- thority made a $32-million-dol- 
tion of law lar payment to the Treasury 
not affiliated with any local Ar- the sale of power. 
lington political unit, demanded’ The money goes to help re 
in his petition that the school pay the Federal Government 
reimburse the county treasury ated for the construction of 
for the costs of printing and TVA power facilities 
mailing the leaflet. | By law, TVA is supposed to 
lington resident for 16 years) 240 by June 30, 1958, With yes 
and formerly practiced law for/terday’s payment. it has now 
five years in Roanoke, Va. He paid back a total «<f *%244,899,- 


‘misused tax payers’ money to issue is just as much a politica! 

Boards, the petition alleged 

ithe use of “public tax funds for) U.S S. by TV A 
Burdette, who said he was yesterday out of proceeds from 

and county government heads for funds Congress appropri- 
He said he had been an Ar- pay the Government $348,239, 

now works for the Federal Gov- | 785. 


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~ HOW AMERICA 
WILL KEEP 

TS LEAD IN 
ATOMIC-ELECTRIC 
POWER 


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_ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
° W ednesday, June 13, 1956 1 


’ 


This is the way nations rate in nuclear reactors built or planned: 
(all types and for all- purposes) 


Completed as of 1956 


9 39 


U.S. A. 
Great Britain 
Russia 

All others 


In the past few months, the question has been 
raised, “Is America behind in the development of 
atomic-electric power?” The full facts answer 
“No.” And America’s electric light and power in- 
dustry, in full co-operation with other organiza- 
tions in this country engaged in atomic research 
and development, wil] do its part to make sure 
the answer remains “No.” 


At the present time, for instance, the Atomic 
Energy Commission, the electric companies and 
various other organizations have built, or are 
building or planning, more nuclear reactors than 
all other nations combined. More in number and 
scope—90, representing many reactor designs. 
And more promising for the future—for every 
reactor today is largely experimental, built to 
provide research in and knowledge of a whole 
new science and a new technology. 


Electricity from the atom 


Much of this research and knowledge has a 
direct bearing on one of the atom’s greatest prom- 
ises, the production of electric power. Far more 
experimentation will be required to prove which 
of the many types of reactors are most efficient, 
most workable and most economical. But we are 
well on the way to finding out. 


Foremost in this experimentation is the basic 
and comprehensive reactor research program led 
and carried on by the Atomic Energy Commis- 
sion. This research puts theories to the test, dis- 
covers how to design and build various types of 
reactors, uncovers basic problems and possibili- 
ties, and provides the vita] first tries that are 
necessary before larger and better reactors can 
be designed and built. Alrcady, these tests are 
separating the most promising from the least. 


The next step 


From this basic research—some of which is 
also being done by America’s independent elec- 
trie companies—the next step is big, full-size 
commercial atomic-electric plants. That step is 
being taken, too. The electric light and power 
companies already have 7 of these large atomic- 
electric plants on the way or under study. They, 
too, are experimental as far as their reactors go 


~for they include a number of different kinds of 


Building or planned 


7 23 
6 11 
10 14 


reactors and various designs. Until] they provide 
operating experience, no one will know which 
types are most useful for further development. 


The problem of producing electricity from the 
atom was solved long ago. But so long as we 
have adequate supplies of coal, oil and gas that 
can produce low-price electrictty, it would be 
wasteful for America to build large numbers of 
atomic-electric power plants which could produce 
electricity only at high cost. Our objective should 
be economy and efficiency in reactor design and 
construction, without passing up any promising 
designs in our search. Progress toward this ob- 
jective is being made. 


Electric companies build 


More than 300 million dollars from individ- 
ual investors is involved in the planning and con- 
struction of atomic-electric plants and related 
research. A total of 44 electric companies is par- 
ticipating in building these reactor plants. In so 
doing, they are drawing on their industry's 75- 
year experience in producing electricity from 
other fuels. 


To speed this program stil] further, America’s 
independent electric companies are forming a 
special task force on atomic-electric reactors. The 
function and nature of this new group is described 
in the box below. 


Still in testing stage 


Because the U.S. today has plenty of electric 
power and plenty of conventional fuels, the wise 
program is to test many reactors, types and de- 
signs and select the best. It will help assure our 
continuing lead in atomic development over coun- 
tries which are building atomic-electric plants 
with today’s limited knowledge because they so 
desperately need electricity at any price. 


Information like this about our nation’s 
atomic-electric power program is important to you 
and others interested in the welfare of their coun- 
try. It is important to you as a citizen and as an 
electric customer. Because this is so, reports of 
progress in atomic-electric power wil! be brought to 
you from time to time by America’s Independ- 
ent Electric Light and Power Companies”. 


* Names on request from this newspaper 


as well as leaders in the electric industry. 


Where do we go from here? 


Atomic-electric power is in its infancy. So varied are its possibilities that special 
measures must be taken to see that none of the atom’s promises will be overlooked. 


To make sure of this, America’s electric light and power companies are forming a 
technical appraisal task force to evaluate and stimulate research, development and con- 
struction that will advance the promise of economical! and practical electric power. This 
task force will be composed of some of the nation’s leading nuclear engineers and scientists, 


The findings of this task force, as well as all other experience and knowledge of 
America’s power companies in the field of nuclear reactors, will be shared with any group 
dedicated to the objective of maintamming American leadership in atomic-electrie power. 


—}§ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
9 W ednesday, June 13, 1956° a 


Now You Can Have Central Air Conditioning 
+ «+ At a Cost Well Within Your Family Budget 


Air Conditions Your Entire Home 


*995 


Completely Installed* 


Pay s! Dar 
VA- Approved 


| “Yomads 

) 

| An Engineering 
Miracle with its 


Lees 
rPHA—t 


lt cote lees tae own the fines! 


Unique Twin ° 
Compressor 
System 


THE RESIDENTIAL 
I Home Air-Conditioning Cs 
| 821 SGoeuth Waeh Fireet 
| Alexandria, Virginia 
Yee. | am interested in «a 
Vornado Air Conditioner 
| for my home 
} Piease call ofr visit me at 
| your earliest convenience 


HOME 
AIR CONDITIONING CO. 


821 $0. WASH. ST.. ALEXANDRIA, VA, 


jor information call 


TE. 6-6642 


a ond recent 


| Name 


| Adarece and S8ireet 


%* 


Four Held 
On Charge of 


Bootlegging 


W. H. 
four 


Commissioner Samuel 
Meloy yesterday held 
alleged bootleggers for 
action of a Federal grand jury 
after hearings in Upper Marl- 
boro. | 

The four were arrested by 
Treasury agents and Mary- 
land Alcoholic Tax Unit agents 
in separate Prince Georges 
and Charles County raids yes- 
terday and Monday. They) 
bring to seven the t@tal num-' 
ber of bootlegging arrests 
made in the area since June 6, 
Meloy said. 

Raiders picked up Rodger 
Hampton Chase, 24, of Pisgali,' 
Md., and Leroy Vincent Jenk- 
ins, 21, of Indian Head in a 
wooded area near Ripley, Md.. 
in Charlies County at noon 
yesterday. Also seized were 
1040 gallons of mash and Pight| 
gallons of whiskey. Both were) 
jailed at Upper Mariboro in 
lieu of $1000 bonds 

Jerry McKeighan, 28, listed 
at 475 F st. sw. and Frank 
Spriggs. 57, of Upper Mafiboro, 
were arrested Monday near 
Upper Marlboro. Agents also 
seized three stills and confis- 
cated 360 gallons of mash and 
five gallons of whiskey. They 
were released under $1000 bond 
each. | 


SURKAS CORDIALLY INVITES YOU 


eae Oe. 


eS) ~SUMMER 


, 


Delightful Imported Wines... 


the right touch for Summer 


Tust ae we eal leas heavy foods during the 


do we turn to the lighter, refreshing white wines and pink. Se 
. s@ delichtful te taste. these lichter 
make Suammer evenings *o much more 
if vou are fortunate enough to have «a June 


pleasant te look upon 
well-chilled, 
enjovable. And 
wedding plenned, Burka’s has a choice 
selection of imported champagnes. You ll 
be surprised at the modest cost of these 
finer imported wines. 


wines, 


SPARKLING WINES & CHAMPAGNES 
PHILIPPONNAT CHAMPAGNE Brut N.V. 


import. Naturally fermented in 


4 fime French 
the hettie. 
Burka's Case Price 


Chateau Le Cort Champagne Fitth 
1-98 


Naturally Fermented 
(Bulk Process} 


Burka's Case Price $23.50 


Soria Lacrima Christi 
Spumante ‘Italian 
Sparkling Wine) 


2.98 
Rurka's 


RHINES & MOSELLES FROM 
ALL 23 


nim 9% 
99° 
"53 Rudesheimer 


Burkas Case Price 99° 


May Wine 99% 
Burka s Case Price si] 71] 


Vintage 1949 


Ls Pri Cc ‘ | ii R wrkha ‘ ( ase 


*S3 Liebfraumilch 
Burka s Case Price 


"¢ ney 


‘$3 Piesporter 
Geo! dtroptchen 
K uri 


*S3 WNiersteiner Domtal 
Burka s Case Price S/i 50 
Kiesel 


SLi 


Kiauser 
Rurka's Case P: 


53. Wurrburger 


Lindleinsberg 


TRY THIS RECIPE fer the cooling “Spritzer”. Place 


ice cubes in tall glass. Fill halfway with 
refreshing wines listed. 
ale to fill class. Wi-m-m-m-m, good! 


PINK (ROSES) WINES 


ALL 24-ox. 


‘SS Rese D' Anjou 


Bu s f e Preece. §$ Rurkas Case Pr 


| ‘53 Tavel Coupe De Soleil 
‘SS Rose D’Anjou Cabernet ]-29 oka’s Coin Poles 


‘e Pr ‘ > 


Buri yal 


‘$3 Domaine Le Caste! Reurk: 
(Provence) 


Burka s ¢ } ‘ $/ i] Rurva #¢ 


1-29 


W aterfill King's Courtsel 
& Frazier Rie 


BOTTLED-IN-BOND 
Kentucky 
Straight pro 
Bourbon 
79 


fifth 
100 Proof 


naed and 
ae a 


ed from 
Rurka's Case 

Glen 
A Sa i Dow 
BA roof 


B 


reas "a 


84 nrool 


B. 


FINE WINES and LIQUORS 
3300 WISCONSIN AVES sacoms sr. 


| Free Delivery wuhin a reasonable distance from our store on reasonable quantity purchases. 


WoOoedley 
6-7676 . 


.. $41.00 

Philipponnat Champagne 

Vintage 1952 Brut 
Burka 's Case Price 


Clos Des Goisses Champagne 


Pr; 


KRAMER & KREUTER 


‘S32 Rhine Riesling Rose 


Ruri 1s Case Pru . . 


as Case Pr 


‘53 Johannisbersger 
Steinakhev 
ce 


Burka's Case Price $21.25 


Add club soda or 


‘S3 Tavel Fraissinet 
‘e $73.39 


‘S53 Rechefeuille Red 
« Case Pr 
"53 Vinisee White 


Hy) af 


OUTSTANDING LIQUOR VALUES 


IMPORTED SCOTCH 


we 


bottl 


McKinnon’s 10-YEAR-OLD SCOTCH 


Price, £58.58 
Spey IMPORTED SCOTCH 

Ltd 
se Price, £54.50 
Old Limestone tnn 


KENTUCKY BOURBON 


hadied 


rka’s Case Price, $35 


: 


refreshment. 


Summer months, so 


3° 


Fifth 
49 


$47.95 


5 49 


a 658.95 


ALL 23 ex. 
1-19 
os 


we th xy 


| 1-69 


ol 


ce 4 
}-69 
£79.95 
1-79 


anv of the | 
ginger 


ALL 24 oz. 
}-29 


199 


$18.95 


9s OPP 
es ' 59< 


in SBcot- 


99 
Fifth 


Price, $4750 


tland aA 


99 
Fifth 


Bcotch 


69 
Bin 


s'raien’ 


99 
Fifth 


58 
i 
y 


iff 


f 


Highest Award 


Bill Hansen, MM, of Falls 
Church Troop and Post 123, 
will receive the Eagle Award 
scouting’s highest achieve- 
ment, at the troop’s court of 
honor Friday night. He is the 
son of Navy Captain and Mrs. 
E. L. Hansen, 408 East Broad 
st., Falls Church. 


w Planner Backs Freehill 


Amendment for Fairfax 


Master Planner Francis Dodd are studying a decision on the 
McHugh yesterday recommend- Freehill amendment 
ed passage of the controversial would make into law the Mc- 
Freehill zoning amendment in Hugh re¢ommendation for resi- 
Fairfax County to give legal dential land usage, and would 
status to the $150,000 proposed concentrate most of the popu- 
master plan for the county. lation in the eastern third of 


During a four-hour discussion . , 


with the Board of County Su- S f P ? 
pervisors, McHugh told the ng or op 
board, “The sooner you take ac- 
tion the sooner you gain con- See and try the 

trol and avoid helter-skelter de- 
benny fabulous new 1956 

| On the most controversial 

aspect of the plan, a three-acre 

‘county, McHugh said if he had 

the work to do over he would 

recommend an even larger lot) 

minimum to guarantee that the! 

land be reserved for agricul-| 

ture and large estates. He! 

added that when the pressure) 

‘increases from an expanding 

population, the land would then) 

be available for orderly subur- 

ban development. , 


McHugh spoke at a special 
‘meeting of the supervisors, who 


‘minimum lot size restriction in 
‘the western two-thirds of the 


_——_——— ae —- - 
> 


House Group Votes to Ban} 
Liquor Sale on Airliners 


Tnited Press 
The House Commerce Com- 


mittee voted yesterday to ban 
the sale of alcoholic beverges 
on commercial airliners. 

The Committee acted by a 
voice vote despite opposition 
from the airlines and the Civil 
Aeronautics Board, which regu- 
lates the airlines. They had de- 
scribed the bill as unnecessary. 

The legislation, sponsored by 
Rep. John Bell Williams (D- 
Miss.), would ban serving hard 
liquor, wine or beer by do- 
mestic airlines. 

Williams described his bill as 
a safety measure and not de- 
signed to protect the morals of 


ee 


| at home With 
ihe gets tip De 

He'll lowe tte Safety Features 
| Top-Side cutt Safer 
’ ing Bwitch 
Man sived table for 
| Calibrated easi-read scales 


airline passengers. He appar-| Sos many otner features 
ently feared that a passenger in | bilsation 
his cups might somehow wreck Medel MB-F 9” Size 
an airliner. Still only $239 Delivered 
While the measure Was @X-| 49% Been. Belence os little os 
pected to win House approval, | $2.50 per week 
|’ 


it may get lost in the Senate in| 
the adjournment rush. 

W. T. WEAVER 
& SONS, INC. 


The Commerce Subcommit- 
tee, which first approved the 
bill, took testimony from one 

1208 Wis. Ave. DU. 7-1757 
Free Delivery Pree Parking 
Air- Conditioned 


All set-upe 


hours FREE instructions ~ 


every saw we sell 


airline stewardess who said she 
had to lock herself in a cockpit 
to escape the amorous advances 
of an inebriated passenger. An- 
other told of a drunken woman | 
passenger who started peeling 
off her clothes. 


heard 


the county. 

The supervisors earlier had 
112 residents of the 
county, most of them organiza- 
tions, air their views on the 
‘amendment during six public 
hearings. 


—— —. 


which) 


| 


| 
| 


a y— 
. oo 


4 


be scratches. Or scuffs. 


McHugh said the master plen 
is “not a plan for eternity” but 
that it should be reevaluated 
periodically as growth con 
tinues and changes occur. He 
said it provides for a popula 


tion of 320,000 persons by 1980. 


<\ 


hy SaS—>—=.. 
4 = —=—— 


Terry is a toy-dragger 


Funny thing about marks on your floors. They may 


lt depends on the wox. 


If you use o hard, glassy wax, they're most likely 
scratches ond a job to remove. 


If you use our Butcher's washable self-polishing wax, 
they're quite frankly scuffs. But wiping with o domp 
cloth or dry mop gets rid of them quickly. And your 


: it 


BUTCHERS 


~ > nn 


floors keep their nice 
luster without rewaxing. 
Fact is, one thin coat of 
Butcher's will normally 
last two full months. 


$15 « quart at herd- 
paint, linoleum, 
variety and department 
stores. 


wore, 


6" Straight Win 
with Mobiloit 


at Indianapolis! 


& * 


~ 


” = on 


‘ a. ea ee 
% sags Pt ‘nog yf & AS 


- oo i ee 
OTT ditt 


i 
A 


Ss a 4 . 
Scam. 


treaty 


A remy seca 


PAT FLAHERTY 


averaged 128.49 m.p.h. 
to win thee world s 
longest, toughest closed- 
course rece. 2nd, 3rd, 
4th and 5th ploce wirmers 
also used Mabiloil | 


World’s Toughest Race Proves It Pays To Use Mobiloil! 


Even if you tried, you couldn’t subject your car—in its entire lifespan—to 
the grueling punishment these Indianapolis cars undergo in less than four hours! 

That's why the new Indianapolis champ—like the five previous winners— 
used Mobdiloi to protect his costly, super-powered engine. 

Mobiloil guards all vital engine parts wifh an mmusually tough oil film that 
defies scorching temperatures and high pressures—holds mechanical and corro- 
sive wear ‘way down. This heavy-duty motor oil is also highly detergent . . . 
helps keep engines clean—free of harmful deposits. Engines run quieter, stay 
more powerful, are more miserly with gasoline. 


Try Mobiloil in your car. See your friendly Mobilgas dealer. 


Mobiloil —World’s Largest-Selling Motor Oi—Why Accept Less? 


’ 


SOCOMY MOSUL Of COMPARE, me 


A 


tlle 


\ 


XY 


"ree. 
Tir 
\\\ 
\\\ 


Government Opens 
O’Dwyer Tax Case 


NEW YORK, June 12—Theulatly in this election year.” 


Government today began pro- 
ceedings in its -ax-evasion case 
against former New Yor 
Mayor William O'Dwyer. 

O"Dwyer, standing on testi- 
mony he gave in 195!, did not 
appear in court. 

Counsel for the Internal 
Revenue Service said O'Dwyer 
— taxes for 1949, 1950 and 


In an affidavit O'Dwyer said 
the Government has spent more 
than $100,000 “for ulterion po- 
litical purpose” to investigate 
his income taxes. 

“To expend money to collect 
taxes is one thing—to throw it 
away to wreak vegeance on 
political enemies is something 
altogether different,” he said, 

The affidavit was filed in 
United States Tax Court in sup- 


port of his request to subpena’ 


Government tax files concern- 
ing him 

The affidavit, filed by 
his brother, Attorney Paul 
O'Dwyer. said the case was in- 
tended “for ulterior political 
pvrposes or advantage, partic- 


John O'Toole, attorney . for 


the Internal Revenue Service, 


said that the Government does 
not charge fraud or any at- 


tempt to evade taxes. It is 


secking back payments of 
taxes, plus interest, but no 
penalties, for the years 1949 
through 1951. 

He said the Government) 
originally determined there 
was a deficiency of $20,520.32 
but that it will stipulate “that 
certain items may be conceded 
by the Government.” 

The issue of an alleged 
$10,000 contribution to O'Dwyer 
from John P. Crane, former 
president of the Uniformed 
Firemen's Association, for the 
1949 mayoral campaign arose 
again in the case. - O'Dwyer 
repeatedly has denied receiv- 
ing the donation 

O'Toole said the purported 
$10,000 was the main issue in 
the 1949 phase of the tax case. 


More Jobs Open | 
To Negroes Here, 
Goldman Says 


ference of Chris 
said yesterday 
dred” Washing- 
ton firms have “2 


two years ago. 

Goldman 
told a Confer- ~ | 
ence-sponsored al ) 
luncheon 
a critical short- 
age of skilled 
workers had made numerous 
employers realize 
nomic nonsense” of passing up ing relief for them 
a potential labor force which 
made up one-third of the pop- $599,308, compared with $503,- 
ulation of the city. | 

Goldman, who is president of | person of $8.62. The average for 
‘the G. B. Macke Corp., empha-'the Washington Presbytery was 
sized that economic discrimina- $9.07; the total giving $242,000. 
tion “is still being practiced by The local presbytery and the 
the majority of employers.” 


that 


rotary 


® 
fund, administered by the’ 


“several hun- 


Mth and Newton § sts. 
charged yesterday at the Wash- E. Grady. 
ington Presbytery’s monthly; The Rev 


nw.,| Henry Justin Ferry and Donald It 


Presbyterian Building Fund Plan Hit 


church-building| Baltimore mzke up the Synod.;The Link, a religious maga- 
At the monthly meeting of zine for servicemen, and exec- 
‘Presbyterian Church. benefits the Washington Presbytery at\utive director of Protestant 
Aston Goleman, co-chairman’ suburban churches at the ex-\the. District Heights M 
of the District National Con pense of inner city churches, Church, reports were ma 
tians and Jews, the Rev. Eric L. Cowall, min- two candidates for the minis-| Professor of Religion and Phil- 
ister of the Gunton Temple|try received under the care of osophy at Blackburn College, 
Memorial Presbyterian Church,|the presbytery. They were Carlinsville, Illinois. 
was announced 
Wheaton, Silver Spring, Fair- 
Joseph Dana/fax, and Manassas Presbyter- 
was granted leave to labor out- ian Churches no longer needed 


d.)|\work among servicemen, he 
de and | has accepted the position of 


support from 


‘for new suburban church con- 
‘struction was most urgent and! 
ithat the Presbyterian Board of) 
‘National Missions had the. re-| 
rz sultant plight of the inner city 
ec churches in mind and was seek- 


Goldman 


the An amazing new, stainless com- 
d has been developed to treat 

ure of simple piles at home. 
It’s called stainiess Pazo*, and 
brought instant relief in. doctor's 
tests: internal and external relief! 
No other preparation offers such 
roof of results. Many who sulf- 
ered for years now enjoy real com- 
fort. Here's why. Pazo combines 6 
medically-proved ingredients, in- 


The Synod of Baltimére gave 


255 last year, an average per 


presbyteries of New Castle and 


—_— — -——_ -=— + 


vontained in 
pile preparation. 
substance has 
thetic action that 
itching instantiy...while the 


that the 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
ver W ednesday, June 13, 1956 


The most 
amazing 


glass cleaner 
you have ever used! 


MYNA 


the 


Stop It Today At Home 


—or money back! 


cluding wonderful Triolyte, not 


other | 


stain clothes. Modern suppositories 
or ointment both at druggists! 
*T rademark of Greve Laboratories, Ine. Ointment and Suppositories, 


eading 
This amazing 
remarkable anes- 
in and 


FINGER.TIP SPRAY 


LSAVES NO FILMI SAVES TIME! 
SAVES WORK! No polishing-—myYna 
leaves no film, so windows never streak. 
Stay sparkling clean longer. ae 
lint-free! Just spray on and wipe ! 


— —_— ~ —# 


Call RE. 71-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
| ingten Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


—__~ ---_ —__ 


_ 


O'Dwyer resigned as mayor 
to become Ambassador in 1950 
He resigned as Ambassador in 
1952 after the election of Presi- 


Gr, the Tear 


By Paul 


FOOD FOR THOUGHT— Er- 
nest, the major domo of the 
Beverly Lounge of the Wood. 
ner, once made Ripley's Believe 
It or Not column as the man 
who had concocted more than 
a thousand Cherries Jubilee but 
had never tasted one. Well. 
Ernest has a new chapter—he's 
made about the same number 
of peach flambes and he has 
yet to dip into one of these 

Ernest was thrown for a 
momentary ioss last week 
when wunobliging guests all 
ordered Strawberries Rou- 
manian (no flame) after he 
had set out all his flame- 

throwing equipment. Un- 
daunted, he figuratively set 
the place on fire to make 

Cafe Diable without even ask- 
ing if it was wanted. It was 
mighty fine. 

Ernest and his flaming 
brandy techniques are among 
the latest promotional ideas in- 
augurated to stir up interest in 
the dining room and cocktail 
lounge at the Woodner and to 
date’: the schemes have been 
eminently successful. Also cur- 
rentiy offered is a Sunday 
brunch 

For added interest the man- 
agement has moved pianist Bob 
Bradley out in the center of the 
cocktail lounge and all the 
waitresses wear fetching. al- 
though abbreviated. cowgirl 
skirts. Its a mighty interesting 
establishment 

ow 

DON'T LET the hot weather 
chase you away from the Good 
Earth. The managenient has a 
finé dist of hot weather salads 


June 18 


Recording Sensations of 
“Great Pretender” 
and “Magic Touch” 


CASINO ROYAL 


14th & H St. NW. 
NA. 8-7700 


*The BEST STEAK BUY in town” 


, STARLIGHT 
> ROOF » 


dine and dance atop the 


ROGER 
SMITH 
HOTEL 


N. W 


> 


Penn Ave at 18th Si 


gHINGTON'S g 


a Vata! 
ny t-te 


dance music by 
The 
STARLITERS 


cocktail 


iwhich is right about now 
‘live lobster is king of the menu 


dent Eisenhower. 
NL 


Herron 


and cold plates just in case you 
don't feel like Egg Foo Yung 
However, after several minutes 
in the almost chilly dining room 
the hot tea and egg rolls begin 
to have an appeal 


The restaurant is still fea- 
turing a Chinese food platter 
on its luncheon menu—a fine 
sampling of Chinese entrees 
and at a moderate price. | 

Still popular is the Bamboo! 
Room, a tiny cocktail lounge.| 
delightfully secluded and very! 
attractively furnished | 


cos 

ON THE TOWN—Wow, Pow 
Wow. This is the town’s newest 
lounge—it’s tucked 
away in the corner of Long-| 
champs Restaurant. Motif is) 
Western Indian, naturally, but! 
the Indians never tasted hors) 
d’ouevres such as the Long-! 
champs chef puts out for guests 
in thig room Interested in 
a 6-pound lobster? The Occiden-| 
tal Restaurant buys them that 
size, although they generally! 
end up in salads and newburgs. | 
However. the Occidental does! 
feature 2- and 3-pound fellows 
that can be ordered as one but 
delivered to serve two persons. | 
It makes for an attractively) 
priced meal. The restaurant! 
periodically hires its own boats) 
and trucks and brings down as 
much as 3000 pounds of lobster 
from the North. Most of this is 
frozen but after every “catch,” 
the 


TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY 
TONITE THRU SUNDAY 
9:30 ano 12:30 


Sylvia 
Syms 


DECCA 


Recording Artist 


The “! Could Have Danced 
All Night” Girl 


JOEL SHAW 


And His Orchestra 
June Arnold's Ice Capers 


WINDSOR 
PARK 
Hotel 


2300 Connecticut Ave., N.W 
For Reservotions: Phone HU 3-7700 
Deluxe Dinners from $2.50 
served until midnight 


IN PERSON 


JULIUS 
La ROSA 


Plus A 
Fabulous Revue 


CASINO ROYAL 


i4th & H Sts. N.W. 


MEET ME UNDER TH 


DISHWASHER, DISPOSALL 


NOW Only *59.95° Gets 
Rid of Garbage Forever! 


10-Day Opport unity 


To Modernize Your Kitchen 


Portable Automatic 
DISHWASHER 


originally $279.95 


. something toe behold.” 
Paul Herron, POST 
luxurious . Some- 
thing not to be missed.” 
Don Hearn, NEWS 

Your favorite drink 


expertly mixed from a) 


rolling bar, 


noon ‘til 2 


oath 
& 


ARQUEE | 
dad dey, 


SHOREHAM HOTEL 


CONNECTICUT AT CALVERT 


x 


* 


a 


« 


* 


Needs No 
installation 


Fully Automatic 


ET a, ae A. ae ee a i 
Completely Auto- 
matic Washing, . 
Double Pre-Rins- 
ing, Drying 


Easy to Load 


Full Size Capacity 


Roll-Around 
Convenience 


Perfect for 
Apartments Too! 


a. mM.) 


3 Big Home 
Improvement 

~ Specials—Ends Sat., 
June 23, At Your \ °#%**... 


G-E Dealer's! 


*Distributor’s Recommended Reta!) Prices 
Bee your nearest a for his prices and 
erm 


WASHINGTON Pulferd’s Colens 
DEPARTMENT Radice & TY 
STORES (Big 10 Desier) 
Weoedward & Lethrens TU wt Ave 

North Bids... ii! * G . 

Sts. NW Di. 77-5300 
The Hecht Ce 

Tth & F Ste 

NA. 8-5100 

‘ Geerge'’s 

Lansberch's Sth & E Sts. NW 

th & & Sts. NW LA. 6-8727 


General Pilectrenics 
51 Wis. Ave. N.' 


s Ww EM  2-8300 


- A 
NA. #8-9800 
Keecan'’s Apollance 
4584 MacArthur Bivd 
FE. 3-3900 
WASHINGTON—N W Music ye 1 
Beren & Melts + 348 “wt 
409 iith &t. NW ; 
DI 7-161) 
Raren & Melte 
604 ‘uw 


New Shenvping Conter 
Export & Retail) 
1144 18th 6. BN 

3-7754 St. 3-3244 

Jehan G. Webster & Sens 
427 a NW 

-6100 


4418 Conn. Ave y 
EM. 2-7300 ST 


1956 G-E 
DISPOSALL 


Removes Food Waste 


BEFORE it Becomes Garbage! 


a 
iY 


a 
Undercounter Dishwasher 
originally §299.99 
Yoo gee 


ote, 


be Fn EEE ELEC, ae a EE 


Today thru $a 
June 23rd, only... 


j 
Big Capacity—Holds Oh 
Service for 8 
Inexpensive Instal- 
lation. Fits under 
any counter . 


(Model SU 60) 


Standard Tire & Battery 
(Rec 10 Dealer) 
1th & H Sts. NE 

Li. 3-9082 
W ASHINGTON—4_E 
District Heme & Avute 


(B 

1320 

R 

LA). 4-7500 
VIRGINIA 


Good 
BE 


elts 
440 & Washineten &8t 
Palis Church. Va 
JE. 2-3850 


turday, 


regularly $99.95 


SAVE ‘49 
VG 


$5995 


NEVER TOUCH GARBAGE 
AGAIN! Just brush food waste 
including bones) info sink drain 
opening. Disposal! shreds them 
away 


PROTECT YOUR FAMILY’S 
HEAL TH—help rid your home 
of odors, flies, rodents and 
germs 


SEPTIC TANKS—works equally | a 
well with septic tank or city | 


sewage system » 


CLEANS DRAINS— 

Scouring action actually | 

helps keep drains clean. P 
: 


FITS ANY SINK— 
QUIET, SAFE, 
DURABLE 
Mode! FC-20 


G-E Automatic 


ad 
Sores Supply Co.. ine MARYLAND Jeftce Cerperation 
‘ 4 


Burgess Electric Co AVE 
=e Alientown ae 
am rings. 
LO Boats 
Burreughs Brees. 
Sales and Service 
see E. ‘ Montgomery 
» 


7 
Rockville. Md 
PO. 32-3511 


Ellis Radie Sales 
3630 Lee Miehway 
Arlington Va 
JA. 2 

The Hecht Ce 
PARKineton. Ari. Va 
NA. 8-5100 


College Park Mad 
9-4 . 
Capitel Appliance 

‘Bie 16 ealer 
85277 Georgia Ave 
Silver Spring. Mad 
Raleh Greeves Aute JU. 48-3400 


re 
115601 Old Biadensbe Oliver Radice s 

Rad 
Md 


es. 
; 


Glebe Radice 
Lee Hey. & Glebe Rd 
Arlington ; 
JA. @-3311 
&. Kann Sense 
Arlington. Ve 
DI. 71-7200 Kitchens 
; altimore 
Myatievile. M 
UN. 4-3352 
Washington TV & 
Ma 


nee 

$423 ws ave. 
liver ring. 
Ju’ F-0aks 


Subderban 
Tarier’s GE Arp 5716 Aw. 
Annandale. Va 

CL. 6-2699 

Virginia Elec. Supely 

orp 

917 King @t.. Alex. Va 
Kil 9%-0333 


Lensbergh's 
Langley Park. Med 
NA. 8-9800 


Distributed by the GENERAL ELECTRIC SUPPLY COMPANY @ 105 EdgewoodSt.N.E. © HU, 3-6800 


A department of General Electric Company 


, 


ee 


Capital Commerce : i , World of Finance 


The 


Gibbons MadeHead| ~~ PQUSINeSS |2=====\Rising Oil Imports 
Of Bank Auditors |— CEDAESDAY. JUNE Uo tet) ft Stir Blast at ODM 


. | 
Airlines’ Plea Despite Homebuilding Drop 
By 5S. Oliver Goodman Representative Ikard (D-Tex.) predicted yesterday that if cur- 
rent oil import policies are continued domestic production will 


not Ries Ni CAB Urged } : : 
| ~~ be so curtailed in the next 10 years “as to mean the difference 
Frame civbons 2 of Rig Natal Bak, way sate sed’! New Construction Sets fgg, MR co es, 
Columbia Benhers Association. ie cusceeds George L. Moore = B oade | In a speech prepared for the: 
Jr. of Liberty National Bank, } . —| O r i paneenennnnennnnnnnens House, the Texan criticized the 


Gibbons, whe was section! sca.Cola Bottling Co. in Fare Study Record in Five Months — tim sa’ Bt ||Omee of Defense Mobilization Injunetion Granted 


SEAS. ADI. : ; 

Comm. Merrie what he called fail-: CHEYENNE, Wyo., June 12 
year, is a veteran two dee-| Flint, Mich. Lockard, a veteran ———— _ renapegee al action” to “—United States District 
ades in the banking field here, in the oe also |: _— | a a on i aan a oe ad ra Ol re tt vos 
as = gate 4 mew See Spending for new construction was at a record pace rele 4 N cu m ed Standa il Co. of Indiana 
years in the | erage firm. He will move his'’ a oe the virst five months of this year despite a slump in homebuild-| ig 2 § ames | Unless the Administration | an injunction against use of the 
Coast Guard Sete family from Flint to Silver) The scheduled airlines urged ing, the Government reported yesterday. | ‘takes steps to head off rising ™#rketing trademark “Sohio” 
during World ¥ Spring, Md., and take over his the Civil Aeronautics Board | But there was a slight dip in May. Spending last month ) in its 15-state area. The decision 
: new duties immediately. (CAB) yesterday to expand its). ooned below 1968's . -— 5 to Branch imports, he said, Congress must | genied a cross-claim by Stand- 


i 
| record’ 
proposed fare investigation to! ; 4 ‘act. lard Ol Co. of Ohie fer 
Who's News linclude all airlines, not just the OUtlays for the first time this anti ' “In the absence of any sound ‘ 
" " . Construction spending in $450 illion in privately : mary judgment, accounting and 
Thomas P, Wharton, manager 8 trunk companies. poe, Sa Bay | 


> . 

| | policy as to oil imports,” Ikard 
| led $3,659,000,000, com-| financed building Advisor U nit re! 

of the Washington division of| They also asked that the in| Sonne with $9.675,000,000 in May pee ane wom y said, “we have seen foreign oil) 


Container Laboratories, Inc.,.\ vestigation be quick but thor-' ry through May. But it| : take an ever-increasing and un- 
‘has been elected vie j-|ou h and that the CAB look|™ {2% yee" |pointed out that this was can-_ Directors of Riggs National justified share of the domestic 
& vice presi-/OUugn, | A joint report by the Com-| ‘Bank have appointed five new 
o ide -tof the um — into such practices as allowing) merce and Labor Departments celed out by a rise of $230 mil-| nombers to the advisory beard ye Pay have had -y~4 ! 
1955 was elect- Gibbens company... - _’ | persons with confirmed reset «sid total outlays for new pub- lien in industrial building and of branches, Chairman Robert after stu y by Government in- CONDITIONERS: 
ed vice presi- ‘Leslie H. Jack- Gi Me =|vations to cancel at the last!j. ana private construction in| $935 million in commercial con-|V. Fleming announced yester- | earns a need to restrict im- 
dent and comptroller. son has been (ae oy jminute and yet receive fullitne first five months of 1956 day. They are: ports to a supplementary level. if you have cash 
Gibbons, a native of Wash appointed “EE - ticket refunds. ‘totaled $15.760,000,000. com-| Suction. 4 a P Despite these almost endless and want « 
ington, received his prestan- Washing- _—s R. S. Maurer, attorney for pared to $15,620,000,000 in the| Public expenditures hit $44 ent of the District Board ef efforts, a solution, somehow, TERRIFIC DEAL 
dard and standard diplomaston general “Ss Delta Air Lines, asked also that| corresponding period of. 1955. billion during the first five Cormissioners. failed to materialize. 


from the American Institulea gent of the CAB incorporate.an inves-| Construction expenditures | Ikard said Congress, before 
of Banking and also completed National Life saonad | reer Oe months, up 2 per cent from) Dr. James FE. Fitzgerald, adopting the defense amend- SEE US 


tigation it already has under-\totaled a record $42.9 billion|the corresponding period last member of the staff of George- 
the course of the Rutgers Grad- Insurance Co., way into free baggage allow- last year. If this year’s rate is year. The increase was attrib. own  eleacsiiy eal (ment to the trade agreements 


uate wer of —_ aia “Ty Rn ances and excess baggage continued, the 1956 total would uted mainly to increases for School. raced enue: wed gene terncb nmr pap NOW 

fe AUCHOrs 4 . Vou charges. \be $43.5 billion. Government new highways, sewers, water) Randall H. Hagner Jr., presi- , 
~~wyt nage Aer ery, Me ee ae Wharton (| The Board on May 10 ordered mg K pee Soe prhewen ote works and public service enter-| dent of Randall H. Hagner & serge ee Oy pan nF ay — ‘PARAMOUNT CO. 

- | an investigation of the over-all "| prises. Co. ' 

also. elected these other offi-| managerial duties to devote full) 1.14) of mene od trunk line pas-| lion. | Publicly financed industrial) Edward K. Jones, executive | \" the level recommended by 2202 Ga. Ave. N.W. 
cers ‘ time to personal clients... Vir- senger fares in view of the high| Private expenditures totaled construction continued its two-\vice president of Weaver — President's advisory com- One Block From Ball Park 

Robert E. a = : ginia deFranceaux has been ap rate of return on investment of| #11,520,000,000 the first five|year decline—running 57 per! Brothers, Inc., and president of mittee on — supplies and HU. 3-4800 
oom se par ga ~* oe pointed director of public rela-|ine airlines since 1950 and the| months, exceeding the all-time cent under the first five months Interstate Building Association. resources policy in February, Plenty of FREE PARKING 
wb yee . wrest Ce. tions for Curtis Brothers — great growth of air traffic which| high set for the same period of 1955—largely due to the di-| William E. Shannon, presi- But th " 
Nationa : avings ru = ture Co. m Anacostia... Major is still continuing. in 1955 by $56 million. minishing pace of Atomic En-\ dent of Shannon & Luchs Co./,, u e events that followed 
pepretery; Soveees yy 5, General Feincis H. Lanahan (re) yyaeon Arthur. representing, The report showed a drop of ergy Commission building. and president of Potomac Fed- there alm ost unbelievable, 
Lincoln National Dank, treat itired) has been elected aahent Capital Airlines, asked the CAB) eral Savings & Loan Associa-|, . ve Office of De- 
oa oy adit! tap oaeT tive vice president of ag to modify its proposal that any| tion. — Mo 7 mages which had 

a emgpey Sy te - a. »|Eletric Corp., field service suD-| ..uiting order would apply’ e Spencer previously had responsibility to curtail im- 
members of the section's exec-'sidiary of International Tele- only to flat percentage changes) A ry . lserved on the Riggs advisory ports, failed to take positive ac- 
se or. ~ Bg pa phone & Telegraph Corp. in fares. | erican toe rices 'board from Jan. 11, 1951, until ee when it became obvious 
ame lt Soourtie 2 Trust Building Permits Up | Arthur said the proceedings; | April 14, 1953, when he resigned ome py x aye aay sweeping 
Co: David B. Griffin. Anacos- 5 RK . |should consider termina! helieees Gunes |to accept appointment as a Dis- level _igner above the 1954 
tie National Bank. and George! Washington building permits, charges as well. He referred to) Total sales 850,000 sh (10) High Lew Close Oke. | trict Commissioner. He later be- **Y" 
|. Moore. the retiring section after a three month decline,|the fat $1 charge for each ticket 1.099.423 ares; a | i Wu us & Came president of the Board of Pl N : 
- heme ny . turned upward in May. Last|soid which the CAB allowed to|7“* 58° DSNNOS®. = & ......) Commissioners. an New Paper Mill 


month's permits were valued go into effect a few years ago ™ ST. PETERSBURG, Fia., J 
r tits Ti+ % . . , .. June We will buy Second Trust 
sepradueed were Denial 3 “Cal- = ems as compared with to compensate in part for the) seme five Tie e+ %| we 12 Southern newspaper Notes Secured on improved 
lahan Jr. new! ' $5,067,360 in the same 1955 fact that it costs more to handle| Msr* , te We Wier % k t N t | publishers will meet with Hud- 
: y elected presi- th here = Supply ™ +b res one e ; 7 Property 
dent of the D. C. Bankers As montn. a passenger on a short than On) Aisswerts | (fe Oem | son Pulp Paper Co. officials in 
sociation. and Frank A. Gun-| /cal building plans amount- a long flight. an © ind 2108 «7% TM | ‘(Atlanta June 19 to consider 


—" ie Pet ; > 
‘led to $23,457,118 for the first) Arthur said that Capital Air-\ai 6s; 1.30 + elk Sh ] y jconstruction of # $25 million Na M 
aera ‘Gee Side elep. vane we iy wets RISES SMALPLY [cevsprint mar ac peice pie | NATIONAL MORTGAGE 
i%+ 


‘ 
‘ 
‘ 
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‘ 
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iati five months this year, against lines, as a short haul operator Mess Aw | 
— +s ee a Cask $28,447,620 in the correspond- would be in a very serious finan- Alieg ot 
j i ’ | iod last year. | condition but for the $1 ter-| aties 
win, of Winston-Salem, N. C./'™8_ Pet last year cial condition s anes 


president of the National Asso- Monthly totals for the city minal charge. ad 
ciation of Bank Auditors and Compared as follows: - 
Comptroliers, and Darrell R.| ;,...., 3.07 567 Sos . Amerex Gi 
Cochard of Chicago, executive Frorvarr : 342.058 Mann s Bu VS cx Le 
vice president of NABAC. ray Sbe4 719 3.08 433 o/ = 

: ay ¢ 


Bankers’ Golf Champs Notes ’ | |Potato Chip 


Winners of trophies in the) Directors of Suburban Trust . . 
D.C. Bankers Association golfico declared a regular quarterly Firm I Del 
tournament were announced as dividend of 37% cents a share. it ve 
follows: |payable June 30 to holders af 
: rane A. Gunther record June 18. . . The Securi- The Man. Co, makers of Suse 3H 
‘with te cond ties and Exchange Commission, Potato chips and allied items, prar tise 
i | , Ret of 208-| has temporarily suspended fur- has bought — phe vee — ome 
Brinkman. net of 136. second: Qeoree ther public stock sales of Allied Chip Co. of Selbyville, - 
lier Jr. ne - Finance Corp. of Silver Spring, President 
§ CUP. for 18 holes: Harry Cain Md.. for alleged failure to file Frank E a 
| of 70). semi-annual reports of such Soe ren 
of 13 Baxter Davis Stock sales... Rudd & Co., yesterday. 
‘gross of 160); James Benfer (net of| Washington members of the The Wickham 


a 
BRANNON CUP: J U. Lauretson, Me- New York Stock Exchange, has firm, one of the 
A N Fred Fi ; 

wrest Mr W \issued a special analysis of Pioneer chip 


Bortine co ’ 
tty” Balshow CUP tor 8 ri Electric Storage Battery Co. = kM 
er ome gr, and filleary |... The National Association of 1 
BE ne BORER Cut, “tRerseshou) Cost Accountants announced Operated as a 
N ai that Frank S. Howell of Takoma — of the 
ew Research Unit Park, Md., has been awarded a 2% D! 1 &- 
Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of certificate of merit for an arti- a aauak tae F. E. Mann 
Washington has established a cle on computer use... A mar- ’ _ “4 a, land, Delawar > # 
new marketing and research de-|ket letter of Alex. Brown & ‘Toutes in Maryland, Delaware. cialis J to Sve tty 2 15-10-4110, Seem, Mates 
artment, President William Sons comments that chemical wed a Pennsylvania and ie ee ae w Lesestee 
artin announced yesterday.|stocks generally have lagged * rad — 'd that Wickham’ ao - Trt S| woite fiat 
The new activities will be di-\ behind the market since mid- _ Mann a . - ies Clinch Cost “ = 
rected by James W. Lockard, 1955 “and look fairly reason. bye ban yp yar nom ot Galen Const © Oils 
Oo rly sal ’ > ia 9 s . 
formerly sales manager of La- ably priced at the present time. ville occupies more than three Cen Electre a 


— iaecres. Purchase price W&@S Te-\Cees Magis 860 


today claimed they have the with the 
+ % oot Set oe% ’ 
\ported in the neighborhood of | tet Uresse ‘ "9 m4 - : — ss : -” + * | support of 45 per cent of the 7 
N B ; $250,000 ee . » %%— % company’s voting stockholders. ~ a 
} Pr ann gio Pou 3.20 G8 4 100%) 10h 1+) BF Gov. John S. Battle 
Cresle Pet 1.580 ormer 
. > ond “ces Mann plans to build a $100,000 Cree +i is « MH 
— 


i 
Pt ie 
: 


A spokesman for the Hudson and 
Ne | ; said 
:$In 6 Months [no"comment until after’ the | [NVESTMENT CORP. 


' 
|| 1312 NY. Ave. NW. WA. 8.5833 
| 


re 
Hiii 
js2-*s 


7 
. 


Firestone Tire & Rubber Co 
reported net income of $27,140.- P.G.E. Prices Set 
, | 005 or $3.33 a common — | Pacific Gas & Electric Co. has); 
the six months ended Apri asp, Set & Subscription price of $45 
‘This compared with $22,330,210, snare on its proposed issue 
or $2.76 a share in the same/o¢ 912791 shares of $25 par Money Wanted 
1955 period. . common to be offered holders 
Sales totaled $532,070,658 in 


! of r J 
the latest six-month period, ecord June 12 in the ratio 


of o t ‘ 
against $519,508,494 in the like|99 held Bleth k ce hens nt | PUT YOUR MONEY 


period last year. underwriters. WHERE THE PEOPLE 


Other earnings reports: 
' &. Pirweed © for 12 th " r —< <= =< 
oleae se eee Special Vote Set ARE 
' } 76 7 ‘- " 9 . 
[= $22 ‘o NEW YORK, June 12 & 
| 


i 


ayi 
ey 


av 
te oe he Ser re be 


SSeSEEEE® 
77% 


Distiliers Corp.-Seasrams. Ltd. for General Precision Eau 
three months ended April 30 ~ quipment 
Net income 5.544.185 s4.i8.002/Corp. today called a special upont Circle 
» } 
, . for three months stockholders meeting for July 


ssca.c00 853,000 29 to consider an increase in|[ $200,000 at 10% interest and '4 
ge 84 RHE Ine, of Rochemer, N.Y. "ll semry oe ealatheane teavee 
ended Apri\ 90.998 907 a: aed ben P zd Pla wo 2 “ ore esa ys ele. 
ee a han r i Sales 162 431.315 175 331.818 rivate cement ' location: 20th Sereat and New 

19-161 1-18 7 $3064: , American Investment Co. of 
Mm ™% MM , " Illinois has arranged for the | “#™P*hire Avenve N.W. 1 block 
om om weit J x » Chemical sale of $25 million of 15-year || ¥®** of Connecticut Ave. and 2 
+16 1 8-18 1 O08 ; t\< per cent senior notes. The || blecks from Mayflower Hotel. 
Rebels Claim issue was privately placed with|] Write te Bex M-195, The Wash- 


1 
23-16 
institutional investors by Kid- ington Post. 
45% Support 


nw 
e+ 2 Tile Rest 
e+  Tekles OF 
= * Tri Conti 


ecg" 


pereeagze e°} 
Ey 


Cee eT ae ee ee eee | 


Es 
der, Peabody. 


———— —~ 


RICHMOND, June 12—Dis we a 
sident stockholders in the Vir- FAMILY CHAUFFEUR? 


ginia-Carolina Chemical Corp. Give her the extra protection of the policy 


a 


— 


- 
z* 


: 


} se ve 

otato storage plant in Selby- Chet i made the claim in a letter he ==, | ©Personal Service 

valle. which onl bold up to 100,- — | — : ‘md te Chicago Grain sent Joseph A. Howell, presi- Driving back and forth to school, to 
’ 


dent of the fertilizerchemical of market, on daily errands. Doesn't 


Associated Press . ' 
250 (908) Wigh Lew Ciese Che. 000 bags of potatoes. The Mann|&* Yee ? 
Soe coe, 008; year Mer 4.25008 s4 =: s1' . firm ot established here .in ett AY ~ 1 mo te ee ons ieee: an manufacturing firm. she deserve complete protection? 
ago $4,434,000. Mer 4.2502005 ’ ? ; \e 1931 by Frank J. Mann. father Seves | 6s -? 2 ™% %& . Battle said he was releasing You can be sure she has it with an 
) High sea Sag | tat Yoo, 2 " of President Frank E. Mann. reper 106 5 ae te ad wy ge penties the text of his telegram after Aetna Casualty and Surety Com- 
q | eee a "|The elder Mann is chairman of Brill & tut 2% : of Howell released a letter writ- , pany insurance policy. It's the policy 
AiemCen «1.87078 8 66 167% 162% 107+ WY RYE 4.500879 | rd. Ow a H “ ten last night sugesting a meet-| e ‘ at means persona 
Amar? 4.0008) 's @ 8 - va nyc 4088 a the boa tH, oP as 49+ % They tele ee 4 — oo ing of opposition groups here | service. It guarantees prompt help 
- = 131% 137%+ "S NYNNE 8 64.500007 fest Gaskf ts , 7 wt attracte. mest semand Friday. Battle is counsel for whenever she needs it—backed “ 


‘“s 
lower te igher, core Aetna Casualty’ t ride off 
a te ite 3 titets So” on on. y | ‘ ie we lf et hiner, the 13-member Independent ualty § nationwide offices, 
” 8% 8% or Kore 4s04 —t ‘ (, ct Sensese 1.20 m™ BS Be ke > d ; it means our personal servi 00 
4 117% 6% 17+ te a ae Oa roup ‘Equity Co 1 833 ve higher, seyte Stockholders Committee seek pe 8, too, 
‘ ms + 


” . ing control of the firm | in seeing that your coverage ade- 
852+ vy re : ' her tel f 

t 163% Pen Seas 14ve— Ne W II Q) | lew ttese A special stockholders meet- quately meets your family’s needs, 

i ‘s 118te+ % l pen r $s % 6 w ing is scheduled July 18 to set- ‘SS Call us today for full details. 


” 3% 5s 1 ee Wes we fy scoes 1% 
7 +1 he dispute fo 0 
; ' ™ 67% Pap 110%+ a 1 122% 122% 122?e+2% See. nol ; om, vie t dispu for control of 
t 


— 
Pp y Fore Ute 070 mM thie tec “ 213% the firm 
i 1s +t arley Here is 4 41% MORy Hem Ne Ma. 1.14% MORTGAGE LOANS 
‘ ‘ = 
1 G87 Sete Setet Se Ree. i ' a ve ei 180% alia c + INSURANCE 
| we . . in. GerityMict aitimore viarnkets ) ' r vec 
a 103 Sumy Ss84 130M. eee Oe ee a : ae - reg mney ee OF Established 1889 PROPERTY 
oO ; " Glen Alden ~ 1 af ones “4 :. 6 vA 
: ' . 0: salable receipts * 
$2 151 «149% 158 +198 Steen «2 Peers one. Sn ols vention today in the Shoreham ee . Include around three ads siock iteors 1001 15th St. A.W. NA. 8-8100 MANAGEMENT 
4% i 1% Texas Cp 068 Hotel Gray . : ceipts mostly cows with only an odd head 
5 130% 130% TH+ Third Ave Sete M } f th NCA are 6t ouaies 6) . od aT] or so steers on Offer. trading dull on ai) 
428113 192% 11984 18a TRIED Ave A588 memopers oO © i et iss pat : Mar , classes, few sales canner and cutter cows 
104) =«6160%s 104 6+ Me eee! §«6dets 07%+ 1 producers of bilumimnous coal et Ss t or eee . $0 S9G 11 50. indication of large carry- 
0 oe, = oe ‘i Veued 1.175008 “a 146 “ti who turn out some 66 per CCN 6érig frees oes CALVES—Receipts eo trading slew 
2 10O% + . , ‘ . Maveliime 1.400 4Q\> . 29% throughout. 1.0042 ower. most de- 
8%. 88% 98% Wheel Sti 3.25078 + %—% of all commercial soft coal ton —~—g e +44 a iar ; ene | and eced arade 
™m™ es 8 —% : n ' 


rent age. fee & Ce A 11d 
co waere tT Sip oe Se The NCA reported that the Welt ¢ Geis .2 17% 
ee 106% 100%+ % $588 1% Wi 


. Sep. , 5 ‘ 
ieet. 108% tees a ot im @ industry so far this year ve Fl I 1. Om th * | HOda—Belabie suppiv’ 386 coen ' i COMMERCIAL 
s se sw men (008 125%— 128% 128% is producing around 17 per Cemt| tygrase fe ite 4 2% 21% %+ % Mer ia a s} ed moderately active, 25-50 —_ a 
TH’: 118% P . M2 7st 1 27% 20 + ty LARD | butchers. sows 25 cents 
os +t ~'% more than a year ago, This re-| 1% os J . 7 go conte 


n" 
1 ih) $3% ' ' ' mi Ot a =a 
mp Ch ind 14g 3083-1661-1663-16+6-16 1% oeee > ; 
Wee 104) «(104+ % Germany Sc88 covery, it was said, reflects imperial OW 1 . 7? wh 4s . pee ’ 240-270 ibs. 17 .504718.00 fs  . CKAGED 
8? s7 87 2 2 | + Oct. eo , , m4 17 ; 


in nm It 65% steadily growing demands for ‘ssteRés 


ee 


— 104%+ 


S24 81% 824+ “se 182% 182%) 182%4— %& electric power, for steel, and for — — a v _ 7 50-500 os isesaigne as 3.60 AIR CONDITION! INSURES 
65% 85% 652+ Ve Norway 4.25088 8 8 Wet * -oal for shipment abroad, €5-| ist : ' - CASH GRA ne were, | NG 
AR PS —|pecially to Free Europe. | |Net®tim it “au ) POULTRY Mfdcyer stenty on, tere BETTER SUMMER BUSINESS! 
At a luncheon meeting today,| Kamer tse i 1% hye : 
C. & O. Railway President) Sgseers 2 , } Seybe 13% 14%: 
" + “ li ly . 

tunities . teenerd @ 220 e+ local areas continue : Ene g000 STRAIGHT OR 

sararnies , SF ¥ ee oe ~ ae Best r: mitt Other scheduled speakers in-|Ledge & Ship a, ey Maryland Tobacco Solas gg MART ‘for all grades ST Y! 


POULTRY: Market steady on fryers 
. 4 \ 0) rice r pow 
; Krepp For the —— _ — 
Mutual Fund Prices 'Walter J. Tuohy will speak on lane” Shere sominah: Melting choice light. type 17 ettes. 350 36 CALL ME FOR THE 
| \“Coal’s World Trade Oppor- — ior Nee 5 feed 1.00-18 EGS arket | fully , stead rice 
| aa igh 
Y 
’ 
” st na7iclude: W. Kenneth Davis, di- — _ A : aane+-1%4 UPPER MARLBORO. M4. June 12 |! 


: 


. ' 1 | Deliveries to the southern Maryland te. ° 
n.wirector of reactor development MeDes Airc 500 27%4+ % | dacco markets were light today Alli ti 


. if points finished selling before noon 

ao for Atomic Energy Commission, 2A ae ‘a Ste 1 Salah Oniy small price changes were re- 

‘aiJ. G. Davidson, vice resident ° riea by the Pederai-State Marketing inimum 60 

1.9 Be —? P Merrill Pet There were s few more| Whites. 38% 49%: brown 
3 W41 of Union Carbide & Carbon) Mesabi tres than losses (Current receipts 35) 

3-87| Corp.; John W. Evers, president) Si Seam ~— Uyer-eS sweets of the offering wasii 

1.4a2\0f Commonwealth Edison Co. 

18.28 

11.23 


as 
— — 
~*- eee ee > & 
b eed 
_ 


$\ much 


. = | combined poor 
A>. ya 15-16 nd nondescript tebecco was the larg- 
1% st of br 


—-— — 


the season 


whites 


= 


de 
5 


-—— 


enn nr @nrw ewe ee & @ 
— = 


" s in cartons ! 
dred—up $2.57 higher. Receipts: S600 cases by truck AIR OR 
for the season totaled 13.574.378 pounds | 
and averaged $53.97 


Auction averages per hundred 
+ %*| pound umited 'n nme nds WATER COOLED 
on aa \e sentative United States grades were as bavere nt Bo 
. ws . June 12 (AP)—Clesing over 
211-16 7% 2 11-16-+1-16 | Grad v. S. Goverement Treasery beads, 3 to 15 TON UNITS 


. U.8 Tues 
18% 137 | 6138%4+1% a : Grade June i2 
r op- 


a at 
? Low cherry-red 
‘™ 4 471%+1 Tips— 
ws ‘ \Pair cherry-red 
1% 16-16 16-16—1-16| Low cherry-red 
2% — % Yo" sreenish 
| Lew red 
6 +4-16 | Princ 
Lr cherry-red .. 
ir cherry-red . 
Low cherry-red 
Low red 


4.45 
$83 


37.43 

1 #8) Chicago Livestock | 

21.33) TCAGO. June 12 (%) (USDA)—SAL- 

+4. ABLE Hoas~ Receipts. 8000; moderately ” 

most butchers steady to strong x 
onday: sows. & 

instances 


ff 


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Stocks Again Rally Stronely: Oils i — racine 
5 y S a | Ford Sees Dire Results 
“In Federal Auto Rulé? - 


Associated Press 


“There might be longer pe- 
y to a Sen-|riods. of down-time between 
wert ate bill that would regulate|models, resulting in longer 
Hee automobile distribution prac- layoffs and increased costs and 
é?7%+1% tices, sponsored by Sen. Mon- prices,” he said. Unemployment 
wham roney (D-Okla.). would spread, he added, to 
“ +% #$$William T. Gossett, vice pres-/many other manufacturers who 
ar * ident and general counsel of supply the auto industr- 
oe © the company, told the Senate He said the bill was aimed 
1+ % subcommittee on automobile solely at the automotive in- 
> \s marketing practices enactment dustry and almost entirely at 
47» of the bill would result in| one segment of the industry— 
eer higher prices to the public, cre-\the manufacturers. The legis- 
“ues » ate unemployment and inject/lation, he said, would place 
ss — % Federal control into day-to-day upon the manufacturers nost, 
+ business operations of auto if not all, of the commercial 
m%+ % dealers and manufacturers. risk inherent in the retail sell- 
4 : * “We oppose the bill,” Gossett of cars. 
mus % Said, “because it contains im- e said the legislation was 
1+ % plications that we find drastic' unnecessary and that the aute- 
Aa ‘* and frightening — implications mobile industry is takin steps 
that far transcend its immedi-'to improve dealer relations 
wes w 2% practical effect and could| without Government interven- 
tuu+% 40 Serious violence to the’ tion. 
o's wat * whole economic system of the’ Provisions of the Monroney 
; u— s, Nation. bill, Gossett said, “would sub- 
77+ + He said Sen. Monroney’s planiject the automotive mant- 
“ete. £9F requiring manufacturers to facturer-dealer relationship: te 
te+1% repurchase unsold cars from'close and detailed supervisory 
1” tS dealers would make manufac- regulation by the Federal 
+ vy “Urers “necessarily tend to put|/ Trade Commission. The entire 
1 — “% higher price tags on their ve- financial destiny of the parties 
an 1. hicles” om the basis of lowered would be in the hands of the 
+14 volume of production. FTC.” . 
+2 


Associated Press ? se Oe SS +9 . a . . . . . . . . 


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Total sales 1,900,000 shares; 


ous day 2,000,000; year ago. 3 ° ° | 
im Toast EGAN oj friday Loss 
680; Jan. 1 to date 276,525,161; 
ty aes — 329,402,951; 1954 | 
6,598,168. ) 
a NEW YORK, June 12 ‘#—Aided by a last | their top position to the end. Higher with 
minute kick ahead, the stock a those major divisions were the rubbers, elec- 
. . vaneed strongly today to regain the last of | tronics issues, utilities, nonferrous metals, 
Dow-Jones Stocks . the Friday loss triggered by the President's | and, the railroads. ; 
illness. | Sé@ars Roebuck was the day's most active 
Friday's market had its sharpest break in | issue up % at 31% on 60,300 shares. It 
eight months, and the Associated Press aver- | achieved its position by virtue of a block of 
age of 60 stocks was down $3.00.. Yesterday | 48,800 shares that sold at 30%. 
the average recovered $2.20, and today it Niagara Mohawk Power, which has been 
gained $1.80. _ under selling pressure because of destruction 
The average today stood at $181.00 as com- | of its Niagara Falls plant by a rock slide, 
Lew Close Chg.| .Pared with $180.00 before the Friday drop. | was the second most active issue up % at 
Today's strength put the market at the | 29%. Yesterday it was number one. off %. 
«0% wa—% highest point that it has been since it began With the AP average of 60 stocks up $1.80 
1% WU a recovery from the three-week reaction that | at $181.00, the industrial component was ahead 
2 me . started from near the April record highs. $2.90, railroads were up $1.30, and utilities 
7 Brokers felt the market now has proved | gained 40 cents. 
its basic strength and has put iself in a good Volume amounted to 1,900,000 shares (well 
position to begin the traditional summer | below average) as compared with 2,000,000 
rally. | shares traded yesterday. On the Friday break 
The market opened higher and continued | the total soared to 3,630,000 shares. 
ahead quietly. Right at the close there was | On the American Stock Exchange, Bellanca 
a spurt of buying and an increased tempo of | Corp., which has been under severe selling 
trading that put prices at their best for the | pressure in recent sessions, declined 1% at 
day. | 6% today with a total of 259.100 shares 
The aircrafts went out in front, but the oils | traded. Yesterday it was down 1% and on 
soon posted strong gains and maintained | Friday it lost 5%. oe 
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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, June 13, 1956 


One On the Aisle 


Dance Speaks 


Yo Everyone 


By Richard L. Coe ' 


"LMOST MIRACULOUSLY NOVEL, “Invitation to the) 
Dance” is a decided pleasure at the Playhouse. 

The novelty: three little yarns told lavishly in dance and 
music, without words, captions or yack-yack. Unfortumately, 
thig idea seems to strike some people as stratospherically egg¢- 
headed. In fact, so fearful of its reception has been Metro that 
it's kept the print tucked away in its vaults for four years as 
though, despite its expensive birth, the picture were an idiot 


child. 
Nothing could be sillier than 


so apologetic an introduction, 


which will have the effect of frightening the timid and encourag- 
ing those who enjoy aloof sneering. 


The fact is that the stories 


couldn't be simpler and any- 


one from goon to sophisticate ought to be able to sprawl out 
anc enjoy themselves like kids in front of a tinseled Christmas 


tree. 
classic style. 
a clown. Gene Kelly, 


been exposed to Marcel Mar-' 
ceau. whose miming is an art, 
not an affectation. The music 
is by Jacques Ibert. 

“Ring Around the Rosy,” a 
blithe reworking of “La 
Ronde.” with a bracelet as the 
link. is ine the modern idiom, 
with splashes of colur, an amus- 
ing, wiry score by Charles Prev- 
in and ever-watchable dancing. 
Kelly and Youskevitch are 
joined by Tamara Toumanova, 
Diana Adams, Tommy Rall, Be- 
lita and David Paltenghi. 

“Sinbad the Sailor’ is a com- 
bination of live dancing and 
cartoon drawings based on 
Rimsky-Korsakov's “Schehera- 
zade” score, neatly. leaned 
down by Orchestrator Conrad 
Salinger. Kelly, a boy named 
David Kasday and Carol Haney 
are the live performers. 

None of these three episodes 
is perfection and, ironically, 
Kelly has far too much to do. 
“Sinbad” is far too long (each 
episode is 30 minutes) and the 
cartoon trick was as wel done 
n “Anchors Aweigh.” In sheer 
dancing Kelly's in the shade of 
the Carter Barron Theater's 
Youskevitch, whose high-wire 
artist is a remarkably dynamic 
figure There are banalities 
throughout that one regrets. 

But more important is the 
fact that “Invitation to the 
Dance” is a refreshing breeze, 
a distinct, charming change 
from the wind machines. 


OH, KAYE! Danny Kaye will 
get in Sunday night in advance 
of his Thursday opening at the 
Carter Barron Amphitheater 
and with him will be both his 
wife and daughter ... Danny's 
plan is to devote some of that 
free time to his pet project,| 
UNICEF—thé United Nations 
International Children’s Emer-| 

ency Fund ...An advance! 
ook at his datebook bears this! 
out: Monday morning he'll meet | 
with Rep. Frances Bolton (R- 
Ohio), Monday afternoon hold 
forth at the Variety Club 
. . » Wednesday he'll be lunch-| 
ing with committee members 
on the Hill . The Kayes will 
be calling the Woodner home 
through July 7. 


THE NEWSREELS soon will 
be showing MPA Boss Eric! 
Johnston in a new role, taking’ 
the review at Ft. Myer... . Sun- 
day afternoon's impressive pa-| 


The first tale has a circus background with dancing in nee} 
Igor Youskevitch scores brilliantly as a high-wire 
expert whose girl, Claire Sombert, has pity, but not love for). 
Kelly suffers sorely from the _fact that | 

since he did the part, we've? 


rade by the Third “Old Guard” 


Infantry was a stirring spec- —— 


tacle, the silver-helmeted drill 
team hopping from two helli- 


copters and the Army aviation 
fly-by with red, white and blue 
streamers a vivid climax for a 
ceremony saluting the 
industry's role as an “ally” o 
the Army. ... Standing with 
Maj. Gen. Donald P. Booth, 
Hollywood's “ambassador” 
turned in a suave reviewing 
stand performance. With 
Paramount's Bob Denton among 
the newsreel group, the “Old 
Guard” soon will be strutting 
its proud stuff across the global 
screens... . Next Sunday much 
the same retreat parade will be 
staged for the 4H Clubs. 


AMATEUR LIFE: Capitol 
Hill’s secretaries and adminis- 
trative execs tonight and Thurs- 
day at 8 present their revue, 
“Revisin’ & Extendin’,” in the 
Agriculture Department Audi- 
torlum ... The Shirley Land 
ballet school tonight repeats its 
“Evening of Ballet” at the 
Chevy Chase Women’s Club. 
Auditions will be held tonight 
and Thursday at 7°30 in Patrick 
Henry School, Walter Reed dr., 
for a summer revue to be given 
by the Teen Theater of the Ar- 
lington County Recreation De- 
partment... The Oakton Ham- 
sters will hold their annual din- 


ner meeting Friday night at the ‘ 


Rollin’ Road 
Vienna, Va. 


Restauraut. 


movie 
f 


- 
<< 


She’s Rather Eat 


Diana Adams is the model who'd rather eat than romance 


in this humorous moment with Igor Youskevitch in 
on the Playhouse screen. 


tation te the Dance” 


Louella Parsons: 


“Invi- 


Jack Dempsey Okays 
His Film Biography 


HOLLYWOOD, June 12 (INS) 
At long last, the deal to film 
Jack Dempsey's life story has 
been finalized with producer 
Sam Weisen- 
thal as the win- 


pion gets a big 
price for his 
story plus a 
percent 
age, and he 
also acts as 
technical ad- 
visor 

Just as soon Miss 
as Weisenthal finishes “The 
Day They Gave Babies Away,” 
he'll put the Dempsey epic into 
production 

NO PICTURE has ever ac 
cented so vividly the perils of 
mountain climbing in the snow 
topped Alps as Paramount's 
“Lhe Mountain,” replete with 
magnificent scenery. You sit 


Parsons 


Siabsolutely glued to your chair 


Litrhtos 


vr 


-“ 
- 


USEX BOMB” Explodes Again! ; 


;. 
Academy 
Award 
Winner 


SILVANAMANGANO in 


OUTLAW GIRL 


-_ en 


while you watch two brothers 
Spencer Tracy and Robert 
Wagner) make the perpendicu 
lar climb 

One brother, Zachary. 
by Spence, has only 
to aid any possible survivors 
in an air crash. The other 
brother, Christopher (Wagner) 
wants only to rob the corpses 
He will even commit murde1 
To see baby-faced Bob as 
such a dastardiy character is 
an experience. He gives his 
best performance. Bob very 
frankly says that he owes 
everything to Spence, who 
helped him. Edward Dmytryk’s 
direction is superb and Spence 
is also great! 


I WAS VERY happy to be in- 


played 
the idea 


Gam WN, 


*—- srecer 


PHITHE ATE 


Fasc pe Lard Aram Moe 


: Bawaiipe oaenco art = & 


NEW YORK, June 12—Lance/|tors who have been treating, dolas, the Nation's best kr own ae as an announcer 
Barbara Hutton’s|her. They hope it’s not jaun-|gambler, will open a dice em- >" 


Reventlow, 
boy, dates the. social belles’ 
— in the — but keeps 
regular ap 
pointments at 
the Mayflower 
Hotel with 


Not the /hil- 
lies pite her, 
but the model 
who hit the 
headlines in 
that famous El 
Morocco 
panda ene 
Miss Kitgalten?*42 Hu 

phrey Bogart. Lance visits her 
‘almost nightly, bringing sand- 
\wiches and coffee from a 
‘nearby cafeteria. He's such a 


Prando-ish dresser that — Dean Olson Resigns 


ihotel wouldn't admit him 
first, but when he dentifed 
himself everything was cool 


KIM NOVAK'S 


| announce their 


date for the weddine . 


dice, which Linda's already had, 
twice. 
The glitter set is in st*tches'| 


over the efforts of a _ well 


Robin Roberts. | 


friends pre- Kenneth E. Olsen, dean of | 
dict she and Mac Krim will | Northwestern University’s Me-| 
engagement dill School of Journalism for! 
soon, even if they don't set any | ‘he last 19 years, has resigned.| 
Jackie | 


known p.aygirl to throw the 
matrimonial net over Bill Me. 
Mahon, son of Canadian oil 
millionaire Frank McMahon 

. The Larry Barnetts (Isubel | 
Rigley of the musical cumedy 
stage) are lullabying a baby! 
bey, Lawrence Jr. at Mt. Sinai. 


NICK (THE GREEK) Dan- 


spectacular, 


porilum in downtown Las 
Vegas. This will be the first 
mee: that Nick, always a player 
in the past, has been on the 
“house” side of the action . . 
‘Lynne Bretonn, who sings at 
‘the Monsignore, is all excited 
She's received word that a 
wealthy admirer, Lord Thomas 
Selby, is flying in a party of 
friends from London just to see 
her. 

Frank Loesser will write the 
music and lyrics for a CBS 
“Raggedy Ann,” 
with Imogene Coca and David 


At Northwestern 
EVANSTON, IIL, June 12 # 


Olson, 60, said he was resign-| 


iGleason quietly nipped up to ing for reasons of health. He 


‘Rocky Marciano’s 
take off some weight... 


from a 
least it's a mystery to the doc-| 


| ee 


vited to share in a family birth-| 


day party with Dolores Gray at 
the Vila Capri. Wynn Roca- 
mora and I, 
there, were invited to join the 
party which also included 
Monte Prosser. 

Monte told me he wanted Do. 
lores for the opening of the 
Tropicana in Las Vegas. Do. 
lores said she also has promised 
Joe Pasternex that she will be 


| 
; 
) 


who were dining! 


in the first independent musi-' 


cal he ma@kes after he 


MGM. | 
He had a nice talk with Do-| 


“ol 


lores’ brot»er, who leaves short-| 
ly to study for the priesthood. 


on 9 he ght 


956. be 
Internationa] News Service) 


TONIGHT! 


x 6:30PM 


JUST & MORE PERFORMANCES Thru Jute QOth 


a 


Rot ak} 


. 
- TONIGHT 1a 


Swen Lake 
Pas de Trois Classique 
The Nutcracker (2 Acts) 
heherazade 


Prices 
$1.25 - 1.75 - 2.50 - 3.00 


Sate 


TOMORROW 


Swan Lake 
Cirque de Deux 
Divertissements 
from Raymonda 
Geite Parisienne 


JUNE QIa 
\arew 
JULY ThA 


ANU n Ail or 
(NTERN THM jae 


TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT 


at — —t wg * Son A ag 


ee 9 te ne 
iS « 


som ORDERS. FILLED: By 
veiope together with 
formance 


ees 
caeck OF money order— 


NOW 
3- 916 


In the Na- 


a Pr st 
oO Box office 


r eT 


: 4) p ’ 
CARTER ee AMPHITHEATER ROX Rig 4 Open 
to 10 ft Suncays. i p.m. to 16 o.m 


Daily. 


and star ped ene. 
wase apeciiy per 


A 


Starts T O D 


cROM THE DEPTHS 
OF THE StA 


ear LOR ‘uy 


_eooeay oma neue red *aiend APES 


7 


a 


Healthfully A/A- 


AY UCT Gh 


=a 
a, A MANE 
J Du buted by 
————_—_ 


Bros. PRODUCT 
el anseeee —_ 


IND 


ile 


SEE? 


D for your Comfort 


15th 
at G 


leavy es 


training'said he would continue teach- 
camp to work out and try to/ing at the school 
Linda|resignation becomes effective 
Darnell seems to be suffering | Sept. 
mystery disease—at| named immediately. 


after his 


1. His successor was not 


500 BEST SEATS 
AV AILABLE 


DANNY KAYE 


benefit of 


Partridge School for 
Mentally Retarded 
Children 


Carter Barron Ampitheater 
Thursday, June 21 


TEN DOLLARS 


Tickets available until 
5 PLM. Friday, June 15 
Drep br. ef send check te 
DANNY KAYE 
508 Bond Bids. 1404 N. ¥. Ave. 


« 
ie’ 


Washington 
Premiere 


TODAY 


at 12 


ae ol “PLAZA [ 


t | 4eh Se ST 


NOON 


Ce vy 


|Wayne in the star roles... 
Richard Godfrey, Arthur's son, 
who's brought his family East 
ti spend three weeks with Dad, 
\looks very much like the old 
redhead. Richard’s in radio — 


in 


n Francisco. 


Atr Conditioned 


NATIONAL 


“amertca’s Piret Theatre” 


free, &:30—Me Wee. & Sat. 8: 
Bex Office Oven 16 A.M. te 9:30 F 


AIR_ CONDITIONED §—————— 


Loews CAPITOL |<< 


now 
Open 10 45 


Al® CONDITIONED 


AVA’S GREATEST 


<< “THE 
ee 
AFFAIR’! 


terre 


STARIING 


worn, PO ue al 


MOVIE ROLE! 


TILL LGU LE 24 


in COLOR 
and CimemaSCOPE! «Aya GARDNER Stewart GRANGER 


ad 


BETTE DAVIS 
ERNEST BORGNIN 
DEBBIE REYNOLDS 
BARRY FITZGERALD 


Screen Play by 


GORE VIDAL. 


mo Pla by 


Produced by SAM ZIMBALIST - « 


STARTS TOMORRO 


AIR CONDITIONED 


| Let PALACE | 


F Street ot 1 3th—REpublic 7.1000 


"wee" “D-DAY THE 6th OF JUNE” M982" 2° 0u 


maet CHAYEFSKY * R | CHARD BROOKS 


DOORS OPEN 
10:45 AM 


‘ : THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Meet the most courageous man of the year! Show Times F or Wednesday Seckinger’ s :~ Wednesday, June 13, 1956 07 


SEAT ree ae 7 ’ TAs Rey | A ea oop Roden: nal Be st.” 13-28 a m. 1:50. 3:45. $45, 7:45. Resignation : 


Det Russe de Monte Carlo at DUPONT—“Tobacco Road.” at 1. 4:34 


—— 
meres to meet the full responsibilities as 
and 1 wA\usust Moon, at 3p. 8:38 alice “hae coe TER 3:98 SSE no $08 <o oe ate Is Accepted of his job. His health was cited) $HO RY AN p 
; u s . . 
SCREE a | COLONY —"The Ledvkiliers.” at 6:15 KEITHW’« — “The Day the World as the reason. we_si«e#s:s 
| mn wee oie 7:20 950 | cokUabtA—~The Rawhide Years.” at at 12:15 a. m., 2:04 4:55 The resignation of Dr. eet The Commissioners said Seck-| © ¥** en haaes ool 


. 7. “Phantom From i0.- : : lowks nite, x 

COLOR BY : : - » st 12-44. 3:38. 6-26, |» Seckinger, District Health) linger’s devotion to duty was) op a + 

TECHNICOLOR : LIFELE—"Wayward Wife.” st 3:15 Department director, yesterday |. ‘evidenced by his willingness 
WAL 3 


16. 7:05. 10, “Outlaw Gir” ai |was accepted by the District/to continue in office for several 
8:40 
vasene JACK HAWKINS ~ = + sg at Sea” at 6:10 |\Commissioners, effective Jan.jyears after a severe illness.” 


gaa coes JOMNSTON - ROLAND CULVER li Win a Pontiac! & ute PO he Searchers.” 31. 1957. He —e a heart attack sev- 
N FRASER - JUNE THORBORN | . a 3. 132 ' ) eral years ago. 

oe & } _§ 3 RY LS ,” Géckinger gave notice last) The search for his successor’ 

Wy ILSON PONTIAC liam. Th 3 tk bos) bs, |wWeek that he wanted to retire|i, going on both inside the Dis-| 

ork “Peek-A-Boo.” at 12 neon. 1:30, |Decause he said he was unable trict Government and outside of! 

, iduvitation » i oe eR A |Washington, according to Com-| 

coaaaos "DOCTOR AT SEA” Dance.” La. m. 12:35, 4-15 missioner David B. Karrick, who 

LAST TIMES TODAY: - | “a mets , 8, 9:50 io tose is responsible for health activi. BRlti. 2047 Sl bade aa: 


Gambling Case ties. 734 15h) ST Ww “A 88320 


Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- ng nl : nerama Holiday” at R ] * D . 1 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. | | . a me 1earine eniec | 


. . men —_—— ! The United States Court of 
ay |\Appeals refused yesterday to . . 
sets tehearing in the vase} “LcLaughlin Technical School 
iof two Washington policemen, McLaughlin Research Corp. 
and five gamblers convicted FULL EVENING COURSE IN 


A, es : z : ws, neutralise 3 & - of participating in a 
v as Py --| today a | cepaiasediatien™ eeiia. 
‘ Rees , EXTRAORDINARY PICTURE DRAFTING 


BELL-ANS TABLETS WITH CHARCOAL On April 30, the court af-| 


—Crowther, N. Y. Times ——— firmed the conviction of Police 
, |FIRST WASH. SHOWING | seare COMPLETED IN 
“IT'S DELIGHTFUL ENTERTAINMENT, BRILLIANTLY CREATED, oof Ser ewes wees . Mieares, Prete 16 WEEKS 


tionary Det. George C. Prather 
; 7 STAGED AND PHOTOGRAPHED 
. 


and the gamblers INDIVIDUALIZED INSTRUCTION 
Monroe and Prather were VISUAL TRAINING 
‘ LUSH TECHNICOLORS.” sound guity of conspiring © MODERN INDUSTRIAL METHODS 
. —N. Y. Jewrnal-Amer. 


violate District bribery lavs 
Monroe also was convicted on : 
three bribery charges. The gam- Apply Daily 10-4 

blers, convicted on one or more Monday, Wednesday, Thursday 6-9 P.M. 
counts of bribery, were: Roger e 
W. (Whitetop) Simkins, Curtis 1424 K St. N.W., Suite 300 ST. 3-0986 
M. (Bozo) Taylor, Albert H 
(Real Estate) Smith, Charles - a 
Anderson and Burnie King. 1736 G NW. WEAST 

vt 


A cinematic achievement! 
Only Gene Kelly could have 
conceived it! An entertainment 


that blends music and choreography! NA. 8.2668 
Thrill to the dance genius of Igor 


UNIVE» 


Youskeviteh, Tamara Toumanova, Countv Pupils Dear Sir: 
- We appreciated your inquiry regarding our Summer 


Carol Haney, Claire Sombert, ; 
| y os To Cet Salk Shots Evening Program. The following classes will be offered 
Belita! Delight in the compositions this Summer, June 11 through August 3, 1956. 
; Elementary Accounting I, Theory & wrnct e 
of Jacques Ibert and Rimsky- His _- An estimated 3600 third grad- a oe & Thuredeg 6-00-10 PM 
a iL * | : pad ers in Prince Georges County ementary Accounting . heory & Pract ce 
Korsakov! Listen to them played oe i . . public and parochial schools Intermediate "Acc ao = ws ase 
by John Hollingsworth, Andre a : | | Moonlight Dancing are scheduled for second Salk Monda P.M. 


, , 2 . . : olio inoculations next week. intermediate A‘ scounting TL, Theory & Practic 

Previn and Johnny Green's ot \ 8:30 PM Nightly iP Vaccination clinics will be Priday +++ +6 00-10 00 PM. 
, MLG.M presents in color by TECHNICOLOR 

100-piece M-G-M orchestra! | . 


SAONVOG SH 


Cost Accounting r 


se ementary schools, Tuesday .. - PM 
t up in 10 el ee 


INVITATION TO THE DANCE : | MOUNT VERNON 10 om said Prince Georges County : 


d : Th ireday eee ] PM. 
tf A f a starrind ; * MARSHALL HALL health officer Dr. Thomas 5 Auditing I, Theory & Prax t! 


. ~ bs Tuesday eeee ' P M. 
pS 2 ; GENE KELLY ' AMUSEMENT PARK 2 p.m. Englar. “——e ; Introductory Econ: 
~, eae Trameanrn The clinic schedule follows Tuesday Te | pM 
a i ' TAMARA TOUMANOVA ' : ' , lon Principles of Econom! “7 

IGOR YOUSKEVITCH Special Tonight: | Elementary Sch 10 &. m; Surratie- Monday .. ie -1 P.M. 
> Direction —s ry - A . NE ~ Ly ) vile 7 “ Dourla: lemen- Money and Banking — 
vodutes Oy UNI THUR FS *Aa MOM Pines : he , + y heol, | airmount Hei! Wednesday . s«++-6°00-10:00 M. 

THR KE HO! RS | He = : r 1°30 > mm... Law of Corporations, Et 
Wednese un ‘gg ++» 8 Wednesday 6:00-10:00 P.M 


OF Ll) ANCING - ler — Sch i ag ef Further information about any of these courses is available 
AY! ae —— , | Thus Jun Parkway Elemen- in the Business Office Southeastern University, 1736 G St... NW, 
| tary Schoo), 10 a. m aure! Elemeniary or by phoning NA. &-2668 any time during the day. 


$3 7, couple ScQoe oe uitland Elementary Thank you once again for your inquiry, and we sincerely 
DOORS OPEN 10:30 A.M. ain all is F acl een 


ll Elementary hope that vou will aval) yourself of this opportunity to continue 


CONDITIONED ‘ ad your business studies. 
The p LAY a © U S c Frank Garner's Orchestra Sein 
15th AND H ST. ST.3-8500 (TMG LE a : JULIE Tre LODTER 
Porking at Pier Oninus : 
ee ee ee ee 


mp | EDUCATIONAL DIRECTORY 


KNEW TOO Scheels tmterested te advertising tm thie directory are reeucsted te call 
MUCH The Pest Scheel Department. REpubiic 17-1734. Extemston 531. regarding rates, 


James “tewart doris Dav ABC Shorthand 
| now in its1Oth | . | PEMPLE, SCHOOL “it Conditionca isan Ge 


Ss. S. MOUNT VERNON 
MA. 8-2440 


WILSON LINE 


ae «& chs thal 2. 


N.W 
NAtiena!l &-32548 


DRIVE-IN THEATERS fabulous month Gi*wsduiz) or 12 wocks ove. seecton (08 wily.) "Tyvine tacludea” 
eM LOEWs "Teeleum i on I | Accountancy sand Financial Administration 
aut STAyUET, WARNER Tan __sie-Sonibionkn _}||_ ™ ® _||_ MT. VERNON OPEN-AIR | : SST OE ct 
. “= / BELTSVILLE DRIVE-IN Washington's First Drive-in. ft. 1, So. of ENJAMIN FRANKLIN UNIVERSITY 


Alex. Richmond Hwy. SUPER CINEMA. | De — 
; 5.5800. Balto Bivd (UL &. 1? 7 and evening rees ountancy and financial —_ 
“THE SEARCHERS,” John Wayne, Jet- in. from U. of Md. Children ZZY GILLES AND | | SCOPE SCREEN. Tk | tration lead to BCS and MCS. denrees—give cif) : 
for wr and suditing posittions—furnish i ; : 
executive positioms reauiring «4 A o>. ef accounting 


: DL + 
rey Hunter, Natalie W: | . Hl 6-PIECE -H ronke & Thurs.—-Open at 7 
| 4 a) 9:30 : Widmar x Deane _ Bere UNTER ty) noTSHoTs— PRED Lan Joan pf omtaine in nt 
as 8-52 \ger' lens — Gunoee 4 taexzation—prepare for CPA. examinations AD- 
for BS ie Ask tor 49th Year Boox. 


' 


6. 6.3606. 5612 Conn _| | _BACKLASH.” ¢ a8 DIE AND Fi he Also __ vanser 
AVALON * Ave NW Return Ensage- Ct 48 THE a See LINCOLN 215 vo. Ww Pree! Pree Giant Playground’ Pres 6th St ae t-2008 
ment! “THE An Grace Kelly. Alec ; : Doors Open 12:30 PA. 
93 


JU. 9-352, Deaile : * nm Ts, 2 Perfs. Toda 2:00 & 8:30 BURLESQUE MUSICALS a ; - 
aI <== a ree Parking. Li. 3-3300. ALLES Cc pola Bi Bit Roe ORLION INTRIGUE” ane QUEENS CHAP “S588 PHONE «cae —a = \ | QrOUTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY 8708 @ Street os 
EVERI EIN LAS . inemaficope- ae ¥ 1% 7 ' ' ’ 

Glenn Ford " §-44 Centrally located, evening classes. co-educational, reasonable rates, 
Ernest Borgn! oe $45. 4 3 NIONT- Coles. ot 1. 9:0 REPUBLIC 1343 You & NW. Wie. . . ot werne: ACCEPTED ME. 2s \? ‘ friendly experienced instructors. Course of study includer al) ppaces 
ocean - . 2068. Dan Doors Open 12:30 PM. ide, Yvonne Pd Ca: re in \ we 40% of Accountar R ss Administration BCS 

MARE ALLEY.” Tyrone Power, 7:45 BETHESMA 8 Bai a7, Cra Cha- wens Carte, Caleen Miller in Wayne Morris and RESERVED SEATS NOW ON SALE af ot , Accountancy and Business Administration BCS —MC8.- 
Free Parkine WO. 6-8845 ony u / a H rland it! THE DESPERADO” at mat, ORDERS FULLLED PROMPTLY . —s . egrees and eview purse Special students ac- 
“MEET LAS. VEGAS.” AWHIDE YEARS : oe . : ; 
OCKLESHELL Cimsmaaeone-Col oe "at — |} | 10:51. Cartoon at 10:24. Kiddies Piay- 80x OFFICE OPEN Am TO 415 Pm on sf. —y programs. Vetesans approved. Write or call for 
; . ’ . , tin catalog nroll now 
ROES,” Jose Ferrer. 6:15. 9:45. “NIORT 1433 You &. N.W vd ; | 
OF THE HUNTER Rovert Mitchum CHEVERLY px 4- 00. Borie B00KER T Doers Open 12.30 PM ——-—— CHARGE IT-——We Hener All Meior “' a " — 
Ji. ML, tain “SERENADE” Color. at 6:50 In Cineme aicope DAY E AIRPORT DRIVE. ARLINGTON qesoline and Air Travel Charge cards , A TRAYER COLLEGE OF ACCOUNTANCY 
Near Parkin ME. 6.2941. 5 30 sixtl OF hd, PA. K ert 3 ‘ OT. 4-8100 We Are « TRIP CHARGE member J Thirteenth and F Streets N Ational 8.1747 
MI Lh IN THE a - WA, 71-0552. Dan ane ate r, Richard odd APAC HE WOMAN” (Cok joan ay- al Professional degrees BC S "at ol wc " nferred raining 
RAIN.” Jane Wyman ~~ “os ; "0S, 9:08 Salle® 25th & Ben'g Od. NE ' Br ' 12. plus “Ki? Air Conditioned : sin iministrat Accountin a PA Pr epars- 
“MIGHTY JOE YOUNG.” Terry Moore, ’ ae resier C74 LANGSTON : - A ty DINOS A R, “San Wrvant’ 104s | 
11:30. 3:30. 7:30 Sheriese oor . ~ coors Ope : 


(Ho Aeltetn on os) WAP AM im * oe ey ae ee 
' ’ ~ CimemaScope-Color, at in Two Big Hite! “NAKED STREET Bente | tush Geet the 14th ts ~ Sts. WW Appiy now, begin September 18 or 2 
RA oe VE os e 9:30 h Farley ranger Anthony Quinn. Kids Free —— em eee a ee ; iconnialenis 
Charisse. 6:00 r 5. oxrth , Jane| KA D WA 71-8899. R ct a. 3 4 Ericson. Mar lan rd ee 3 d w k 
Russell, 8:05 _ar6 Wicms — ‘ Leesburg Pike . r ee ; ‘ ~ . . . 
orn ey A Le || et SUNSET DRIVE-IN neve 7 || you TOO WiLL SAY IT'S GREAT HE WASHINGTON, D. C, BEAUTY ACADEMY 
“MEET ME |! vas VEOAS,”| t Baile j or : 

} od . — Gr rege & Shirley Hway. 1 Mile W. of Alex A pro! case and exciting career awaits you in Besuty C bare, 

Crd Charisse 2:30, 6.08. 945. “TOP! | WIERS MILL ; ELAND THEATRES : ‘ WAYNE | 
Kidd r ime earnings for men and women. Lew entrance 

oF sah WOR Prank Lovejoy, 1:00 | fer Jones “oe MAN m Fite GRAY WIN * THE RACERS” (Cc inema. (OF, 1! a yw Air Conditioned ST. 3- ie 
PLANNEL 1T maScope- 7100 ind. Hd. Hy Scope-Color. Kirk Dougias. 9:05 AGE 


oA / a ’ 
CO. 5-4968. “OUR MI ss Color, at 6 io. ; 25 md 10.7 2355 AT DAWN tc lor Randolph Scar BR 
; : -' : eauty Culture 
SAVOY SECore OODMAN STORY a a 7 pm.—Kiddies Pree. Car 10:28. Cortecon, 8:35 y 
P toon at -50. R 


Sieve Allen n a s . wae nares ’ eee ; ™ — . , . Frat a. 210 G St 
. — | NEIGHBORHOOD a Reeg in “BACK ASH.” at 8:66 BRANCH SRIVE. x os 6 oe pa = nda sYNN BEAUTY COLLEGE ,,, 
SHERI RA. 6.8400, “JUBAI TRES— Try . R 4666 | 


nw. 
| ARI FFREY UNTER VERA MULES ~ — LEARN BEAUTY CULTURE OPERATORS Th ‘GREAT DEMa 
" -eenine llen , . G 
Pord .-18 » a nes Pan BOARLET | INGTON . "0 Fa 6% mi on DC line Clinton. Ma visa IE wus VISTAVISION go 
co a of | 
: 


= B: ec. md Re WARD BOND NATALIE WOOB Tecmeccce! | | AY AND EVENING CLASSES 
AT.” Cornel Wilde CHURCH. VA. HILLSIDE DRIVE- In : 3 LY ranch Ave SE. Md. Ree. 5 iidren | It | « N 


SIL. FREE PARKING a" 6200 Marlboro Pike Md miehard ie n RACKLASE.” col | acaoeur swane oe JOHN FORO Business and Secretarial 

}, &- Falls wrch 30 om Kidd! Pree - ‘ . : - 
“MEET ME IN LAS VEGAS,” J. 2-1555 toon 2 CINEMASCOPE! How. | | GLASS 10:45, Fri - 7 [Some ’S SCHOOL OF COMMERCE ,.70°)2% 5 

4236 ’ ° P ‘+2 tits u Mid « ‘ : ' - . 
Cyf Charisse. 1:30. 4:10. 6:50, 9:35. | | Ri } Montalban, Anne Raver ore eee ane Sie Edward O fob- . eee | uf + yt An . : , 
OWEDDING IN one a Live es EA — || | incce ip Sitek FOR Sant ypewriting, Comptometer. all electric c 
In Cote, Gress, ane Prince ainier 1730 Wilson Bivwd. , Cor 
08 WILSON 


ing. English. Bookkeeping Accounting 
' Small classes RAPID progress — credited Ps 
Xu. } > H 
FOR A REE Gir T Ricardo retin " . ns — ANACOST ve ites ee Rd GUARANTEED Graduates of o& ete courses, Day-Evening 
CALL JU. 5-0062 | Libt IN THE BALANCE i 


TRANS LUX ° OPEN 16:45 AM sions. APPROVED “GI” SCH OL. “for Veterans’ trainin Directer 
: k CINEMA miles weet ot. 4 = a ith ot BH ON.W ie o@ veteran himeelf. New c) 7 s starting Res! ster EARLY 
— i ~ Pr’ De i Cha se in Church merica s&s Mose utifu ilocteentienennene =~ 4 £2358 
OMA FREE PARKING BUCKINGHAM 231 N. Glebe Od ‘EET ME IN LAS \V is.” Te Located between 7 Corners | | 
BA 3-4317 dA. 7 0444 . 7:05, 9:05 and Pairtax Circle via either Arling- 
“SERENADE.” Mario Lanza. 6:35. 9 Gregory 


Nt THE GRAY : n bivd. (turning at Gallows road) || ~TRAYER COLLEGE of Secretarial Trainin 
TIVOLI § co 5. 1800. que RAI Glen: t MAS I ad HICHLAND 2533 Pa —_— mn bive U g Gal oad g 


or Lee hwy Wor! a’s Largest | Screen! 4 N n-17468 
00 - — 


A. 
Open it u new classes twice each month. 8-week intelisive 
sn ne - 7 _ . - _ pat ; 

_ ay Nc MTMARE Atiey” m Seo =< gin! NEMASC ore a Fs i _Ern 2 TOP HITS oa schedules. Ghorthand and Typewriting for college students; ref 
Tyrone Po 40 atince : ne. | BAL . 


; ~ a Cc Pik ¢ 3 : i re in MAN “SI ATTERY'S and speed bullding classes; teen-age typewriting in special su 
WO. 66-5400. Near Parki slums Fike ON A TIGHTROPE at 8 00 ‘ . > > een classes. Gecretaryship with choice of four programs: Executive. 
UPTOWN COX site Bint = | ARLINGTON sa. 7.2999 : HURRICANE” tha : 


re = Medical and Private. Visitors welcome without appointments 
ROES lose Fe Trevor 4 Walt aney 1cROTS AVS Richard Widmark—Linda Darnell = 
2 FS a hs Me || rms oll RR sour ATLANTIC 

echnic 


Atiantic St 8:50 . > r ag’ FPeended 1905 isa8 G 
ra a | eT ee ell “Cats, mkt weaves PRACTICAL LAB COURSES EMPLE SCHOOL freeaim —ah.S 
1ico ta! lebar id- ‘on . 
ALEX.-ARLINGTON, VA. CLEBE *” No. Glebe aa J ~- n  DACKLABH ALLOWS | TEEN-AGE DAY CLASSES | in 10 weeks: 2) ABC Shorthand jn 6 weeks. 100 wor 
, 7 , 4! srtis in “JOHN. Oc a \ (3) yPing indivi Uy taught: (4) 6te M ' 

7 Siemation CAMA El. 0.000 ALEXANDER ree MS Ny DARK’ at 7s eS ee EVENING CLASSES FOR ADULTS ‘S) Brushup clases LOW PRES. Day or Eve. Enroll Now 
REED 1773 King St. mas Tect olor ES 2931 Nichols Ave, $.£ Open 7—Ghow Dusk, Kiddies Pree ‘ . ’ 
Ki. 9 3443 “Doors Open 6:30 p.m. CONGRESS 10. 2-877 Thur.: “TRIBUTE TO A BADMAN” a 6 aah. BA a ve oasoo. SHORT. “Business Machines” 

ta Vision ort I BU 


Vis CINEMASC OPE! n Dail Crd N ' ' 
' : - Alri. Bivd. & Anan & “GANOGOBUSTERS” . Vv N RTHA 
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‘ . : 2 


7 
a 


three (one for each netwufl")this year's conventions. Sen. report issued April 30, Sen, 
Said CBS President Stanton: Warren G. Magnuson (D-Wash.), Bricker declared CBS's - 
Isn't that enough?” Committee chairman, said he'come in 1954 accounted for | 
Stanton said CBS exercises was “sure” Congress would more than 28 per cent of they 

“absolutely” no censorship on have to take action at this ses-\entire TV “industry. 

its TV newscasts and questions|sion to save the networks the! Yesterday, Stanton countered 

its personalities before the cam-additional expense of giving'that large revenues hag no, * 

era rather than editorializing| equal free time to every splin- “relevance” since networks), RUCKER LUMBER 

on their views. \ter-group presidential candi-'were big operations with big) 
He said his network plans to date. expenses and, of necessity, big 1300 Wises Bee. * 

spend $5 million in covering’ In a “Network Monopoly” income. FF || te etme aemmegen ca ih inp 


INGTON POST ord 7 
W ednesday, June 13, 1956 


,ALD 


Stanton Defends 
TV Networks 
eh 


JAckson 4-124 


Poathy 
+ YOU GET OUR 


By Warren Unna 
Staff! Reporter 
Columbia Broadcasting Sys- The advertiser too, Stanton 
‘tem President Frank Stanton S4id, “is not required by law to 
‘yesterday told a Congressional Spend his money with teleyi- 


hearing any regulation of TV *i0n.” He can always sell his 
; 4 ° products through other media 


LISTEN TO THE BIG NEWS 


5:30" 


CLAUDE MAHONEY 


FARM NEWS 


PAUL HALLETT 


6:15" 


PAUL HALLETT 


LISTEN 10 THE BiG NEW 


6:45" 


PAUL HALLETT 


5 


1:00" 


PAUL HALLETT 


1:15" 


PAUL HALLETT 


ON WTOP RADIO- DIAL 1500 


inetworks would 
‘mean “a regu- 
lation of free- 
dom of speech.” 

Stanton said 
he was flatly 
‘opposed to a 
iregulatory bill 
lintroduced by 
Sen. John W. 
‘Bricker (R- 
\Ohio). The bill 
iwould bring 
networks under Stanton 
Federal Communication Com 
mission jurisdiction. The FCC 
now regulates only individual 
TY stations 

Bricker has accused both CBS 
and the National Broadcasting 
Co. (NBC) of running a “net 
work monopoly.” But at yester 
days hearing before the Sen 
ate Interstate and Foreign Com 
merce Committee, the Senator 
Stanton's chief protagonist 
kept fairly quiet 

Bricker said he saw no re 
striction of speech in his pro- 
posed bill, praised Stanton’s 
defense of TV networks as 
magnificent” and kept what 
ever elise he had for another 
day 

Most of the questions vester 
day involved the allocation of 
individual TV station licenses 
an FCC responsibility, not one 
for Stanton 


Defends Networks’ Existence 


Stanton defended the exist 
ence of networks. He declared 
Nation-wide hookuns are neces 
sary to bring the public the ex 
pensive and worthwhile pro 
grams, and to insure advertis 
ing sponsors of instantaneous 
coast-to-coast product display 

To curtail or destroy the net- 
works.” Stanton said. “would be 
a colossal sten backward 


the ‘Balzanization . Of the 


charges of 
works TV activities 
any respect violate 
trust laws.” 

Stanton said CBS had but one 
suideline in its TV operat 
A thorough regard for the 
lic welfare 

He said TV networks eniov 
no “arbitrary and capricious 
nower over what the public Sees 
and does not see. The public 

the ultimate monitor—the 
9Onitor-in-chief. What it per 
sistentiv turns off eannot he 
turned on again by any group 
of network executives 


monopoly, hic net. 


do 
the 


nor be 
anti 


ons 


a) » 
pub 


-_—— 


He defended “option time,” 
which requires CBS affiliates 
to set aside nine hours daily 
for network programs. With- 
out such network planning, 
Stanton said, “the network func- 
tion sooner or later would be 
emasculated.” : 

He also defended “must-buy” 
contracts, which require CBS 
network advertisers to buy TV 
time on a minimum of 52 “pri- 
mary” affiliated stations. He 
said to let an advertiser “pick 
and choose a few scattered sta- 
tions” would be like making a 
national magazine carry only 
certain ads for certain parts 
of the country 

Both “option time” and “must- 
buy” were singled out at Com 
mittee hearings last March 
when an independent TV sta 
tion owner suggested that Con 
gress crack down on these 
practices 


Godfrey Used as Example 


Sen. John O. Pastore (D-R. IT 
said the present TV situation 
was in a “mess” because there 
existed only three TV networks 
CBS, NBC and the American 
Broadcasting Co.). alimited 
number of TV stations and a 
few choice evening hours to 
present the many products ad- 
vertisers had to sell 

Stanton reminded Pastore 
that Arthur Godfrey had a 10°30 
am. show and manaced to met 
chandise quité a bit 

Seid Pastore: “How 
Godfrevs can vou have .: 
sam time? You can only 


| ; 


Cows Save Farmer 


Attacked by Bull 


LEEK. England. June 12 
Farmer Robert Bailey 
credited his herd of 40 
cows with saving him from 
being gored to death by a 
half-ton bull 

When the 12-year-old 
shorthorn attacked him 
from behind. the cows left 
off their ruminating. Bailey 
said, formed a ring around 
him and distracted the bull 
long enough for the farmer 
to make a dash for safety 

Bailey is in a hospital 
nursing broken ribds, @& 
broken collarbone 
bruises 


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LADIES OF THE 


PRESS TAKE PLAUDITS—Malvina 


Lindsay (left), editorial page columnist of The Washing- 
ton Post and Times Herald, is welcomed by Mrs. Thomas 
Burke (center), president of the Pan American Liaison 


At Liaison Luncheon 


By Arthur Ellis. Staff Photographer 


Committee of Women's Organizations, to the group's lunch- 
eon yesterday. The party at the Mayflower honored news- 


paper women. 
luncheon speaker. 


Columnist Doris Fleeson (right) was the 


+ 


Ladies of the Press Reverse Roles 


OFTEN GUESTS but sel- 
dom guests of honor—the 
ladies of the press were in re- 
verse roles yeste.day 

Thirty four of them were 
guests of honor at the Pan 
American Liaison Committee 
of Women's Organizations 
luncheon in the ballroom of 
the Mavflower 

In the group of some 200 
women, members of the 
American Legion Auxiliary, 
the Arts and Letters Club, 
the Salvation Army Auxiliary, 
D. C. Federation of Women's 
Clubs, and other groups, was 
one lone man. He was An- 
tonio Fernos-Isern, Resident 
Commissioner of Puerto Rico. 
guest of a member of the 
Puerto Rican American 
League 


MRS. THOMAS Burke who 
is Chilean born, presided at 
the luncheon as president of 
the Pan American Liaison 
Committee. Betty Beale was 
Emcee, introducing her col- 
leagues at the head table 
Columnist Doris Fleeson, was 
speaker 

Mrs. Burke began by read- 
ing a letter of greeting from 
Mrs. Eisenhower. “Please ex- 


- 


tend greetings to everyone at 
your June 12 luncheon,” the 
note read. “I congratulate 


you on your contribution to 
the goodwill and ufderstand- 
ing among the peoples of the 
American Republics.” 


MISS FLEESON, in her 
speech, urged women to con- 
tinue their fight for peace; to 
get into politics and to regard 
politics as an art to be prac- 
ticed 

In this way it becomes a 
creative occupation, she said 

The successful women poli- 
ticians, she continued, are the 
most original politicians. 


ALSO ON the program 
were the red gowned Potomac 
English handbell ringers with 
Mildred Gleeson. contralto 
and Jeanne Wood, soprano 
soloists 

And to wind it up. Senora 
de Berckemeyer, American- 
born wife of the Peruvian 
Ambassador, with Mrs. Burke 
as her accompanist, sang a 
South American song. 


THE GOAL of the Pan 
American Liaison Committee 
is to promote inter-American’ 


Thayer's Tell. A\-Scope 


Doctor Had One. - 
Whale of a Time 


By Mary V. R. Thayer 


VERMONTS Senator 
Ralph Flanders has become 
an authority on whale heart 
beats 

lie'’s 
sorbed 
ao eS se 
mental infor- 
mation from 
heart spe- 
cialist, Dr. 
Paul Dudley 
White who 
flew in and 
out of Wash- 
ington iast 
week to stand Mrs. Thayer 
by during 
President Eisenhower's opera- 
tion 

The Yankee doctor believes 
that the bigger the heart, 
the slower the heart beat 

To support his thesis, he's 
taken cardiograms of ele- 
phants but ultimate proof 
depends on doing ditto to 
the biggest of mammals, the 
whale. This proves a more 
difficult stunt than cardio- 
gramming a static zoo pachy- 
derm. 

Dr White's 
knowledge has led him to 
Alaskan shores but there 
the whales. stimulated per- 
haps by icy waters, proved too 
coy 

, few months ago, 
determined medico 
to Lower California. Here, 
in a special lagoon, shoals of 
the great ocean monsters as- 
semble each year, the younger 
to court, the more experi- 
enced to assume the doubt- 
ful joys of parenthood 

White, aided by profes- 
sional whalers, attempted to 


ab- 
tnis 


search for 


the 


sallied. 


Wedding 


NANCY BEEBE 

GORDON GRAY 

Brig. Gen. Hamilton Ewing 
Maguire and Mrs. Maguire an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter Nancy Maguire 
Beebe, to Gordon Gray, Assist- 
ant Secretary of Defense for 
International Security Affairs, 
on June 12 at St. Alban’s 
Episcopal Church. The bride, 
the widow of Marcus Beebe 
Jr.. was graduated from Ma- 
deira School and Vassar Col- 
lege. She also studied at the 
University of Zurich, Switzer- 
land. The bridegroom, pres- 
ident of Piedmont Publishing 
Co., was graduated from 
Woodberry —'Forest School, 
‘The University of North Car- 
olina and Yale Law School. 


, 


’ 
| 


rix hiscard 
equipment 


iogramming 
on an especially 
mammoth beastie. The pro- 
fessionals, who should have 
been smarter, unwittingly 
selected a momma whale 
with a ton sized baby in tow 
Overcome by her maternal 
Instinct, Mama in fury rushed 
the White outfit, stoving 
their boat. 

Upset by this commotion, 
the other whales finned out 
to sea 

Dunked but undaynted, the 
Back Bay specialist plans to 
return next spring.. Then 
he'll take pains to harpoon 
his cardiograph into the 
blubber of a poppa whale. 


FORMERLY 


cOmPt 
All Sizes * 


All he 


SELECTION IN 
ndbags reduce? 


relations through humanitar- 
ian and cultural projects. One 
of their major projects is to 
supply books to the mobile 
libraries in Latin American 


countries. 
Among guests 
were Senora de 


yesterday 
Gonzalez, 


wife of the Venezuelan Am- 


eee —_ 


bassador; Senora de Andrade, 
wife of the Bolivian Ambas- 
sador; Senora de Izaguirre. 
wife of the Honduran Ambas- 
sador; Mme. Zéphirin, wife 
of the Ambassador of Haiti, 
and Senora de Averhoff, wife 
of the MinisterCounselor of 
the Cuban Embassy. 


M. McN. 


To Dance Time: 


HELPING HAND—Tony 


Waddell, Georgetown Univer- 


sity student, lends a helping 
hand to Fiamma Verges at 
the candilelit buffet at the Ft 
McNair Officers’ 
Club, scene of M'Liz McLen- 


Lesley J 


don's debut party yesterday 


JA] SLATER 


1511 CONNECTICUT: AVE., WASHINGTON 
ADems 4-2900 © Open Thursday Evenings Until 9 
._NEW YORK © WHITE, PLAINS 
GARDEN CITY ® EAST ORANGE ® WEST HARTFORD 


Shop Dewntown Thursday 12 to 9 at 1207 F 


Navy 
Junior 
Bows 


By Frances Rowan 


YOUNG PEOPLE filled the 
ballroom of the Ft. Lesley J. 


McNair Officers Club yester 
day for a debut party, the 
first that the club, the scene 
of many official parties, has 
ever had. 

M’Liz McLendon, daughter 
of Commander and Mrs. John 
B. McLendon, was the debu- 
tante. Standing with her 
parents, the popular brown 
haired deb wore an embroi- 
dered white organdy gown 
with off-the-shoulder neck- 
line dotted with tiny pink 
embroidered roses. She 
carried an old fashioned 
bouquet of sweetheart roses 
and babies breath. 

Mrs. McLendon—her hus- 
band was in his Navy whites 
—Wwore a gray linen gown 
studded with sequins with 
scoop neckline and cap 
sleeves. 

One of the first to go down 
the line was Edgar Morris 
who had sent the deb a 
wedgwood saucer full of 
flowers for her debut. 

Secretary of the Army Wil- 
ber Brucker joined the debs’ 
guests, as did Secretary of the 
Navy and Mrs. Charles S&S. 
Thomas. 


TAKING a comfortable 
seat on a sofa were Gen. and 
Mrs. Robert Schow. Gen. and 
Mrs. Schow had brought to 
the dance their son, Robert 
Schow Jr., a cadet at West 
Point who was talking to fel- 
low yearling, Cadet Robert 
Tripp. 

The Army Chief of Military 
History and Mrs. John Stokes 
Jr. were there chatting with 
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Fisher 
Mrs. Stoke's pale pink or- 
gandy dress was matched by 
her pink hat with two big 
rosebuds on the side. Saying 


See DEB, Page 30 


° : 
“~ 
> 


or and about WOMEN 


WEDNESDAY, 


SOCIETY 
FASHION 
CLASSIFIED 


JUNE 13, 


1956 29 


DEB TAKES A TWIRL—M'Liz McLendon, . 
and Mrs 
around 
Club at 


daughter of (mdr 
Lendon. takes a 
floor at the Officers 


'w rl] 


a 


ad 


" é 


5 
3 a 


a 


John B. Me 
the dance 
Ft. Lesley J 


For Youngsters’ T-V Looking: 


Photos br Charlies De! Vecchio. Staff Photographer 
lcNair, with Secretary of the Army Wil- 
ber M. Brucker. M'Liz was the first deb te 
make her bow at the Officers’ Club 


Parents Should Pick Shows 


By Eileen Summers 


JAY ROYAN, publicity di- 
rector for Station WRC-TY, 
yesterday firmly handed back 
to mothers the responsibitlity 
for selecting the 
programs watched by 
children 

He told Arlington and Be- 
thesda members of the Amer- 
ican Association of University 
Women that “far too many 
mothers regard TV as a magic 
box to provide entertainment 
24 hours a day 

Rovyan added that while 
there “certainly are programs 
on the air that are unsuitable 
for children. most are sched 
uled for times long after chil- 
dren should be in bed 


THE 


television 
their 


WOMEN attended a 
coffee hour at the AAUW's 
national headquarters in 
Washington to present their 
views on television programs 
to representatives of the four 
local television stations 
Mrs William H 

president of Bethesda 
(Chevy Chase branch, pre- 
sented certificates to the sta 
for the following pro 
grams, classified as “outstand 
ing 

he certificates went to Sta 


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tion WTOP-TV 
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and “Ask It Basket.” Certif 
icates also went to WRC, 
WTTG, and WMAL. 


ARLINGTON members and 
their families recentiy an 
swered a questionnaire on 
educational programs on the 
air and yesterday the results 
were reported 

The AAUW members and 
their children noted a pref 
erence for live dramatization. 


for “You Are 


Now 


Adults and teenagers named 
Omnibus” their favorite pro- 
gram and children rated 
“Disneyland” first 

Gertrude Broderick of Ra- 
dio and TV Services, United 
States Office of Education, 
came to the defense of tele 
vision program planners 

The public, she said. often 
criticizes programs on various 
grounds—“But we fail to 
commend the good programs. 
This tends to put the publie 
service program producer on 
the defensive.” 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


30 


—_———~ 


W ednesday, June 13, 1956 


‘Cream of the Crop: 


“~y 


4-H Club Camp Is 
Opening Here Today 


TODAY, the Capital be 
comes a camp for 200 cream- 
of-the-crop 4H delegates from 
47 states, Hawaii and Puerto 
Rico. 

In town for their 26th Na- 
tional 4H Club Camp, to be 
held through Wednesday, 
June 20, the boys and girls 
will quiz Department of Agri- 
culture officials, tour em- 


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bassies, visit Capitol Hill to 
learn how laws are made, 
see the Ballet Russe de 


Monte Carlo and review a 
regimental parade — all in 
one. activity<crammed week. 
Their camp program, the 
theme of which is “Improv- 
ing Family and Community 
Living,” gets underway to- 
night at 8 with a general as- 
sembly in the Department of 
Agriculture Auditorium. 


THURSDAY they'll tour 
the Washington Monument 
after breakfast, then iz a 
panel of Department of Agri- 
culture administrators, and 
tour the Agricultural Re- 
search Center at Beltsville 
in the afternoon. 

Friday highlights include 
a trip to Capitol Hill where 
they'll learn “how laws are 
made.” 

Half of the delegates will 
be the guests of the Senate 
Committee on Agriculture 
and Forestry: the other half 
will be guests of the House 
Committee on Agriculture. 


THAT afternoon Harold F. 
Stassen, Special Assistant to 
the President, will speak to 
the delegates on “The Role 
of the U. S. in World Affairs” 
at a 2:15 general assembly in 
the Departmental Auditori- 
um. 

From 4 to 5 p. m. there'll 
be tours to the embassies of 
Brazil, Egypt, France, Japan, 
Netherlands, Pakistan, Peru 
and the United Kingdom. At 
8:30 some will go to the Car- 
ter Barron Amphitheater to 
see the Ballet Russe de Monte 
Carlo and others take a Cine- 
rama Holiday at the movies. 

Saturday's schedule in- 
cludes a talk by Gen. Lewis 
B. Hershey, Director of the 
Selective Service System, on 
“Youth Meets the Challen- 
gers of Today's World.” At 
8:15 p. m. a fellowship party 
is planned in the Hall of 
Flags, of the U. 8S. Chamber 
of Commerce. 

On Sunday the boys and 
girls will pay a tribute at the 
Tomb of the Unknown Sold- 
ier and review a regimental 
parade at Fort Myer. 


AGRICULTURE Secretary 
Ezra Taft Benson will address 
delegates Monday at an 8:30 
a. m. general assembly. His 
topic will be “Building for 
Tomorrow.” 

Tours to the Supreme 
Court, Library of Congress 
and the Federal Bureau of In- 
vestigation fill the afternoon 
_ agenda. 


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A DEBUT DANCE introduced Jan Holderness, dayghter of 
Rear Adm. and Mrs. George Allan Holderness Jr. to society 
yesterday at the Chevy Chase Club. Dancing was on the out- 


door terrace to the music of Meyer Davis’ orchestra. 


The 


debutante wore a full-length white organza gown over white 


taffeta. For flowers, 


she wore a wristiet of small white 


orchids. Mrs. Holderness’ gown was of pale blue taffeta 
and with it she wore a corsage of white and blue larkspur. 
Jan, who was president of her class at the National Ca- 
thedral School for Girls, will attend Wellesley College in 
the fall. Before her debut she attended a dinner at the 
club given by Capt. and Mrs. Charlies H: Smith for their 
daughter, Valerie, a classmate of the debutante. 


| were 


Germany's Adenauer 


Honored by Dulles 


DR. KONRAD Adenauer, 
Chancellor of the Federal 
Republic of Germany, his 
son, Konrad, and members 
of the Chancellor's entourage 
were dinner guests last night 
of Secretary of State Dulles. 

Yellow roses were used 
for table decorations at the 
stag dinner in Secretary Dul- 
les’ home in Georgetown. 

Guests included German 
Ambassador Heinz L. Kre- 
keler, Minister of the Em- 
bassy Albrecht Kessel; Wal- 
ter Halistein, German State 
Secretary for Foreien Affairs, 
and Felix von Eckhardt, per- 
manent German observer to 
the United Nations. 


UNITED States guests 
Sen. H. Alexander 
Smith, Sen. John J. Spark- 
man, Allen Dulles, director 
of the CIA: Lewis L. Strauss, 


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ergy Commission:- William 
Jackson, special assistant to 
the President; Theodore 
Streibert, director of the 
U. S&S. Information Agency; 
Hernert Hoover Jr.. Under 
Secretary of State. 

Others were James  B. 
Conant, United States Am- 
bassador to Germany; Robert 
R. Bowie, Assistant Secre- 
tary of State for Policy Plan- 
ning; C. Burke Elbrick, Dep- 
uty Assistant Secretary of 
State. 

Teday, the Joint Commit- 
tee of Press, Radio and Tele- 
vision Correspondents and 
News Photographers will 
give a reception in honor of 
the German Chancellor at 
the Statler Hotel. 

Tonight Dr. Adenauer will 
be guest of honor at a dinner 
to be given at the German 
Embassy by Ambassador and 
Mrs. Krekeler. 


Debutante Makes Her Bow 


DEB from Page 29 


hello to the group were Lt. 
Roy Herte, aide to Maj. Gen. 
John Van Houten, Command- 
er of the Military District of 
Washington, and the Van 
Houten’s blonde daughter, 
Robin 

Taking a turn around the 
buffet were Mr. and Mrs. Al- 
bert Brod, Lloyd Lindroth, 
former harpist with the U. S. 
Army Band, Adm. and Mrs 
Tom Kelly, Mr. and Mrs. 
Harry Davidow and Maj. Wes- 
ley W. Posvar—his pretty 
brunette wife, is Mildred 
Miller of Metropolitan Opera 
fame. 


SIDNEY’S orchestra pro- 


| vided some gay tunes for the 


- -_ 


party and some of the young 
girls having a whirl were 
Sarah Foret, Nanci Edwards, 
Dixi Baridon and Starr Bul- 
lis. Between dances, guests 
lined up by the buffet which 
was centered with pink and 
white gladioli. 

Some of those filling plates 
were David Farris, chairman 
of the floor committee; Jay 
Guy, Joseph Wallace, Roland 
Jenkins, Lou Myerie, Michael 
Heller, and Joseph Bull. 


The debutante Js a sopho- 
more at American University 
where she is a member of 
Alpha Chi Omega Sorority 
and on the yearbook staff. 


Town Topics 


Tiny Mme. Chiron 


Gives Big Party 


By Marie McNair 


MME. TRAN Van Chuong, 
wife of the Viet Nam Ambas- 
sador, is a tiny bundle of wit 
and charm. She and the Am- 
bassador are 


Chuong did Mrs. MeNair 


herself, there was a ladies tea 
party for wives of members 
of the diplomatic corps, and 


the State Department, and | 


for Washington friends 


Mme. Cl.uong looked like a | 


Black-Eyed Susan in a yellow 
brocade sheath with white 


trousers peeping out from | 
The ma- | 
terial, said Mme. Chuong, | 
she ) 


beneath the hem. 


looks like that which 
used to buy in Viet Nam. 
But instead, it's Chinese, 
bought in San Francisco. The 
pattern has a figure of a bat— 
which means good luck. 


FIRST callers sipped tea 


and fruit juices in the big | 
drawing room with gold bro- | 


cade hangings and deep blue 
Chinese rugs on the floor. 
Mrs. Dulles, wife of the 
Secretary of State, Mrs. John 
F. Simmons, wife of the Chief 
of Protocol, and Lady Mak- 


ins, wife of the British Am- | 


bassador, were in this up. 
Later as more guests ved 
they moved into the dining 


room for fruit juices and | 


cocktails. 


Mme. Couve de Murville. 


wife of the French Ambas- | 


sador, wearing a navy blue 
brimmed straw hat and navy 
blue dress, said, yes, it was 
true that she and the Am- 
bassador were leaving and 
that Herve Alphand, perma- 
nent delegate to U. N. would 
probably take her husband's 
place. 


MRS. Arthur Radford, wife | 


of the Chairman of Joint 
Chiefs of Statff, was one of 
those admiring the dozen or 
more lacquer paintings which 
line the dining room and 
foyer walls. She had seen a 
number of them on exhibi- 
tion on her trip to Saigon. 
Mrs. Randolph Kidder, 
whose husband's last foreign 
service post was in Saigon, 
also was familiar with them 
and with the pair of perce- 
lain fish in dull blue 
w 


which was reactivated follow- 


| new ANTIDOTE for 
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OAK - SUMAC 


ing the war in order that | 


the 
their work. 

Mme. Gruber, wife of the 
Austrian Ambassador, looked 
cool in a gold and white print 
and wide brimmed natural 
straw hat. Mme. Boheman, 
wife of the Swedish Ambas 
sador, wore blue and white 
print, and Mme. Muniz, wife 
of the Brazilian Ambassador, 


was in pale yellow and oyster | 


white figured frock. 


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Cuts Loose From Royal Apron Strings 


Princess 


‘Last of three articles. 


By Fred Doerflinger 

LONDON (INS) — Princess 
Margaret has shaken loose the 
royal apron strings and set out 
on her own solo career as prin- 
cess. 

In the last seven months 
she has captured a number 
of plum royal assignments, 
including a solo African tour 
scheduled for September and 
October and a visit to Sweden 
this month. 

At home, she will replace 
Prince Philip in taking the 
salute from officer cadets at 
Sandhurst. She will confer 
academic degrees and is tour- 
ing plants and factories on 
her own. 

These more frequent solo 
duties came after she demon- 
strated her devotion to duty 
and to the established An- 
glican Church, which frowns 
on marriage of divorced per- 
sons, by ending her long 
romance with divorced royal 
air force ace Peter Townsend. 


BEFORE that her public 
engagement—with the nota- 
ble exception of the West In- 
dies tour in early 1955—were 
more or less meaningless, 
planting a tree, appearing 
at a roval garden party, 
opening the new wing of a 
building. Or she appeared as 
a sort of “extra added attrac- 
tion” with her sister, Queen 
Elizabeth, or with her mother. 

The major reason for this, 
undoubtedly, was Margaret 
herself. She had not yet 
matured to the point where 
she put duty before enjoy- 
ment, and a consciousness 
of her position before her 
own mefry spirit 

She was in her teens, at an 
exhibition with the queen 
mother, Margaret was called 
back from one area by a eS 
spectful guard who said, 
afraid ladies aren't - ML 
there , 

“I'm not a lady,” 
Margaret 


answered 
“I'm a princess.” 


Margaret 


The quéen mother, smiling 
sweetly, said, “that’s quite 
true, but we all hope Mar- 
garet will become a lady 
some day.” 


THE court officials who ar- 
ranged her state appearances 
after she turned 18 have ad- 
mitted she was a little “dif- 
ficult.” Sometimes she 
pleaded a headache or cold. 
Once the sponsors of a ship 
christening ceremony in a 
Thames shipyard were told 
on a particularly rainy 
morning, “the princess has a 
cold and can’t appear.” 

The sponsors were furious 
when they learned Margaret 
went to the theater that eve- 
ning. “A convenient illness,” 
one said, “and a remarkably 
quick recovery.” 

But last year Margaret 
showed what she could do. 
And she found out, too, what 
kind of fun a royal tour 
could be. Governor Sir Hugh 
Foot of Jamaica reported his 
most embarrassing moment 
during the princess’ visit 
was when he insisted his 
wife “turn that radio off.” 
He found, he said, “it was 
the princess singing in her 
bath.” 

The queen, more and more 
overburdened by enormous 
and never-ending demands of 
state and family, has demon- 
strated her confidence in the 
new Margaret. She is sending 
her to the parade ground of 
Britain's West Point, Sand- 
hurst, for the first time in 
July instead of the Duke of 
Edinburgh. Margaret will 
take the salute for more than 
200 officer cadets at the “sov- 
ereign's parade.” 

The princess is not tied to 
a family and to official duties 
at home. Elizabeth and Phil- 
ip were able to devote only 20 
days to a state visit to Nigeria. 
Margaret will spend a full six 
weeks as Britain's royal 
goodwill ambassador this fall, 
visiting Mauritius, Zanzibar, 
Tanganyika and Kenya. 


- 


FATHER’S DAY IS 


SUNDAY. 


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Solos on Royal Assignments 


Margaret also has sought 
new duties. She has accepted 
posts in well over three dozen 
organizations and patronages, 
including new responsibilities 
in such groups as the Royal 
Society for the Blind. The 
British Sailors’ Society, The 
Society for the Prevention of 
Cruelty to Children, The Un- 
ion of Girls Schools for So- 
cial Service and The Large 
Girl Guides Movement. 

Margaret's love of the thea- 
ter is well known. She Was de- 
lighted when her friends 
planned to stage a charity per- 
formance of a play called, 
“Young England.” Then she 
learned the script mocked the 
girl guides. She turned 
thumbs down. 

On June 28, she will be in- 
stalled president of the Uni- 


versity College of North Staf- 
fordshire, later conferring 
degrees on graduates and at- 
tending a ball given by the 
Students Union. 

Besides normal factory vis- 
its, she has gone through the 
Atomic Energy Authority's 
radiochemical center at Am- 
ersham, Buckinghamshire 
After a four-hour tour of the 
Harwell Atomic Research 
plant, the British press report- 
ed she had “amazed” scien- 
tists with her grasp of nuclear 
developments. 

All duties are not equally 
serious for the merry prin- 
cess. Visiting the British 
Broadcasting Corporation 
Television Studios she 
helped artists singing the 
“Lizzie Borden” song and 
later, dodging equipment, 


Associated Press Wirephote 


DANCE WITH A DUKE — Wearing a white tulle gown 
decorated with pearls and sequins, Princess Margaret dances 
at a ball early in May with the bemedaled Duke of Devon- 


shire at the Royal 


College of Surgeons, 


Lincoln's Inn, 


asked her official escort, 
“will I get run over” by the 
cameras. , 

But the viewers, as the 
“new” Margaret apparently 
wanted it, got only two 
“sneak” shots of her sitting 
correct and sedate in the 
royal box. 


Townsend Plans 
World Tour; May 
‘Not Come Back’ 


LONDON, June 12 (INS) 
Princess Margaret has 
emerged mature and s0- 
phisticated from the wreck- 
age of her broken royal ro- 
mance, but it is doubtful 
whether Peter 
has yet emerged. 

The handsome man who 
was fantastically successful 
as Royal Air Forve officer 
and then as courtier, and 
who sacrificed both careers 
only to love and lose the 
princess, starts on a globe- 
circling automobile tour 
next month. He says: 

“I may never come back.” 
Apparently, he has not yet 
found anything to come 
back to. 

He estimated the trip 
would take from 18 months 
to two years in the British 
Landrover he has decided 
to purchase. He will go 
alone with his memories. “I 
imagine a great deal of the 
time I will sleep in the car 
—if I sleep at all. 

“After that I don’t know 
what I'm going to do... 


Townsend~ 


And It’s 
Not Bertil 


STOCKHOLM, Sweden, 
June 12 W—Associates -‘of 
Prince Bertil of Sweden to- 


day termed rumor of a ro- 
mance between him and Brit- 
ain’s Princess Margaret total- 
ly unfounded. 

Margaret arrived yesterday 
to join Queen Elizabeth and 
the Duke of Edinburgh for 
the Equestrian Olympic 
Games. The denial was issued 
on behalf of the 44-year-old 
bachelor prince after the 
rumors had gotten into print 
in Swedish newspapers in 
connection with the visit. 

PRINCE Bertil met Mar- 
garet at the airport yesterday 
and he escorted her to the 
royal yacht Britannia, where 
the British guests are staying 
after last week's state visit. 

Other members of Euro 
pean royalty also are here for 

- the equestrian performances 
‘in Stockholm’s Olympic Sta- 
dium. 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
W ednesday, June 13, 1956 31 


Require Fur 
Treatment 


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THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, June 13, 1956 


mM be see 


| Weddings 


‘ACY de ANDRADE DUFFLES 


“EARL GAFFNEY THOMAS 


Announcement is made of the 


marriage of Jacy de Andrade 
Duffies of Rio de Janeiro, 
Brazil, to Earl Gaffney Thom- 
as on June 9. The bride is the 
daughter of Senhora Pio Ca- 
margo Duffles and the late 
Dr. Duffles of Rio. The bride- 
groom, the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. J. R. Thomas of Orange- 
burg. S. C., is a graduate of 
the University of South Caro- 
lina School of Law. The cou- 
ple will reside in Washing- 
ton, D. C. 


JANE ANN WHITTEMORFE 
GREGORY KING STONE 


Mr. and Mrs. Victor fra Whit- 
temore of East Lansing, 
Mich.. announce the mar- 
fiage of their dayghter, Jane 
Ann, to Gregory King Stone, 
son of Col. Raymond Stone 
dr.. USA, of La Jolla, Calif., 
d Mrs. Wesson Stone of 
ashington, D. C., on June 9 
‘eat St. Margaret's Episcopal 
*OChurch. The bride is a gradu- 
e of George Washington 
niversity. The bridegroom 
Sttended the United States 
Military Academy and George 
Washington University. 


HERMINE A. GURWIN 
NEIL SEGAL 

Dr. and Mrs. Bernard J 
Gurwin announce the marriage 
gof their daughter, Hermine 
Adele, to Neil Segal, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Segal, on 
June 10 at the Woodmont 
Country Club. The bride is a 
graduate of Marjorie Webster 
Junior College. The bride- 
groom attended Georzce Wash 
ington University 


DONNA E. LAPE 
~-ROBERT C. BALDWIN 


Mr. and Mrs. Albert E. Lape 
of Annapolis, Md.. announce 
the marriage of their daugh- 
ter, Donna Eileen, to Robert 
Clement Baldwin, son of Mr 
and Mrs. Frank G. Baldwin of 
Annapolis, Md., on June 9 in 
St. Mary's Church, Annapolis 
The groom was graduated 
from Loyola College in Balti 
more, Md., and is now serving 
int the United States Army as 
a second lieutenant. 


Engaged 


ELINOR ROSENBLOT 

-IRA CHIDEL 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rosenbiot 
of Wheaton, Md.. announce 
the engagement of their 
daughter, Elinor, to Ira Chi- 
del, son of Mr. and Mrs. Max 
Chidel. Miss Rosenblot at- 
tends the Garfield Memorial 
Hospital School of Nursing. 
Her fiance attends George- 
town University. 


CAROLYN MENSH 
~—THEODORE COLTON 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel L 
Mensh announce the engage- 
ment of their daughter, Caro- 
lyn, to Theodore Colton. son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Col- 
ton of New York. Miss Mensh 
attends George Washington 
University. Her fiance was 
graduated from Brooklyn 
College and completed his 
graduate work at the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina. 


Sisterhood to Meet 


The Sisterhood of Congre- 
gation Har Tzeon will hold 
it's final meeting of the sea- 
son, June 18 at 8:30 p. m. It 
will take place in the Congre- 
gation Building, 11252 Old 
Bladensburg rd. Wheaton. 
Maryland 


- 


IMPERIAL 


or emerald 


PRINCESS—This 
swimsuit entries for beach wear. 
ward & Lothrop’s in sizes 10 to 16 


is one of Catalina’s cutest 
1956. Available at Wood- 
it comes in red. brown 


Graduate Nurses Meet 


World Health Group 


Praised by Nurse 


THE WORLD Health Or- 
ganization’s increased inter- 
est in the nursing profession 
is “the biggest boost nursing 
has ever had.” Pearl Mcliver 
told a joint meeting of the 
D. C. Graduate Nurses’ As 
sociation and the League for 
Nursing at 2025 E st., last 
night. 


Capitol Speakers 
Club Elects 


NEW OFFICERS of the 
Capitol Speakers Club were 
installed during ceremonies 
yesterday at the Westchester. 

They included Mrs. L. L 
Kiefer, president; Mme. Al 
Shabandar, wife of the Am- 
bassador of Iraq and Mrs 
Ralph Scott, vice presidents; 
Mrs. John C. Lang, secre- 
tary; Mrs. Bernard Coleman 
and Mrs. William Howard 
Brett, assistant secretaries, 
Mrs. Rolf ( van Baarda, 
treasurer and Mme. Malee 
Snidvongs, assistant treasur- 
el 

Honor guests 
Haydar Gork, 
Ambassador of 
Mrs. John Coulson, 
the British Minister. 


were Mme 
wife of the 
Turkey and 
wife of 


Unprecedented 


Savings Today! 


SUMMER 


SUIT 


SALE 


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Nylon and Orlon Cords—formerly 14.95 


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2 


Drip Dry Cords—formerly 22.95 


1 


Cool Dacrons—formerly 29.95 


Save $5 to $10 and more in this opportune 


Summer Suit Sale! A pleasing selection of styles 


and colors, but not every size in every style 


Mostly misses’ sizes. A 


Third 


few half sizes. 


Fleer 


7, i” y + 


Miss MclIvér joined the staff 
of WHO in May and took 
part in the Assembly's discus- 
sions On nursing 

“It was the first time.” she 
said last night. “that lead- 
ing international doctors and 
nurses got together to discuss 
nurses’ problems.” 


Referring to qeustionnaires 
sent out in advance to nurses 
of about 70 countries Miss 
Mciver said that about 40 
sent replies. These indicated 
that many of the countries 
are “under-developed as re- 
gards nursing generally.” 

CONCRETE proposals 
made by nurses in every 
country, she pointed out, in- 
cluded better education fa- 
cilities 

“Support 
Mcliver 


for these.” Miss 
said “would be 
equally welcomed from both 
Private and Government 
sources 

\ first<lass nursing school 
often cost«e $1000 to S2000 a 
year for a four-vear course 
leading to an academic de 
gree and a diploma, she 
pointed out 


Toda y ’s 
Events 


THE EXECUTIVE BOARD 
of the Town Club will meet 
in the home of Mrs. William 
Thomson, 5313 38th st. nw.. at 
12:39 p. m The Kenil- 
worth Ladies’ Guild wil) meet 
at noon with Mrs. Leslie 
Hinkle, Marie Dawson and 
Daisy Alwine. 

The Zonta Club will hold 
their weekly luncheon at the 
YWCA at 12:30 p. m. Mrs. 
Ernest |. Lewis of the Ever. 
may Club will speak on Stars 

The Jayncees, auxiliary of 
the Junior Chamber of Com 
merce, will elect Officers at 
8:30 p. m. at 744 Jackson pl! 
nw The Fun With Flowers 
Group of the University 
Women's Club wi'l meet at 1! 
a.m. today and the club din 
ner will take place at 6:30 
Dp m 


Champ Says: 


Swimming 
Should Be 
A ‘Must’ 


Ry Frances Rowan 

FLORENCE Chadwick, 
fourtime English Channel 
swimmer, thinks the United 
States school system should 
include swimming right along 
with reading, writing and 
arithmetic. 

The brunette Miss Chad- 
wick who describes herself 


as “just a girl with water on 
the brain who double crossed 
a few channels” is in town as 
part of a three-month tour 
promoting Catalina swim 
suits. Monday, she was 
guest of honor at a luncheon 
at Woodward & Lothrop’s. 

“The majority of people in 
the United States can't 
swim.” Miss Chadwick re- 
vealed during luncheon. The 
champion swimmer who is 
now writing a book titled 
“Swimming Techniques Illus- 
trated” found during her re- 
search that more lives were 
lost in World War II by 
drowning than by gunfire 

To remedy this situation, 
Miss Chadwick is planning to 
launch swimming schools for 
all ages throughout the coun- 
try to be patterned after the 
ballroom dancing studios 

Another business enterprise 
of the near future will be a 
swimming television show. 


HER LAST swimming bout 
comes in August or Septem- 
ber (“I'm positively retiring 
after then”) when she will 
try to break the 21 hour and 
55 minute record for crossing 
the 32 mile Ontario now held 
by a Canadian 

Miss Chadwick says she 
“looks like the lady from 
Mars” during a crossing. Her 
Catalina swim suit is any- 
thing but glamorous. Of black 
jersey, it is high necked and 
backed with large armholes 

In order to protect her skin 
during a crossing her torso 
is coated with six pounds of 
lanolin and her face with an 
ultra heavy liquid lotion 

Miss Chadwick, who is in 
training now, always puts on 
an extra 20 pounds before 
her six-month training period 
begins. (“Otherwise there 
wouldn't be anything left 


WHAT DOES she _ think 
about during her long swims? 
“Time and pacing. When 
I get a few miles from shore 
I think about what I'm going 
to eat for my next meal,” she 
laughs 
\ few hours before the 
swim, Miss Chadwick downs 
a cup of beef broth, two 
broiled steaks and toast and 
tea. “It's a long time ‘til the 
next meal,” she says 
Miss Chadwick, who set a 
world’s record for men 
women last fall on her 
English Channel cross- 
, Started swimming at the 


her first crossing in 
. She -worked for the 
Arabian American Oil Co. in 
tax-free Saudi Arabia (6 raise 
money for the event 
The successful crossing 
cost $5000 says Miss Chad- 
wick, adding that after the 
resulting ticker tape parade 
down Broadway, “I felt like 
a queen with 10 cents in her 
pocket.” 


Lithuanian Fete 


\ festival of Lithuanian 

and music will be held 
June 16 and 17 in the Statler 
Hotel, with Stasts Lozoraitis. 
chief of the Lithuanian dinlo- 
matic service from Rome as 
honor guest 

Vice President Nixon is 
honorary chairman of the fes- 
tival which will feature 50 
members of the National 
Symphony under the direc. 
tion of Alexander Kuciunas 


art 


Correction 


In the women's section of 
Tuesday's Post. an incorrect 
reference was made in a story 
on a luncheon meeting of the 
Woman's National Demo- 
cratic Club to “The Senate 
race in Washington between 
Senator Morse and former 
Secretary of the Interior 
Douglas McKay.” The state's 
name should have been given 
as Oregon. The Washington 
Post and Times Herald re- 
grets the error 


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Family in Frenzy 


Over Deep Freezer 


HOW DEEP the freezer’ 
Home freezers save time and 
money. if properly used. An 
important factor is the size 
A freezer that is too large or 
too small won't be an efficient 
freezer 

“Coula home freezer 
owners rlease advisé me on 
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buy for a family of five? I 
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cluding milk and bread 

MRS. M.W.R 


SEEKING SALADS 

WH AT are some good 
recipes for frozen salads or 
where cou'd I obtain recipes 
on salads which can be 
frozen? K.H 


LARGE PRINT 

COULD you tell me where 
to find books with very large 
print? My grandfather is 
past eighty and can no longer 
read ordinary type. The print 
should be one half inch long 

M.C.D.. Leonardtown,Md 


FRAYED LACES 

THE FRAYED tips of their 
children's shoelaces shouldn't 
bother Ange readers any 
more. Here are several solu 
tions to the problem. Thanks 
to all the readers who replied 

l. Dip the frayed ends in 
colorless nail polish. 


2. Dip the frayed ends in 
melted wax while it is soft 

3. Put glue or cement on 
the tips to harden them 

4. Roll the frayed ends in 
scotch tape 


TWO QUESTIONS 

PLEASE give me the pro- 
portions of linseed oil and 
turpentine to combine for a 
furniture cleaner? How do 
yon keep white tile floors 
fresh and new looking’ 

M. J. 


CLEAN IRON 
GENTLY scour the bottom 
of your iron with a damp 
cloth and non-scratching pow- 
der to remove brown crust. 
Wipe off with a rinsed cloth 
which has been rung very 
dry. This .should be done 
when the iron is cold. Take 
care that the iron doesn't 
get wet, especially the cord. 
MRS. V. K. G. 
SHOPPER'S SEARCH 
WHERE CAN rayon mesh 
hose for women 
chased? Also, can 


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Meéting Discusses Plans 
For a Resident Ballet 


that 
its 


IT IS OBVIOUS 
Washington should 
own resident ballet company, 
Patrick Haves told an organ- 
izing group yesterday, and 
that the company should be 
inter-racial 

“Good dancers 
he barred because 
Negroes.” he said 

Hayes and Paul Hume, mu 
sic critic of The Washington 
Post and Times Herald, were 
invited to speak to a group of 
ballet-lovers meeting yester 
day at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Richard Riddell for the 
purpose of making plans for 
a resident company to be 
called Washington Ballet. 
Ine 
The nucleus of the dancers 
wtll be formed the 
Washington School of the 
Ballet members of which 
have in the past put on pro 
grams with the National Sym 
phony. 

Mrs 


have 


not 
are 


should 
thes 


trom 


Thornton Owen. chair 


DEBBIE REYNOLDS 
Ce-Starring in M.G. M.'s 
“THE CATERED AFFAin* 


man for yesterday's program, 
read to the group a letter of 
encouragement from Howard 
Mitchell, Symphony Conduc- 
tor, and another from Ralph 
Black, Symphony manager. 


HUME SAID that Washing 
ton possesses a “tremendous 
public” for the ballet. and 
that this public is “waiting 
for” such a company 

Others present at the or- 
ganizing meeting were Mrs 
Robert Low Bacon, Mrs. Mer- 
riweather Post, Senora Julio 
Heurtematte. William Abell. 
Mrs. John Kluge, Mrs. John 
Hadow, Mr. and Mrs 
dell, D. Jane Ketterer, and 
Lisa Gardiner and Mary Day 
directors of the Washington 
School of the Ballet 

\ steering committee, head 
ed by Mrs. Riddell, was se- 
lected to make further plans 
for forming the group. Mem 
are Mrs. Owen. Mrs 
Heurtematte, Miss Gardiner, 
Miss Day. Abell and Haves. 


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Mary Haworth’s Mail: 


Friendship a Basis for Late Marriage? 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
Would you kindly discuss the 
general subject of late mar- 
riage—say, ages 54 and 6, 
respective ly - 

—in terms of 
good adjust- 
ment, worthy 
purposes and 


| essentials for 
| satisfactory 
| partnersh i p. 


Most writ- 
ings about 


| marriage are 


directed, 
naturally 
enough, te Mary Haworth 
youthful aspirants; and deal 
with the rearing of children 
and other concerns appropri- 
ate to the first half of life. 
But it seems to me that the 
last half of life is why the 
first half was made, and 
moreover, a time of quite 
different values — though 
equally important. 

Attention seems to be con- 
centrated on pediatrics (the 
nurture of children), while 


geriatrics (the science of ag- 
ing gracefully) seems to be 
rather a neglected subject. 

In your excellent opinion, 
is friendship a sufficient basis 
for late marriage, in place of 
the pink clouds and breath- 
less exuberance of early 
love? / 

Your comments on this 
subject will be deeply appre- 
| ciated; as also would be your 


CONVERSATIONS 


been keeping your figure under wraps? 
well, summer's here and you'll have te 
stop hiding yourself under « coat! 


This is the time of yoar when even the best of 
figures get a rude awakening... You begin try- 
ing on bathing suits and are confounded to see 


recommendations of any 
writings along this line, if 
any exist. D. C. 


DEAR D. C.: As it happens, 
the assorted reading matter 
on my bookshelves doesn't 
include anything special on 
the subject of making the 
most of one’s later life. 


However, it comes to my 
mind that Dr. Martin Gum- 
pert, author of “The Anatomy 
of Happiness,” has written 
extensively in the field of 
geriatrics. And the August 
15, 1954, edition of the New 
York Times Sunday Maga- 
zine presents an article by 
this authority titled “‘SQ’— 
A Yardstick for Old Age.” 

What’ does Mr. Gumpert 
mean by “SQ”? He is speak- 
ing, he says, of “the ‘survival 
quotient,’ or the factors in 
individual experience that fa- 
vor. longevity.” He says these 
factors can to some extent 
be measured; and that they 
indicate how we may live 
long, and enjoy it! 


A PERSON’S “SQ” is not 
identical with his state of 
health. That is, he may have 
a poor health history, and yet 
survive with amazing hardi- 
ness. Survival seems rather 
to be a matter of interest in 
life and adaptability. In test- 
ing one’s survival qualities, 
Dr. Gumpert explores such 
questions as these: 

Is a person eager to con- 
tinue his life? How does he 


himself? Has he at- 
& poor or competent 
measure of self-realization? 
Does he recognize a purpose 
for his life? Does he indulge 
in illusions? Or is he aware 
of his limitations—and his 
capacities? Is he wasting his 
energies or using them 
wisely? 

Other illuminating ques- 
tions are: How does a per- 
son act under stress? Is his 
stress reaction panic, exhaus- 
tion and acceptance of de- 
feat? Or is it increased at- 
tention, adaptation, reorien- 
tation? Is he addicted to self- 
pity? ... Does he like him- 
self? Does he like people? Is 
he loved, or willing or want- 
ing to love? ... How does a 
person face his future’? Does 
he believe he has a future? 
Is he doing anything to pre- 
pare for it? 

And so the “SQ” examina- 
tion goes. 


OTHER authorities, such 
as Dr. Irving Lorge of Co 
lumbia University, and Clark 


doing them, zestfully, But 
adequate rest is also essen- 
tial. And according to Dr. 
Edward Henderson, president 
of the American Geriatrics 
Society, a minimum of seven 
hours sleep nightly is a 
health necessity until age ‘60; 
and after that nine hours 
nightly. 


Now, about later life mar- | 


I dan’t think mere 
friendship, if by that you 
mean impersonal liking, ts 
sufficient basis for the in- 
escapable intimacies of a 
shared bed-and-board. I think 
that there isn’t much differ- 
ence, after all, between the 
requirements of youth and 
age, on the score of having 
love. In all probability Dr 
Gumpert’s book mentioned 
above can give you a broad 
grasp of the general ariswers 
you seek. M. H. 

Mary Haworth counsels 
through her column, not by 
mail or personal interview. 
Write to her m care of The 


riages, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
wee W ednesday, June 13, 1956 oo 


Birthday Meeting Planned for J une 16 


The Erasmus Perry Chap- 
ter, DAR, will be entertained 
at its birthday meeting for 
luncheon on June 16 at the 
home of Mildred Getty, 1000 


G ia ave. Silver Spring, 
Md. Mrs. Lawrence Lesser is 
cohostess. Special guests at 


the party will be Esther Swal- 
len, Marcia Clarke, Marian 
Sherman, Harriet Silkett aad 
Joyce Battles. All are oo 
high school graduates 
members of the Ark and 
Dove Society of the CAR, 
sponsored by the Erasmus 
Perry Chapter. 


— 


Danish 
Blue (heese 
‘Dressing 


A famous 


Tibbitts, chairman of the 
Committee on Aging of the 
Federal Department of 
Health, Education and Wel- — 
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enjoyable living. |e ee 
To live longer and enjoy 1105 CONNECTICUT AVE. 


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Washington Post and Times 


Herald. restaurants 


secret recipe 
bottled to 
take home 


ALL YOU NEED 1S GREENS AND 


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Store Hours: 9:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m, 


a bulge you'd swear never existed before that 
very moment. Your waistline looks wunbe- 
lievably slack and there's an unmistakable 
flab on the tops of your legs. There are two 
courses of action open to you. You can either 
spend the summer swathed in your fur coat 

.. Or you can pay a visit to The Hecht Co.'s 
Corset and Bra Shops. 


| KATHRYN H. NEEDHAM 
| —EDWARD M. MEYER 
The Rev. and Mrs. Samuel 
Needham of Killmurry Hill, 
Pfafftown, N. C.. announce 
the marriage of their daugh- 
ter, Kathryn H., to Edward 
M. Meyer, son. of Mr. and 
| Mrs. Sol Meyer of Washing- 
ton and Silver Spring, Md.., 
| in Arlington, Va., on June 8. 


PATRICIA J. RHYNE 

—MERLYN T. HOAR 

Mr. and Mrs. John Kenneth 
| Rhyne announce the marriage 

of their daughter, Patricia 
| Jeanne, to Merlyn Thomas 
| Hoar, son of Mr. and Mrs 

Glen Hoar, on June 9 at the 

First Methodist Church, Hy- 
| attsville, Md. 


| NANCY LEE MARVIN 
WILLIAM G. M. HARDISON 
' Mr. and Mrs. James Wallace 
' Marvin of South Burlington, 
Vt.. announce the marriage 
of their daughter, Nancy Lee, 
| to William Gerry Morgan 
| Hardison, son of Vice Adm 
Osborne B. Hardison, USN 
(ret.), and Mrs. Hardison, on 
June 7. The bride attended 
Burlington schools, Mary A. 
Burnham School, Northamp- 
ton, Mass.. and is a student 
at Radcliffe College. The 
| bridegroom is a graduate of 
| St. Albans School, Harvard 
| College and is now attending 
| Harvard Medical School. 


MARIAN M. FRANCIS 
—ROBERT IRA LONG Ill 
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald M. Fran- 
cis of Takoma Park, Md., an- 
nounce the marriage of their 

| daughter, Marian Mona, to 

| Robert Ira Long III, son of 
Rev. and Mrs. Robert |. Long 
Jr. of Ferguson, Mo., on June 
12 in the Takoma Park Pres- 
byterian Church Chapel. The 
couple will reside in Prince- 
ton. N. J.. and the bridegroom 
will attend Princeton Theo- 
logical Seminary. 


MARY C. CHESELDINE 
JOSEPH LEO MAZURE 
Miss Minnie Asmuth Chesel- 
| dine announces the marriage 
of her daughter, Mary Cath- 
' erine. to Joseph Leo Mazure 
of Bad Axe, Mich., on June 
S in St. Ann’s Church. The 
| couple, who are attending 
Catholic University, will re- 
side in Washington, D. C. 


Chances are, all your figure needs fs a bit of firmer 
discipline . . « YOur winter girdles are worn 
out so they can't do the job (and they're the 
wrong weight for hot weather anyway). What's 
more they aren't designed for the more active 
life you lead in the summertime. Stop at The 
Hecht Co. and have one of our expert corset- 
leres prescribe a summer tonic a light- 
weight, action-engineered girdle that fits as 
though it were made for you. 


One of the Best Summer Girdles We know .. . 
is the Sarong (shown above)... a girdle that 
walks, stoops, sits... but never rides up. It's 
lightweight, boneless, action-free with a pat- 
ented criss-cross front to give complete free- 
dom plus twice the stomach take-in. Long cut 
back gives thigh control, an unbroken dress 
line. See it in cool cotton mesh or sheer nylon 
marquisette priced at 8.95 and 13.50 in sizes 
26 to 32, at The Hecht Co.'s Corset and Bra 
Shops, home of beautiful figures. 


THE HECHT CO. 


Washington, Silver Spring and PARKington 
air conditioned 


THE HECHT CO. 


Certified Cold Storage 


What keeps Hechtor (and all furs and woolens) happy? 


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Call NA, 8-5100 for speedy pick-up by a bonded messenger 


Or Bring Your Furs and Woolens to Fur Storage—3rd. Floor, Washington; 
2nd. Floor, Silver Spring and PARKington 


. h 


7 


Wedding Announcements 


DONNA JEAN BOHLMAN 
—DONALD N. RUSSELL 
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Bohiman 
of Truman, Minnesota an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Donna Jean. to Lt. 
Donald N. Russell, USA, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Russell 
of Detroit, Mich. on June 8 
at the Fort Meade Post 
Chapel. Lt. Russell will be 
assigned to SHAPE Head- 
quarters in Paris, France. 


MARY S. AUMAN 
—~DONALD C. SANDERS 
Mr. and Mrs. Jason Reid 
Auman of Durham, N. C., an- 
nounce the marriage of their 
daughter, Mary Siceloff, to 
Donald Clayton Sanders, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. James Hen- 
derson Sanders, on June 5 in 
Duke University Chapel. The 
couple are graduates of Duke 
University. They will reside 
in Durham. 


POLLY R. HARRISON 
~DONALD S. WILSON 
Rear Ad Lloyd Harrison, 
USN, and Mrs. Harrison of 
Fergusor, Mo.. announce the 


marriage of their diughter, | 
Donald | 


Polly Randall, to 
Smith Wilson, son of Mr. and 


Mrs. James Wilson of Orle- | 


ans, Mass., on June 9 at the 
Metropolitan Memoria. Meth- 
odist Chure’.. The bridegroom 
is a naval architect with the 
Navy Depar:ment. 


JANE F. EAGLETON 
—DOUGLAS CC. CRANE 

Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Paul 
Eagleton of Silver Spring, 
Md., announce the marriage 
of their daughter, Jane Fran- 
ces, to Douglas Cole Crane, 
son’ of Mr. and Mrs. Donald 
Reynolds Crane of Ponte 
Vedra Beach, Fla.. on June 


9 in Northminster Presbyte- | 


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Alice Cozzens, Alexandra 
de Markoffs special repre 
sentative will be here this 
week through Thursday, at 


rian Church. The couple at- Spring Valley on Friday 
tended the University of and Saturday. 

North Carolina at Chapel ~ 
Hill. They will make their , 
home in Clevelard, Ohio. 


DAVINA EINBINDER 
—JOSEPH ALEXANDER 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Einbin- 
der announce the marriage 
of their daughter, Davina, to 
Joseph Alexander, son of Mr 
and Mrs. Milton Alexander 
of Franconia, Va., on June 10 
at the Arlington-Fairfax Syn- 
agogue. 


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dry, mature skin. It is a rich 
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fresh, youthful radiance. 
Travel size, 8.00; many 
months’ supply, 15.00. 
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OPEN EVENINGS ‘TIL 9 


at WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


W ednesday, June 13, 1956 


or Broadcost House 


, 


jelection yester- 


Call RE. 


7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash- 
ington Post and Times Herald guaranteed home delivery. 


Mayor Wood 
Reelected 
In Fairfax 


John C. Wood, 37, Fairfax 
County attorney, was reelected 
mayor of the Town of Fairfax 
yesterday by a majority of 155 
votes over his nearest rival. 

‘Wood polled 235 votes; Mor- 
ton P. Adkerson, got 38, and 
Irvin H. Mason. 

Four incumbents were 
elected to the town councel. 
They are Ashby M. Graham, 
231; Roland M. Clark, 250: Fred 
M. Everly, 265.. and Edgar A. 
Prichard, 230. The two new- 
comers to the 6@man council 
will be Edward T. Whitehead | 
who polled 203, and Stacey C | 
Sherwood, with 200 votes. | 

The losers are os yg M, 
Johnson Jr.. incumbent, 


Gilbert’ Deviason, 17 shiney Boycott Funds 
Mosser, 101: Lawrence Winkier, 
Mis used, Say S 


54, and Glenn R. Frum, 103. 
a gallery Negro Pastor 


Clifton 

W. Swem Elgin, 
doorkeeper for the House hy 
Representatives, was una 
mously reelected Mayor of C ‘if. 
ton, Va., in an 


JOHN C. WOOD 
ee reelected ‘mayor 


MONTGOMERY, Ala., June 
12 @—A Baptist preacher last 
night said leaders of the Negro 
protest against bus segregation 
| here have been playing fast and 
loose with boycott funds, 
| The Rev. U.J. Fields did not 
specify any individual members 
of the Montgomery Improve- 
ment Association, set up to co- 

' ordinate the boycott for the 
ao Yientola W. S. Elgin city’s 50,000 Negroes, but de- 


Sweeny, 37; Richard R. Ran-|clared in resigning his post as 
dolph, 38; John H. Gunther, 33,/ recording secretary: 
a ———. 9 — B “All the money coming in 
arles R. Buckley, an inde : 
'pendent, received 25 votes here for transportation is not 
being used for that.” 


\Vienna Officials of the Association 
| Louis N. Moore. 44, a budget quickly denied any financial 
officer for the National Capital misconduct 
‘Housing Authority, was reelect-- “No money received by this 
ed to a third term yerterday Association has been misap 
las mayor of Vienna, Va propriated.” said Dr. Moses, 
| Moore polled 330 of the total! second vice president 
ivotes cast. His two opponents, “Definitely false said the 
| Wesley A. Martin and N. Ches- Rev. R. J. Glasco in referring 
‘ter Moreland. received 107 and to Fields’ accusations. Glasco 
\57 votes respectively is chairman of the finance com 
Three incumbents and three mittee 
new members were elected to Fields. one of the Association 
; | the town council. Noah L. Dove, founders, also said “I no longer: 
i\who will serve his eighth term, can identify myself with a 
received 363 votes. Incumbents movement in which the few are 
‘Bernard G. Upham, with 309 exploiting the many.” 
ivotes, and Ralph Hagmann, 306, The 25-year-old Negro minis 
were also returned ter said boycott leaders “have 
| New memers are Louis Nel- become egotistical and inter 
son, 375; J. Barry Trout, 345,'ested in perpetuating them 
‘and William Moran, 2953. selves.” 
| Unsuccessful candidates were “Individugls who are ‘hand 
Carter Gibson, incumbent, 263;\di.ng” money contributed 
|William Ashby Bennet, 225; W. throughout the Nation to sup 
'G. Sines, 163, and Anne DeHart, port the boycott “are using it 
145. for selfish purposes,” he said 
Association officials termed 
Fields’ criticism “simply 
another attack designed to hin 
| MONTE CARLO, June 12 der our protest movement.” 
(INS}—Former British Prime Fields said his position as re 
Minister Winston Churchill to-'cording secretary had given 
day was the guest of honor|him knowledge of funds con 
at an official luncheon given tributed to support the boy 
by Prince Rainier and his wife, cott. He estimated that an 
the former Grace Kelly, at the:amount “up in the thousands 
|royal palace in Monaco. of dollars” had been diverted 


day. All 44 who 
east ballots 
voted for him. 
Incumbents 
reelected to the 
City Council inj 
the Fairfax 
County commvu- 
nity were W. 
Edwa.d Det- 


Rainier Fetes Churchill 


w+ 


ee. 
+ » 


- 


ys 


: 
> > 


re rr. ~ ear «* ah he Stes 


¢ 


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For Cottage or Castle 


Mayer & Co. extends a cordial invitation to 
you to visit our most unusual Decorating De- 
unique in Washington in the 
Twelve professional 


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many facilities offered. 
decorators, many of whom are members of the 
Institute of Decorators and many 
of whom have continental backgrounds, stand 
ready to counsel you on your individual deco- 
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Mager &Co. 


DOWNTOWN—7th St. N.W.. between D & E 
SPRING VALLEY—49th and Mass. Ave. N.W. 
Downtown Store Open Thursday 9 A.M. to 9 P.M 


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Spring Valley Store Open Weekdays ‘Til 9; Saf. 


Courtesy Parking at Both 


Serge Sacknoff, 


a contemporary or a 
‘distinctively 


Niores ‘ : ee | he 


. “i from the announced purpose of 
providing private transporta- 
tion for boycotting Negroes 

The Association has been 
paying about $3000 a week to 
provide car-pool transportation 
for the boycotters. The boycott 
began Dec. 5, after Rosa Parks 
| Negro seamstress, was fined 
‘$14 for violating bus segrega 
ition laws. The Association pres- 
‘ident is ‘the Rev. Dr. Martin 
‘Luther King Jr., who is out of 
town 


Ye Picketing 
a 


: At Airport 


Teamsters Local 639 yester 
day threatened to picket all en 
itrances to Washington National 
Airport if the concession for air 
port limousine and taxi service 
i—up for bids—goes to a non 
union companys 

Charlies J. Bell 
dent, said that during the 12 
years the franchise has been 
held by Airport Transport, Inc 
“the drivers, the company and 
the air traveling public have 
benefitted.” Airport. Transport 
has a contract with Local 639 

Bell said his union's 260 mem 
bers interpreted the Civil Aero- 
nautics Administration's move 
to open bids to non-union as 
a . )well as union companies as “an 
| & attack byw an agency of the Ad 

ministration on the living stand 
obtained by 


| union presi 


7-8976 


ards organized 
labor 

4 CAA spokesman said the 
agency had advertised for bids 
on the concession this year, in- 
stead of renegotiating a con 
tract with Airport Transport as 
in the past, because “periodical! 
ly we give everyone a chance in 
the interests of economy and 
good government 
contract with port 
Transport expires June 3 


‘Til 6 


‘Kellam Is 


Winner in 


Va. Beach 


By Aubrey Graves 
Staf@ Reporter 

VIRGINIA BEACH, June 12 
The Kellam machine retained 
‘its contro] of this resort city 
by a margin of four to three 
in today’s city council election. 

Two seats were at stake in 
the bitterly fought contest. 

The Kellam-supported incum- 
bents, Mayor Frank Busch and 
Vice Mayor John McCombs, 
polled 1047 and 1052 votes, re- 
| spectively. 
| The two Independent candi- 
“|\dates, Woodberry Seamans and 
‘Kenneth Cruser, trailed the 
ticket with 625 and 600 votes 
as 

result, the 


Kellam 


i. setalned their three to 


two working majority on the 
council and extended their rule 
to 26 consecutive years. 

The total tally of 3324 was 
ithe greatest number of votes 
ever cast in a Virginia Beach 
election. The previous record 
was in 1951 when 2190 ballots 
were cast. 

A hassle over the right of the 
Independent group to challenge 
some of 182 mailed ballots held 
up announcement of the final 
result for two hours and 10 
minutes after the polls closed 
The final absentee count gave 
168 of these to the Kellam can- 
didates, 13 to the Independents. 


‘Proof Lack’ 
Cited in Plea 
For Connelly 


ST. LOUIS, June 12 #—The 
attorney for Matthew J. Connel- 
ly, White House aide to former 
President Truman, chirged 
today the Governments con 
spiracy case against his client 
is based more on suspicion than 
proof 

Mr. Connelly is not to be 
tried on suspicion or gossip 
or innuendo.” the attorney. 
John H. Lashiy said in his clos 
ing arguments before a Federal 
Court Jury. “The basis for the 
Governments case has to be 
proof. There has been a flood 
of suspicion into the record.” 

Connelly and T. Lamar Cau- 
die, former head of the Justice 
Department's Tax Division, are 
accused of conspiring to de 


fraud the Government by try- 


ing to sidetrack criminal prose- 
cution of Irving Sachs for in 
come tax evasion 

Lashly said there was no 
proof Connelly said anything to 
Caudle “to set in motion the 
complicated machinery to fix 
this case.” 

Referring to 
Schwimmer 
Lashly said 

don't know how to justify 

what Schwimmer did and |! 
den't intend to. It seems pretty 
evident that Schwimmer was a 
‘tame dropper’ and 
beyond him to explain that he 
knew the President and the 
White House staff for whatever 
purpose he might have had in 
mind.” 

“This case cannot be found 
ed on suspicion,” Lashly said 
Connelly lived in a glass house 
and if you approach every 
transaction he carried out cer 
tainly you can find something 
to talk about.” 

Willys S. Newcomb. chief 
Government counsel, charged 
in his closing argument a 
sinister outside influence” 
worked on the case “from the 
moment it got to Washington” 
and said evidence in the 
lengthy trial indicates “beyond 
the slightest shadow of a doubt 
tnat the Sachs case was fixed” 
oy Connelly, Caudle and 
Schwimmer 

Schwimmer was a defendant 
in the trial until he became ill 
and was granted a mistrial. The 
jury is expected to get the case 
Wednesda. 

Sachs. a St 


Harry I! 
ttorney .or Sachs, 


Louis shoe manu 
facturer, was fined $40.000 for 
Lax evasion on a guilty plea 
1951 but escaped a rm 
prison on health grounds 


Merchants Hear 
Building Plans 


Plans for the new Universal 
Building at Florida and Con 
necticut aves. nw were de 
scribed in detail last night to 
members of the Connecticut 
Avenue Association .at their 
last meeting until autumn 

Jules A. Guedalia. assistant 
to (haries H. Tompkins, who 
is associated with Morris 
Cafritz in the 10-story office 
building project, said a 250-car 
visitors parking iot will be 
provided in addition to spaces 
for tenants and the park-at 
your<iesk faciiit 

He said plans for an adiacent 
hotel probabdiy will be com 


pieted within 8 to 10 months 


Bill Offered to Authorize 


; Non-Sensitive Job F irings 


Legislation to overcome the 
Supreme Court decision on 
Monday which limited the Fed. 
eral employes security risk pro 
gram was launched in _ the 
House yesterday and promised 
in the Senate 

Rep. Francis E. Walter (D- 
Pa.) promptly introduced a bill 
to extend the 1950 law in ques- 
tion so that the Government 
could use it to fire persons from 
“non-sensitive” as well as “sen- 
sitive” jobs. 
| The Supreme Court ruled 6 
to 3 that President Eisenhow- 
ler’s 1953 order creating the se- 
curity prwugram improperly 
blanketed in al! Federa! depart- 
ments under the law which the 
‘High Court said was aimed only 


% 


at jobs affecting “national se 
curity 

Chairman James O. Eastland 
of the Senate Judiciary Com 
mittee, a bitter critic of the 
High Court over its school in- 
tegration decision, said he will 
introduce a bill similar to 
Walter's 

Federal officials are still 
studying the impact of the new 
Supreme Court decision. Some 
noted, as did the High Court. 
that other_laws on the books 
give the Government consid- 
erable authority to remove per- 
sons who are disloyal, subver- 
sive or otherwise unsuitable 
Most persons publicly counted 


as “security risks” actually were! 
fired under these routine laws.’ 


} 


' 


| 


it Was not’ 


. 
Alexandria 
° 
Council V otes 
o 7 
Jail Wing 

The Alexandria City Council 
last night approved the plans 
of architect Robert A. Willgoos 
for construction of a new wing 
to Alexandria's 139-yearold jail. 

The plans call for tearing 
down the old 40-ell block and 
replacing it with a 90 or 120-cell 
addition. 

The council also received the 
1956-7 budget in a first reading. 
They took it into a closed session 
and will act on the budget at 


next Tuesday's meeting. 


In other actions, the council: | 


® Passed a motion to borrow 
$75,000 for the purchase of, 
school sites. 

® Clased nominations for the 
two school board vacancies’! 
created when the terms of Jo-' 
siah S. Everly and Edward D. 
Reed expired. 

* Authorized $152,850 to »e 
taken from the Fire Depart-' 
ment bond account towards con- 
struction of a Seminary rd. fire 
house. 


Civil Rights 
Seen Blow to 
States’ Power 


Associated Press 


Attorney General George F 
McCanles. of Tennessee yester- 
day opposed civil rights legis 
lation as “an unwarranted in-| 
vasion of the sovereignty” of 
states 

He testified before the Sen-| 
ate Judiciary Committee which 
is considering a group of bills! 
proposing legislation ranging| 
from lynching penalties to crea- 
tion of a new civil rights divi- 
sion in the Department of Jus 
tice 

The testimony by McCanless| 
continued a series of hearings 
to give their ideas to the com-! 
mittee 

McCanless devoted much of 
his testimony to criticism of an) 
antilynching bill which he de-| 
clared was “based on the false’ 
premise that lynching is an! 
existing or threatened evil.” | 

“The simple fact is.” he con- 
tinued, “that whereas years ago! 
lynchings did take place from 
time to time and in various! 
parts of the United States, they 
no longer occur.” ' 

He argued the “bill is anti-) 
lynching only incidentally,” | 
adding that “primarily it under- 
takes to make homicide, assault. 
and malicious damage to prop- 
erty offenses against the United 
States.” 

MecCanless criticized also a’ 
provision in the bill which 
would allow monetary judg¢- 
ments in some cases against 
counties or municipalities in| 
which lynchings occurred. He! 
said this would result in pay-+ 
ment of damages “by innocent) 
people utterly without power to 
prevent the act on which the! 
judgment was predicated.” | 


Bill in Commons 
W ould Ban Racial 


Discrimination 


. 
| 


Reuters 


LONDON, June 12—The! 
House of Commons today gave! 
Laborite Fenner Rockway per-| 
mission to introduce a bill 
which seeks to make it illegal 
in Britain to discriminate 
against persons on grounds of 
color, race or religion 

The bill: will take its turn 
with other “private” bills (those 
without party backing) awaiting 
debate 

Rockway said the bill would 
make discrimination in inns, 
hoteis and restaurants, dance 
halls and other places of en 
tertainment illegal. It would 
also apply to leases of houses, 
apartments or boarding estab 
lishments. 


LEGAL NOTICES 
NOTICE 


hereby 
rry 


licefiae to sel 
[tT sale. Ot the adove 


OFFICIAL NOTICES 
AC or a ARCS 


ommenced not | 
or Jun 19 


. 


MAT TI! {3 
tary. Be oar ' 
nsani ings 
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~ Annandale, 


Va 


in n: ght 
2- 7127 - 
waterior 
r re- 

7 


an 


rior end exterior 
remodeling. carpentry and repair 
L 3854 


ree estimate. Lu. “4. 6807 After 6. 
PAINTING BY HONTTNOTO 4 Bees 
ri Stink reas... tree es). BO 
> and repair work, 
: te 


fa 


9 ARTICLES FOR SALE 


eel. 
Pairfes. Va homered dealer | 


Tei. | 


: 
: 


| 


SDA | 


ext ropelr ‘ot 
avis Fo. 


A 


TBAT. 


wall Recta 
Fy tine JF Kaa 
ire — . ‘=! is tee jobs 


a-te78. , Wels: t 
LA 64- 
‘Drices 


shot Bhatti 2 
Whats 


3-0 
| dome at fons Call 
Braet. JU Pi ie. - 


ty 
iy spec 
ice D431 
sorein ave Bis 
» sper one ade 


77 


Repairs in 
All work 
TRASH REMOVING. con 
ree Adds whe for aes 
Ky MR “Sidnk WE 


hau.ing 


min 


ey caton abl UN 
opable. ANCE 


James 
6-4298 
10 


BA 


a i} 

and ‘an 

Called Hexa. Rew 
wn 

sm 


bik. & tan male. Bur 
"Greenbri er 16th. st Ar’ 


Sth St ) 
ToT MANCHESTER Fe male 
> : a 
re, “heeds meaic Bu 3: 


hit 


- 


Maltese and hite 

me ave Own Cal) 

on Grubb rd. off Bast- 

powder blue | whit 
y 12-15 


gas eho. wou 
‘ears relladie clientele 
1* Ne town ant avallaole) 


0 


7 


4 ens eT 


- ; 
nyone ' anes : 


pees we ™ 


G + Raeeerge 

INVITATIONS 24 

* Di 1434 » hy 
COL. arc leg ze grad 


? . 
ap A 
“A 
a the m + 
t _§ co 
MOTOR TRAVEL 


'n 


San Diego J 
snare expenses 


iG a P, Ss— New 
all makes. $1.00 per wk 
1D 


NTRAL 


used from 
» 2019 14th St. NW 
eppiewhite 


er ite KE 6 -859¢ : 
sty “CAWRLAGE— Pi a 


BABY FL RANI TURE 


'N” CRADLE 

sven) 2 By 

at <= HOLLYWOOD Lg BIZ 
-in 82-1 Oo 


PRANK & EwWOO! 
He yew ‘BUORDE 


mae ANY 
' : sree al 


SANT MAN. sregit. 
, r ; 


enmower 


KO a 
pon ‘ 


ow . 
Brenner Co.. 933° 
CAs REGISTERS — 
barge in 
Sint CASH * 


Penna 
Looking 


tig Sal es AND 
14th 


‘DINING ROOM SUITE 


tury BStvrlie Ma 
: i} ces 


"push hutton 
20. BA. 53-1580) 

chai pink $) OS 

n ta led” Terms we. 5-368). 
FILE CABINETS" 
Avaliable 

steel, $21. Recon- 

new. Original cos! 


7s 
Lees! Letter, 
givenee like 


Graver fi 
ar * rolier bearing 
oon *% 


oe 


} . screens. andirons. 
VE, 1011 


‘4 


. cadinets. wood 
siee) 
fies, , * 
very 

N Sprice ve 
NEW YORK A 


atges stee, and 
ARKIN 
iw Cc 


Er 


as 
ote. AC™ 


a 
7th nw. NA. §-8952.' CO, 3334 


wit 
SEWING 
: ' 2 


se 0 
set. 2 oes 


_ rm 
livine rm 0140; 
: . $60: other mise 


ey kas 

s 

4359 = 
on. cnr 

Contax camera. 


~~ Contents of 6-Toom | 


ho 


| BEGINNERS 


DON'T GO OVERBOARD 
“FuRNISH YOUR 3-ROOM APT, 
COMPLETE WITH 
BRAND-NEW 
GUARANTEED FURNITURE 
FOR ONLY 


$245 


IMMEDIATE FREE DELIVERY 
Nothing Down—Easy Terms 


=, STATE "FURNITURE CO. 
nH St 
h t 
iis 
NTITURE, unclaimed— Sofa. $30 
m : | 


Hi 
poving 


= 
‘f 


eadbdoard 

room tadie 
$25 We do : 

wor repair! ne. er? 
mae UPHOLATERERS 
0.2-3116. 
rm ‘¥ art 
G other small ttems 
De 25s wit — sea V- 


¢ set 


ie’ orn. 


FURNITURE 


3 COMPLETE ROOMS 
BEDROOM 
LIVING ROOM 
DINETTE 
TERMS—S$5 PER WEEK 
NO MONEY DOWN 


Sendeome hit 
sofe and matching cha 
2 step tables and cocktail! 


— 
4 ece bedroom has double bed. 
z a 


‘ana 
Open Daily 2 . 


THE CROWN CO 


827 ‘ 
GAS RANGES New 


teed este, 
NA. . 

LIVING ™ YUEN a Die. . exe e! 
T 1-39) ative 
mec WANIC AL drawing 
ae pieces, 
! 2 airbrush 
FP... Hapoel 


i ae Furniture 


Pre-Inventory Clearance 
Reconditioeed and New 


aetPu imenta 
finest Nee 
compressor 
ME. 8-12 
ics electric 
clip «? ee’ _ 
n sc new 
‘Centra 2019 


a 


take $200 


199 Desks 


Pil 
AND PARKIN 
639 NEW YORK AVE 


(OFFICE FURNITU RE 


PIANOS rom 
sp 


sh a ents at 


RDAN s 17 iREE Hauling. ex 
A > ar ne 


Buce 
* who" G ‘at. NW RE. 7- 
—, Spinel 


: a ome 
$293, KITrs 13306 8 


. Ww irlitzer 
19 


: 1108 Ge 
PTANO ta ondilioned Rim 


be 
pte new a . 3855 Priced 
ng an 
CAMPBELL, et 381 ~ co 


— neu. 
$795 


Sa , va 
eirkrcin toi si5 ne _ 
FR! ESS" 


PEER CERT ee 
$5 DOWN DELIVERS 


Was hineton’ x lead ne 
be gr ed riger 
SPARK! ING. LI IKE NEW 


teed 2 vee 
NIN ERSAI 

ann V7 PsHUR ST NW 
REFRIG .—Prigidaire 
re com pt sac 
gaa stove 


== 


co 


os 


Up r RA. 
Re PRIGER cTOR. PREF? ER TOP 
ST P 


REPRIGERATORS $19 
¢ Ock 
TA 


‘Goad ) up 

ie at ACME 

. € aas 
rigicaire. & ¢€y $45 

e erea ar) 7. ve 

REFRIGERATORS—Used: rent 

1% ¢ mo 


~ pook— 
b hardware. JO 
MACHINES 
2495 


Georgia Ave 
'G —1!1956 mode! 
round bobbin. sews f 


Bougainville 

arewa crerrace. N 
—~ ss elvinator de lux aL 
varp. “Cal 'ODENTON . MD. Orch- 


made Reas 


| Pull 
« ; 


00x16. 
* 60x15 68 


.** 
’ 


ARTICLES FOR SALE 


-- . mree 
bis choice P. bay 
WD's. 


TV _ 
‘used) 
10” to 24” 


ranteed 


reens. 
’ 


vie 


ryPr 
ony new 
Ly 


All 
We 


type. JA 


electric recondi- 
tioned IBM. 12 im elite type: gray 
NA -O798 


' fini 
manus), | 
$30. CO 


Elite 


oyal 
“excl. cond 
’ &. NEW A 
portables and standards 
2019 { 


year. oid 


ND USED 
$100 per 


n® 
antique urnisnines : pw 


at they 
| Ker Discount 
R 


hod sland NE DE. 
iade lend model. 
q > nq. $45. 


S— (se 
639 95 


. 
: — 


5 
guar 
to 


e 

you have S: sh 

ea! see ARA 
Orkia om 
7k” OLDS 


Cees no oil ] 
Cc rf. Garage 2nd & 


and ® 
“Mou NT 
oF > 
rN 
M 


\ 


teed 
Esso 
st 


TIQLES— n.. dbric-a-brac 
ver jewelry. Ortental objects paint 
MURBAL. 


dfs eee 
Hl) 9-0 ey aly 


office 
22977 
*OORbx Mook si Any quanti ty 
BION BOOK SHOP Penn 
rivapia ave. nw. ST 
“remove for 
rs. stoves 
antiques. etc. Closed ‘Mon ay 
A. PYRE URS oan ats. 
ly . 


i 


“1708, 


585 
aso 


* 
-- 


Any amo' eat 


FOR. 


ec es 


ah . 
AV. 3-3 


WANTED 


/ 


or " househe! ie 
FURNITt 


EM 


RE 


2-66/ 


_8@ YEARS AT 935 F do 
6608 furnit 
“out Call- 


al 


IU 
INSTRUCTIONS 
School, ME. &- 

Ive iy AW 

LINES 

AIR TRAVEL AGENCIES : 
NEED 


a and wouee for ground end 
every oere 


cash 
nieh 


- 
x. 


EARN tT 


- 0¥ ene Pou 
MODERN TRAINING ' 
ure: ai ject ,ou rn 


r tei TTS ca ' 
WARFLYNN ‘BEAUTY | COL! 


| NORSES NEEDED 


100 pemen weakec ve 


r? ra 
1c 


RADIO AND ay! ANNOUNCING 

Next preveas ss Jun 
“con 

Sander Scho 


cay or 
proved Path 
an 37 1ith at 


od TV 


A 


WANTED 


Mon vomes to train as announc- 


HELP, MEN 
ABSTRACTORS (MD) $39 


See ABBEY First 


645-650 
"COLORED BRANCH 
ST 3-968 


_ 
. 


¢* 

$50 
3 DAY $300 
1) ¢> ay NW 
KCCOU NTANTS & ROOKKEEPERS 
“we ape ’ os 
ATLAS Ai j yA . ‘NY 
ACCTS erat: ak os). CPA #433 


NATIONAL 
EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 


ACCOK i CLK 
EF mp. Ser 


; Yr = 
3 = 
oe ae 
a 
- - 
- 2 
=) 


> 

» 
a he 
; 


>> IO TROVE 


. 
n 


rs 


fie « 
EMP" 
4 


“COLUMBIA. 


PARTIAL LISTING ONI 


,¢ re ~ 
ONAI OYMENT 
16th & at i ; 


- 
es 


» 
i “nvev ee eer evn we 


00s OF OTHERS 
—~ 


EMPLOYERS 


wy yt | 


WING 
WRIT 
TELLER TRAINEE 3120 
BANK MESSENGERS 2470 


COLUMBIA EMPLOYMENT 
iMiGas Suite 224 ME ®& 


ADVERTISING 
COPYWRITER 


SERV 


if you vig 
sell: if you have had 
retail department store experi 
ence An immediafe perma- 
nent job is available to you 
5-day, 40-hour week, 20% 
discount on purchases. Aopiyv 
with samples of your work to 


can peoduce 
ng copy 


rus 


Advertising Office, 4th Floor 


LANSBURGH’S 
WASHINGTON STORE 


7th. 8th and E& Sts. NW 
o-TV ex: 
Biteal” SBS PEE Pe 


\ 


. 


(% ANNE C MILNE. 


of Salt Lake City. Utah 
HAS HAD 

DOUBLE PNEUMONIA 

DOUBLE CATARACTS 
CANCER 


BELLE « 


“YET SHE WAS RECENTLY 


EXAMINED AND FOUND 


TO BE iN GOOD HEALTH 


AT THe AGE OF 107 


er 


ee ie ee ee ee ee | 


HE AIN 
(“fount OF LOVE 
Antwerp. Beigium 
IT WAS DESIGNED BY 
QUENTIN METSYS IN 1490 
AFTER HE HAD BEEN 
REFUSED PERMISSION TO 
MARRY THE GIRL HE LOVED 
UNLESS HE FIRST WON 
MEMBERSHIP IN THE 
GUILD OF ARTISTS 


Twé FOUNTAIN WON METSYS 
MEMBERSHIP IN THE GUILD 
*THEGIRL AND A CAREER 


HELP, MEN 15 


Superienes, sai 
7 


Personne 
418 FE 


“MECHANIC 


URN o'bal EN 
N.Y 


‘Aat 


a 


oh: ONS 
DI*7°9217 


ANESTHETIST—Membder 
Association Nurse A 


Mm Mas 


American 
athetiat 


M 
¢ APRYERtA Noe 


ASST. EDIT —$2500 


+ ef estan 


ast 


4D - 


MIN ASST $500 


AD 


ner 
Snortl conlerence: 


PIE! ‘Ds. 250 


oo 
ww 


ATTENDANTS - 


°q 
AY GENCY—EX 


is A 
14h and Fiorida Ave 
AUTO. 


D.C art EXCHANGE 


=e salary 
§ 


> 5 


moO. 2 
AUTO MEC sr de 
k pa’ 
POGAN MOTOR CO 
af uz Mr oe 


at TO. Dy MEcmA reer +d 


per ence 


3340 
SO PHONE 


BO 
He 


fax Va 
alTO sALEsMeEN 
ra ar PUT 


AUTO: ‘SALESMAN 
NEEDED 
BANNING & SONS 
MOTORS. INC 


t . a, 


APPLY 7 


r . ° 
“hain Brid«e 


AN AGER i, 


- 


<0 


. 
nu "Bee uk BRWIN 
m 
0. Lee Bey A 
s 
itTo Ww 


Ree KER OPERATOR for 
PAIRPAX 2 


"AVIATION 
ME TALSMITH 


a a 
AMNING Eap.--Te #890 
ARRBEY P 1338 Eye : 
BARTS white neton 

1A a enone i :* 


NE 
Hos 


RnR —$65s week, fusranteed and 
Pershing dr 
oo “ve a pi $A # 
az —Bieady ae wusranter 
Herndon. Va 
BARBER—Good . for good mac 
L206 24, i, Hope rd. se 

eve ps Bereee Bho, Bai 8 

rere 
“ty H 


cood guarantee 
and commission $557 South Dako- 
ta ave 
and 


roo 
If are 
making § $100 or mo 


BARTENDE 


co ood. halir- 
interested in 
weekly. call 


You ouns, 
vou 


re 


—_ ? easant ersay 


> m. at 


* 


n 
1837 M at. 


HELP, MEN 


HELP, MEN 


al 427000 0 
Dida. Mr. Faicone 


erm 
ME 


BEGINNERS 


The 
Melnar 
Posi 
intere 


nas create 
Hens tor 


-_ 


stead 


MELPAR. INC. 


W ect NAAN 


Jiary ~* 
A “ 


UDS 


so) 5 


i 


SOUT 
ARLINGT 
1 bik 


Route |. et South 


Bookkeeping Assistant 


re 55 , 


Retired man 
fa 


sition 
‘ffice. Saiary 8 
Severino alter 


averace earnings 
those a i 
a 


iv, age 
nes its 
630- 
must -y 


. 


young 


learnir J 


Brake Co 


, 
: 


for 


' a JB to 
io + Boy neem Shi 


nw. between & and 9 
DF , d 
s0YS—Whi aT anc 
mer nyo . 


ase “82 


in 


wntinued growth ’ 


sev eral 


rer 


o ve 


+4 FERN 
ON. VA 


off Jefferson Davis Hwy 


] Sth 


St.) 


re ne 


“ou 5 


Collection Manager 


Immediate opening in 
e 


com plete 
oftice 
nw 


CAPRITZ “eS 

9 

COLLECTOR 
na «col 


SALESMAN 


insurance 
we 


to 


Bilttrick Manage: —$400 

liiar with install «a 
‘Perssanel 1408 L a 
eT 3.4150 


ne 


A, 


* {a4 Libera! 


ae 
good 


~~ Collection Manager — 


a9 SALARY TO EAPER 
o mr . 


(Cjeoreia Ave 
Sorineg Ma 


ver 
Tt 


MAN 


COLLECTION MAN 


vy or smal! 
side Work. 
Advancement 
Benet: ts 
ent Fut sre 7 
R gnt Man 
Old Established Firm 
JU. 9-4529 
~ Collection. } Manager 


| Finance Compaen 
i bee kperien "ed 


loan experience 
Good Pay 
_ompany 


Exce 


aae 
in 


he 


, os - oe 
M 6900 

BOOKKEEPER- ASS STANT 

OFFICE MANAGER 


appoint- 


uit CORRESPONDENT 


3-i8. 
10 boy 
per vk. 


. 
ne mor 


TRAVEL 


~ - Ar ; 
CAMP COT WVEPLIOR 
ifce er | ‘ 


CARPENTERS, bleh 
ers. {1 . hoxmen 


sage 
Repor' 
b 
TO "REACH 
4 


4 ey 
Vv PR BON N NEY 


3 


ot 
Ou 
mie 


ence 


> 
tomorros 


KVELOWER HOTEL 


CONN. AVE. & DE SALZES &T. NW 


CHAUFFEURS 


AIRPORT TRANSPOR ' 


“BOsiTIONS,” 


13 as Ave 
C —M ust 
erence: app 
Restaurant. 2 


OE 
FOR NIGHT Duty 
FPRONT DESK 
desk 5 
of figures 
Permanent 
m.teo7s« 


sat ra 


A 


t Thomas Cir 
De pene 


Bome hotel 
necessary 


anda 
posi 


mm. 


wee 
APPI Y PERSONNEL OFFIC 


MAYFLOWER HOTEL 


CONN. AVE & 
CLERKS —-Severa! 


8 
consul fants 


ite 600 1468 G 


interesting’ 


| 


oo” 


6 nights 


TT 
OLIVIA 


To dictate informational 
collec letters. handie o 
fice routines and cetail, 
head his own team 
re 


minded, 


tron 


work must he resu 


face SDiems as 
halienge 
~ to axe 
rmsely. Rie shou 
balanced, energet 
persona! habits, ar 
peopie 


ng adjustment 


anc 


vr 


r* 


et 
Experience 


har 


w tr 


mark 


es 


rsuasive manxe if se 


P ©. Box 6472 
Washington, D. C 


. 
COUNTER whi 
Cooks an © 


"Os 


GRILI 
Ita 
. 


cov NTERMAN— W) 
. 


DELIV 


; ruling ' i 
ERY MAN | 


ne 


Dee 


DisHwW ASHERs 

Por 

Driv 
METROPOLITAN 


POORMAN—W?! 
Au . , s v 


permanent D 
. 


er re Ann 
LER HOTELS. 1} 


DRAFTSMEN 


Sse 
ape 


ng of Reinforcing 
a 

. o 
f 


mited experier 


DRIVERS 

Repert ready for work. 6:30 a mm 
fo traan route 

Bros. Inc. 1341 Half at 
DRIVERS and china 

or ¥ 
AOE. 5514 Dorsey 
OL 6-7000 


kers Fx 


lane. Betheed 


Men white. 25-35 vears 


DE SALES ST NW 


up ay experj\ene 
er essary 7 
Creek inger Ale © 

ss ef 


pa 
CURTIS MOVING & STOR 


7 


and 


’ 


and 
Go ng th > 
ts 
£ 


>’ Shayne 
SE 


Dp 


DRIVER-SALESMEN _ 


t 


HELP, MEN 


— at Claas 0° 
¥ Licensed for Pairfax and 
Arlington. Cail between 8 and 
2m. Bimvood 6-334) 


iS acrachac f 
Technicians 


: 


OUTSTANDING 
CAREER 
OPPORTUNITIES 


in the 


SAGE SYSTEM 


Washington || 


Interviews 


Now being held 
qualified persons 
company training 
Classes scheduled to 
jure, August and 


BURROUGHS 
CORP. 


FIELD 
VICE DIV 


select 
attend 
program 
start 


>ept 


to 
to 


mn 


wily, 


MILITARY 
SER 


Extensive Travel—USA 
Training at Full Salary 
mployee Benefits 


Requirements: Technica! 
institute training and/or 
equivalent practical ex- 
perience or military 
training in radar. sonar 
and similar electronic 
equipment 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


Wed., June |3 and 
Thurs., June |4 
12 NOON TO 7 P.M 

Pasi 


AMES LAVELLE 


DISTRICT 7-2759 


;| BURROUGHS 
Corporation 


511 N. Broad Street 
Philadelphia 23, Pa. 


OR 


__o, ENGINEERS 


~eed 


ice ‘CAPRITE Cc} 


chicks EE —Ne fee 
N ALMER sa 


Rte a mae 
trace m. . 


aero ‘nar’ evs preter 


M-260. Post-TH 
£<TIMAIOR for ae: 
Top pay for top f 


ane 


aT ‘ "kK st 
Frte $50.060 


Ave 
exp 
e . 


Box 


ost 


oe mes 
4 
rea 


: ead 
emo.ovece 
-_ emen 


are 
PR 


perience 


ne and tere n 
Maiorca. ROYAL FIvANC : 
ANY on 1A 
Tw 


m> 
“Exper ~ desig 
erTeas 


reshment 
GRILL MAN 

fas a 

BORGE 

Pa ave ff 
ty ese r PER 

NATIONAL 

SER 


th 
Litt 


GUARDS 


TEMPORARY 


Onl FOR 


CALL 
MMER MO 


NT iH 
require 

experience 

prys 


Du 


.@ 

IN PERSON 
FRIPDAY 

4PM 


mnmgent exam 


PPL Y 
MONDA . THe 


RA TO 


VY 


MELPAR. INC.” 


’ 
‘ 


AA 


Biadensh irs 


HOTEL CLERKS 


~Exp 865 meals 
ABBE ene 


¥ PERSONNEL. 1338 FE» 


MACHINISTS 


ad 
Mechar rns 


Fyne ae 


With Sma 


Capable of Working to Close 
Tolerance 
Well Equipped Shop Facilities 


Wages Commensurate With 
Ability 


Many “Company Benefits 


Apply In Person 
MONDAY 
8AM 


THRU FRIDAY 
to 4 PM. 


MELPAR, INC. 


‘pr fry Davis’ Sey 


a LIN’ N BI WD. 
Pattee cu 6 6UVA 


Arneid 2-¥ bus fr 
ss. ov. cant 


‘Tak 


litt 
and ane | 


JANTTOR 


NO mount 3 rao SPAY 


WE nA 
| Ee RAC 
ane rer 


Permapent 


preferred 
after 3 months @mpiory- 


APPLY 
17th St. Employ. Office 
MAYFLOWER HOTEL 


with @th-class ene neer 


leense: must 


Civdesda ' 

9.8116 for. Appoin' ment. 
OR—ti25 and apt. exve 
ne s eo soner good | 


ren eek 


and senna 
Oo 


L 
anise went ed od 
enty work Aopiy 
Marty . ba cor Cover ne 
: A 
year-round wort 
anda meintenance 
* i 4) 


MAN. adou' 
or Doockeenine 
c 


indoors 
paint) 


25-35, with accour 
Gsues i. 


‘OF SERVICE = 18 
a 


onee er ” 
WOODBON CO 


RFR HO BH 


Con ave & DeSales 6 


BOX M-252. POST-TH 


MECHANIC — 
EXPERIENCED 


MECHANIC 


SS Benn: 
AA 


es5 


PURNAC : 


MECHANICS 
men aly 


Medical Doctor $ 150 wk 


$2 0 ire Inquire 


“GRACE DUNN 


Ta 


a vd 505 Eve 

. _ 

,-3/—1 BAR Sx er 
a0 r 


iG CHT aT 


ee 4. rant ‘oan, G _ . 
NIGHT ; housema | sah ot 
maT NAL EMPL. SERV ® litt 
s 


OFFICE CLERES—A . 
He ‘ ne 
uP 
RAPE MECH«s 


BeTtior AL 


gr 
T MAC 5 


7 


i 
on at z 


ne 


EMPL 


ries NNEL 


iin 


. > 
PAINTERS and 


ar in 
ober and re 
ne 
ly Apel -y 
15 Ralieieh ave 
Ap 


bake 


a ENCED ONL 


Perman sen? poaltions« 


Personne 


nn 
co 1424 K at 


PATENT ATTORNEY | 


pate attorney with degree 


PERSONNEL 
ASSISTANT 


Position immediately avall- 
adie for young man with 
personne! or business ad- 
ministration degree. Re- 
sponsDilities Imciude inter- 
viewing protessiona!l end 
tor 


technical personne! 


positions im engineering. 


Progressive expanding 
organiz Promot re 
ples assured. Salary $80 
to $190 ner week Please 
torward me 


ation 


re<¢ 


T-H, 


complete 
to Box 254 Post, 


eR oP cael, 
nw —— ae ’ ri 


Mr 


15 | THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


1 4) 5 000 

Sunday 
Circulation 

means quicker sales results» 
for Washington Post 
Times Herald classified 


vertisers. To place your 


for Sunday 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


HELP, MEN 


paper distri 
perienced 


ery commens 
Ne travel. Al 


ac 
Uns. 4- 800 
or write 


ben é28. 


405 Ere 

xperien ae 
ena remodeling to 
year rund esition th 
shed firm xeellent opper 
or man With abdilitt eS 
hospitalization insurance 
many other benefits. John G 


f) PORTERS J 


far 


#. 


FALLS CHUR LABORATORY 


Falls Church residents pre- 
terred posi- 
tions in Falls Church. Re- 
required Many 


benefits 


Per manent? 


terences 
employe 


LY IN PERSON 


TOs P. M 


THRU 


tits siti INC, 


0A 
PA! 


FRIDAY 


INOTON 
a CHURen 


rneo\4 
ae 


PRES SERS — Wo 
po 


eaiery ,ecea’ 
. - 


: y. 3-700 
rae ssens— Woo) 
Steady employrmen 


ri ALT ATION 


t . OTOMAC | 


Washington 
Interviews 

Wednesday 
June 13th 


GENERAL 
ELECTRIC 
In Cincinnati, 
Ohio 
NEEDS MEN 
TO BUILD 
A NUCLEAR 
REACTOR for 
AIRCRAFT 
PROPULSION 


GENERAL ELECTRIC 
OFFERS MANY 
COMPANY 
ADVANTAGES 
lovee Renefits include 


~~. Mealth te insur. 


DESIGNERS 


Three or more years of desion 
control systems! 
hydraulre 
pneumatic cGcevices; sife 
tures and power 
stems; welded struc- 
ressu vessels, sciene 
ratory equipment and 


layout on 
electro-mechanica!l, 
anc 

crart 
plant 
tures, o 
tific 


test 


DETAILERS 


Three years’ 


sfru 
$\ 
re 
lar 


equiomen? 


experience detail. 
metal parts welded 
7G structures, pre- 
electro= 
oment Fae 
tol. 
erances, engineering and dratt- 
ing practices Aircratt 
tures and power plant 
raDie Dut 


ine 


s 
parts 


crs ry 


sneer 
we 
macrinery and 

equ 
ar with shop practices 


mre rar ral 


nr 


sirute 
exDeri- 
erce ces nor 


tial 


essen- 


Fi EPHONE OUR 
SENTATIVE 


POI 


REPRE. 
FOR AN APs 
ITMEN TO DISCUSS 
ARC POSIT ON YOU 


vT: 


Mr. E. R. Ur 
Wednesday, June |3th 
1 P. M. to 8 P. M. 


Telephone EX. 3-503] 


if in for an 
please send a write 
ten resume regarding the par- 
ticular position above you aré 
interested in. 


unable to come 


interview 


Address as Follows: 


‘MR. JOHN R. COWAN 


PERSONNEL SECTION 


Aircraft Nuclear 
Propulsion Dept. 


GENERAL 
ELECTRIC 


P. O. Box 132 
Cincinnati 15, Ohio 


Contineed on Fate >” Peer 


4 


\ ; 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD HELP, MEN 
36 Wednesday, June 13, 1956 | L PRESENTATI 


15| HELP, MEN 


Col edu... excl. + orgs! Re: Sitend 


ae 7 ;| Sith "suaiclent edasatie aaelt - 
382,000 


surance and «& 
earn upward to $7 
Daily _ 
Circulation 


oulevard Liquors, 2106 BE & 
ME. &-4761, 


SALESMEN 
(2) 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


and 


SALARY 
COMMISSION 
BONUS 


To place your ad 


High caliber 
immecately 
created by 


to fill 


promotions 


var are 


salesmen needed 


es 


Ap- 


pointment selling only. Quali- 


N for fast fied prospects 


Over 25 years of age 
Must 
record. 


car have proven sa 


Wilson Biva Ar 


1A F200 ESEARCH 


a — So? v 


Exo "ho 
recor aren ete 


$4000 
MMERS 
tric computers 


programmers 
referabdly Ms Ph.D Math 
alif No fee 


Apply in:Person 
To Mr. Rice 


le 
eh 


ee oe 
alter essier 
CUSTOM 


& CARPET CO 


2 
ine = 4 Cail manager, 


501 
. al FSMAY — Bstimator 


ong-distance moving 
Sood Martine salary for 

Appiy im per 
"fens. 


Rhode island Ave 
portur r 
Standard Coftee Cc» 
for 2 married men. 24 
for established coffee route 
comm is#ions 
We furntah 


for 

peri 

5514 Serothy 
7000 


&. 
. at Es MANAGER. 


© Fel at > 


94 for appointment 


ne) We MAN 


We operate on an 
plan—substantial quarantee—— 
5-day week. To qualify, see 
Mr. Jones or Mr. Hall atter| 
2:00 P.M. OLD COLONY 
LAUNDRY, 6820 Blair Road 
NW, 


ervnerienced., 
l between 


” and 
only LU 


L "3101 


SALESMEN 


incentive 


aggressive, 


ROUTE SALESMAN 


No canvassing’ 
Own a 


les 


Sales Office, 2nd Floor 
9A. M. TO 8 P. M. 


UPHOLSTERY 


NE 


os 
com 


a. 


Bethesda. Ma 


tn 
10 


or Thurs 


if you want @ selling oppor- 
tunity far above average, are 


have @ good ap-| 


pearance and « pleasing per- 


Superienced or win train. We heave 
on era. estad ished 


yo 23 and 45 it will 


sonality pay you 


in t ’ ” ™ 
anteed ile trainin vestigate what we have 


APPLY PERSONNEL OFFICES 


salary W 


otter 


ARCADE-SUNSHINE 


Salarv wh a training 
713 Lamont St. NW. 


Liberal 
bonus 


SALES ENGR.—$7500 
LLOYDS EMPL. SERV 
jag0 WY. Ave. NW ST. 3-2207 
“OES sar raleniia Bs far 

saies exp so6. Asest PER 
NEL 1338 Eye 
SALES REPRESENTATIVE — 
—PHARMACEUTICAL— 
AND MEDICAL DETAILING 


Leading 


Protec ted terr tory 


te family hospi ta! 


surance 


Onvortur ty 


ment 


Heavy 
adverts ng 


ethica! peermece ttica 
res 


fied 
Washin nat on D 


c and Ari liagten are 
in vharmeacr Helpful But Not 
or 


College becherens® 
hem ist allied Entirely Essential 


+> op>anere har oes 

desired. pi 
. By A. gy nce 
bet not essen 


ear fur 
intensive 
Gesiradie 


Car Necessary 


- SCHERING cyerons 
Box M- “212 Post-TH.. « 


FOR APPOINTMENT 
4 all Mr. 


wR 
TIO! 
ne 


GALE ata LARGE WHOLE. Presgraves 


TO 
pe DG, 9a.m.toll a.m. 


3-8153 


rE 
P 
pL anoent 
GAR AND TOBACCO 
T. RE 


t- 


to 


commission plus 


in- 


stance’ SALESMEN 


al 


Previous Sales Experience 


Electronic & Mechanical 


ENGINEERS 


Physicists 
An Invitation 
To a Better 
Way of Life— 
From Melpar 


Many factors combine to make for a better af 


Melpar 


way 


lite for n 


Melpar 


engineers 
suburban Falls Church, 
trom 


who jo Located in 


is set in peaceful 


surroundings awey congested traffic areas and 


within easy commuting distance of Washington 


Should you 


professional growth im that vt 


join Melpar you would tie your own 
a company which has 
doubled in size every |8 months for the pant decade. 
L RECOGNI. 
TION which enables our engineers to progress accord- 
ing 
Ability and oerformance primarily 
Age, 


only seconcary con 


~ “ -_Th: 
Meloar maintains a o sf INDTV 


OL 
7 - 


to their own timetables, not prearranged ones 


ad- 


experience are 


determine 


vancement. tenure, length of 


woerations 


Melpar's unique “project team’ 
the OVER-AL 


thus 


system allows each 


APPROACH 


enand ing him 


engineer to cxperience 


to an engineering probiem, to 


broaden his experience and background, essential fo 


eventual direct rsnip responsibility 


ENTIRE 


"yy 


Each project group 


is respontiole for an problem fram 


intial 


conception to compiet: pr vftotfype 


Our 


franc 


disposal 
285,000 air 


mn addition to a Central 


Complete facilities are at the engineers 


mew laboratories encompass 


> 


aver 
tioned square teet and ofter 
Model Shop, 
and personnel ave: 


p 


supplementary facilities, test equipment 


able for immediate use within each 


project grou 


Enaineers wishing to work toward higher degrees may 


take advantage of the tu 


Melpar 


arcred ted graduate rn 


rses 


available at 


lf vou 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—Systems Evaluation 
UuF. VHF or GHF Receivers 
Tape Handling —Digita! Computers 
uree—Packaging Electronic Equipment Pulse Circuitry—Mic- 
rowave Fil Plight Rimulatora—Servomechanisams—6ub- 
miniaturization—BMlectro-Mechan Design—@ma!l! Mechanisms 
~—@Quality Control and Test Engineering—Antennae Design. 


MELPAR, Inc. 


A gubsidairy of Westinghouse Air Brake Company. 


3000 Arlington Bivd., 
Falls Church, Va. 


Microwave Technigq 
Analog Computers—Magne tic 
Reader and Countermeas- 


ie@— 


ters 
cal 


| CALL AD. 4-3648 


We want saleemen now. We par 


NATIONAL 
i 


SALESMEN—Pul) 
chetinine 
e 


open 
14th at 


Excelient 
enced 
35 with our furniture dept 
lished 
furniture desired but not essentia! 


the leading office furni 


, ee 
CHAS. G 


—Liberal! 
— Other Emplove Benefits 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE. ROOM 335 
1320 F ST. NW 


PRE ER. VICE 


1311 @ &t. (Bat. 22 yre) 
SALESMEN 
Excelien 


opportunity. Experience 

~~ | but will. consider wonae 
man who ts willing to learn. Ap 

he — low Co., 922 New Pork 


eS SALESMEN 


to 
. im 
cellent company benefits. ME 


SALESMEN - 


” SALeSMane 
YOU MAY BE THE MAN! 


by nat'l organization to call on in- 


One of our local clients wens “us 

te secure for the 

interested , and capable’ ra 
s 


man ed you. | exp. nec. Adr- 
— training. Insurance and & 6 
benefits. High mmission. ria and 
bonis arrameements 
Phene WNW. H ipper 
Wednesdays. 9-5. 


Car saeemthal 


cuired as 

would it) 

cessful 

perponas interview between 10 


to se 
HOMES. Unlimited 
esting work. 
traveling 

PLAY HF 


leads 


SALES CONOR AE 


Bes 
waite Pike eckville 


Inter - 
No 


Pretesstena! 
AY 


042 


lee 


BALES 


VER 50? 


Then we 


time and 
must be exp. with 
habercasherr 
Mens Wear 


ime Sves each other 


is a product and sales 
program made ,fo order 
mature men who are not 
afraid to ring a doorbell 
Come in and let's talk it over 
a cup of coftee 

NO COLD CANVASSING 

NO PHONY LEADS 
ture manu SALARY 


” country and sup : 
nist ay decorating CONSUMERS. ‘SEAV! CE 
80) 4th STREET NE 


SALESMEN 


Furnishings and Sportswear 


need 
Maxis Here 
for 


Salesmen-Furniture 


epportunit 


for exper'- 
furniture 25. 


sa) seman ace 

estad 

mn 1927. Keowledee of office 
outside posi' 
exclusive 


M NA. 8-416) 


STOTT & CO 


New York Ave. NA. 8-918). 


SALESMEN 


Viken for 


10 
a 
Wastrnington s 
retail stores 


choice connec'ion 

finest Mens Wear 

Above evesaes earn- 
ar Per 

mport ant 

working | 


m air-cond. stere. Se- 


ject clientele. 
a ony 7 
Lewis & Thomas Saltz 
1409 OG Bt. NW 


SALES REPRESENTATIVE done 
| retell rocery merchandisin in 
w 


: Cc s car 
furn. Call 2. 3 
2m? LP wh 


oot GOK. "tart. 


SECURITIES yi 
PART TIME AnD FULL TIME 
Fxuperience not cessery. we 
train you ca n” r. Smith FR 


be iG AP ACER | 


Por established trucking co. Should 

be © : 

abis 4 

paneysete x abi! ity Profi shar- 
Re M-2 Post- 


APPLY 


ARE 


YOu 


LOOKING 


AROUND? 


‘and mana- 
ger Office machine exo. helpful 
Car rea. To $85 silus. ABBEY PER- 

NWN 1338_Eve new 
servi TATION shift operator 
wanted Vhit ; 44-0887 


Bteadcy work Day ahi! 


SERVICE. STATION 
SHIFT MANAGER 


Mus t have local exper. and be can- 
to supervise men 
stert. commissions 
vacation and sick benefits 
ip oerson. 46866 Mass 


FULL-TIME 
SELLING POSITIONS 
AVAILABLE 

MEN’S 
CLOTH | NG * Beljer ioe Hose Bervien. Cor Cen- 


saiureebttn: SHOE REPAIRMAN — | - 
MEN’S SHOE 


SALESMAN 


APPLICATORS 


Apply emer’ » VPraver 
Corp... Birehwood City 
ll District. eee Georges 
M 


ANAGER—Exo and J exp 


pay. quarter y bony hol 
d te 2 = paid 

App! ; ost ictal] Cleaners 
Minnesota Ave NE. ss 


SHOE SALESMAN 


Beperienced. permanent position 
—Excellent Opportunities commission and 


—Good Paying Positions ron | MILLER 
1222 


Discounts NW 
R aid 
tease 5 Ave eh Miers mS 


perienced in family-type shoe se 
ary and gommiesten. em- 
2 nt workine 
ior interview 
oe Store. 4124 


Apply 


"RALEIGH 


NE 655 wp. AB- 
HABERDASHER NEL. ii38 1 Bye oe 
| searNen “White. for very fine 
boarding school in Florida: socia! | 
science, math. and 
good salary © us 
ADAMS 
1341 Go aw 


AG CY. RE. 7-3938 


Melpar’s expansion 
has created new 
positions for men experienced 
in the following fields. 


Sheet Metal Layout 
Machine Parts Inspection 
Electro Mechanical Inspection 


Precision Assembly 


MELPAR INC. 


1311 South Fern St. 
Arlington, Va. 


(1 blk. off Jefferson Davis Hwy 


Route | at South 15th St.) 


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 
rion 


Loca- 
in mountain area of western 


V irginia 


DESIGN ENGINEERS—M.E., C.E., 
or equivalent education with ieee 
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 


i, 


with one of 


compaeoy 


aes cameraman. white or 

co ; ' 

Waiters (2 
Tr. - yre 

orter-driver, exp 

Janitor, with or without « 

ters ‘ 
Bus 
Rd fnstr. 


white 
t porter, 50 


622 “GPORGIA, sve uw 


PREFERABLY OVER 45) 


TECH. 
WRITERS 


NA. 8-1672 


Preparation of instruct ~-| mann 


dures on Naffice 


e 
Education in electronics and previ- 
experience 


technical writing 


ment 


on divers! aed problema 
full 


information 


APPLY IN PERSON 


TeIPI I 


MOND 4° F-IDAY 
8A. M. TO 4 P.M. 


MELPAR, INC. 


A Subsidiary of Westinghouse 
Air Brake Company 
= 


3000 Arlington Bivd 


Falls Church, Va. 


TOOL MAKERS 
MACHINISTS 
MACHINE OPERATORS 


For 


Electronic 


Manufacturing Plant 


APPLY 
Monday thru Friday 


: 


9am. to4o.m 


_NEMS CLARKE 


919 Jesup Blair Drive 
Silver Spring, Md. 
TRUCK DRIVER —Colored. 
al 
ipso mn . 
i EMAN With 


car 


other empinye 


= >> 
AR —Al ex 


dv 
911 ‘tine <i. Alex. KI 


EM Pr, 
Witte CASE KER— Wi ith sales abit, 


. PRESSER 
NATIONAL EMPL 


liquor store 
Good 


erences 


Suors. 2106 FS ME 


YOUNG MAN 
18-28 


ta assist mer. tn iocal 
4 to-coaat organ os 
im appearance 


Mu 
line 


H SCHOOL 
TION 
NO EXPER. NEC. 


Call Mr. Ames 
EX. 3-4467 


MIN eM oe mS 


perons N N 
$100 PER WEEK TO START 


Merchants 
Co. wil m+ 
. 
ounding Wash: inet = TV 


newsepapers ipoards and 
™ have opened the 


area surr 
radio 

direct 
chants 
promot kin 1, eenues 
of expe pro- 
ram men are needed lor ‘the fol- 

iowing positions 


DISTRICT MANAGERS 
SERVICE MANAGERS 
SALESMEN 


Merchants 
. st 


. 


Green Trading Stamps 
— . rcehand ised 


$ $ $ Prescription 


Spare time + need for & ses 
pes 40 Apply 7 30 » m 
2030 ‘ 


fw 


TIME FOR A rete es 


Lincoln-Merec 
agares sive 

pendable young men to 
sales staf? We will train 
Experience not eces ary 
Dest pay plan wit insurance A 
ization See or anene JOHN 

ger 


hoore-C Bales Mar 

Moore-Grear Motors 
ve 

AppeD sips ome 


ee 
deal sing wi ny 


Y 4 f ison 


ivy 
ae 
wo is 
yor 
tad ie 


Inc 


r b] ic. 
App)y 
Cal 


pes k season 


AP. 


’ ac 
Mi "Chand! er 
RUSINESS « 
onires ner’ 


MANNING'S AGCY. 


COOKS 
& .0. COOK 


RUS BOYS Dish SHERS 
ENERS. YAR 


1910 9TH oT. Nw 


PURCHASING 
BUYER 


EXPEDITER 


EMPL 


Previous . purchasing 
ence desirable. Good 
edge of electronic 
nents and military 
tions. Some travel 


exper 
know! 
compo- 
speci tica- 
involved 


FOR FULL INFORMATION 
CALL JE. 4-6000, Ext. 220 
OR APPLY IN PERSON 


3000 Arlt. Blvd 
Falls Church, Va. 


Melpar, Inc. 


| 


” haw! 
D r 


aso 


Furniture 
M 


0 % te ith 


(ov NG WAN—Baleoman tof retail 


te 
oe and abies te coneeeve inteli- 
eens 


PERMANENT POSITION 


Green Lees: A Stamp 


mer 
oors im one of the largestd 


TO $125 
$55 


“ome | On 
open man preeres field 
; 


Car nec ce 
nm firm. Neat 
brokerage to 
upon oving 5 ' . 
Neat. sober 
ocmneet, pnee 
915 a 


oppor Applv 
v 


‘HELP, MEN & WOMEN I5A 


' 


| 


To 


branch 


| 
| & 


PM 


— Protestant. 
; unday 


ARCA 
ey, Pr il 
ACEMEN 


915 


A TYME 


3-34 


ae position 
servi od 1 rehearsal weekly 
Call “re Suge. TU. 2-23316 after 


‘of jaree Basvera motor car- 
Presses’ workina veonditien: 
in new air~ 4. office 
senesite incl. 
anc 


wae Yorsey 
Baha 
\EXP. WOOL a Bteady wrk 


602 Kine st. or phone KI 
PY “eee 3 uaa, 
White and Colored 


part time jobs det- 
average. Appiy 915 Fier- 
NW 


TYPIST POSITIONS. _- Mousewt ves 
college students 
time employment in 


pass typine test at 40 wom 
To apply 
mation 


submit fo lowing infor 
Rox 2175 
before June Zist. 


° Post-TH 
1956. To include 


Gc: 3 excellent 
excelent 


} if student 


character 


te; 
references a name of 
A 


ne able Se qualify on physical ex- 
amina 

To rec vem consideration above in- 
formation be complete If 
eoplication is seceptable. individ- 
usie will be contacted within 15 
Gays and echeduled tor interview 
and tests 


TYPIST—PART TIME 


handle i work for du- 
must know 
_ stencils. 


copy 
Hich: r our - 
No 


in 
machines 


and tele- 
phone number. 


YOUNG MEN 
YOUNG WOMEN 
For Courter Work 


EXPERIENCE 


NOT NECESSARY. 


rt local termina) 


ompanyv 
ospila ration ineur- 


: 


DAY—AFPTERNOON—EVENING 
SHIFTS 


ALSO OPENINGS FOR 
AND PART-TIME murtovens. 


WHITE TOWER OFFICE 


HELP, WOMEN 


mp 19 


waee. RS 
ee ABBEY First 


$65- 
On .. 


Adding a, 


COLORED | BRANCH 


1017 K St. NW. ST. 3-6650 
Cook, Private home mee 
GOH.W.. live ae or out .. 
Waitresses 


Nurse maid 
tel 


we J im. 


C. EMPL. EXCHANGE 


HITE & COLORED 
sta plete 50 w=. DBD. m.. 
Suit finisher 
Waitresses. wht 0).. 
1 10) 


Clr 


ta 


Chamderma! as 
Maids. dome 
Leunéry workers 


exper 
a! 
tor 
ALI 
. 
HO. 23-5512 


some 
" 


ae COUNTANT—Junior 

665-875 wk r 

y's 
corner 


{eer 
NA. 


ac Cou NTING cierk 
book keeping education, or ue 


- so 
Cc ONRU ihe 
j ~oe 


G 


: Sui te 690 
ACCOUNTING CLEG.. 5- 

BEGINNERS 

SINT TRAIN re 

oF ice AND PANE seas See 


“LEEDS EMPL SERV 


930 ta st nw 


— 


Accounting 
Clerks 


convenient suburbden 


APPLY IN PERSON 
MONDAY-FRIDAY 


BA. M. TO 4 P.M 


MELPAR, 


a s iDsidiary 
Westinghouse Air-Brake Co 


at 


3000 Arlington Boulevard 

FALLS CHURCH, VA 
Take Arnold V-2 Bus 
Lith and €£ 


Plant Entrance. 


tram 
to F 


sts. nw val 


DDRESSOGRAPH AND 
GRAPHOTY PE OPERATOR 


some experience or 
= iid ike ¢ 


CLERICAL MELPER wm ° can 
r cas ; 


to » $6000 


PUBI Ic RELA 
TIONS” HILi LAW 
EDUCAT 18 EMBASSIFS AND 
COMMERCIAL O Ices 


CLERK. Madge ut Many to $70 


fwnbbapiedl secys 


ECY Fx 
DICT APHONE SECYS 
PAYROLL C 


HIGH SCHOOL grads. (man 
bo 


' MANY OTHERS 
d interesting Selds 


pale D. Tatelman 
735 Weodward Bide. iSth & i NW 
RE 1-4416 


ADVERTISING - 
COPYWRITER 


lf you can produce vigorous 
selling copy if you have hed 
retai| departrnent store exper'- 
ence An immediate perma- 
nent job is available to you 
5-day, 40-hour week, 20% 
discount on purchases. Appiy 
with samples of-your work to 


Paces sess Office, 4th Floor 


LANSBURGH'S 
WASHINGTON STORE - 


Tm, Ge and B Ou. WW. 


rs 


TRAVEL LINES 


Air Line Reservationist 


amie: E ae fie, aise Nat! ra 
Woodward Bids. 13th & Hs. ne 


ny benefits include paid va-| 
lea rou ins 


Ame 

Associa tion Sorsa “Anesthetist ioe. 
bed hospital: altern weekends 
off and alternate tall duty. Sal- 
ary dependent upon e¢ ence 
Not responsible obstetrical 
anesthetics Write Box 5. 
_Post-TH 


aur. — magazine circulation mer. 


ELIZABETH PINKSTON 
PERSONNEL COUNSELING 
SERVICES 


1925 CONN. AVE 


2nd FLOOR, RM. 215 


PLACEMENT SERVICE 


SECY foundation. mature. good 


te economist, age to 40 
4000 


te hetel swubiic 


st oY Chevy 


sec NE. i-iri ofe 
PISTs 2 labor, 


area. 35-hr. wk... to “pt $3600 
MANY OTHER CLE - PistTs 
POSTTION 
RECEPT -PR 
privis 


onApes TES! Excellent 


Chase. 5 days. 


5 days 
Conn 


; 
$70 
ave 
* rii 


typist nes pass 
$316 


beginning 


Pi6s0 isin 
BAKERY SALESGIRL 


Fxevertenced for work In retell bake 
aho ood sane gad hours. Ap- 
SHER AN BA 


— 


BAKERY SALESGIRL 


Eupertences for work * retail bake 


Good hou 
rson. shERIDAN BAKERY. 
regia ave 


Bertini ai st. av 


: in 


op 
on in 
6209 meatatin 

i or ri 
ty 


au 
Woodward 


Salary af - 
jon. ~~ 

Exp. Salary 
in person 
Takoma Park 


and 
N 


a - 


IHAGGERTY. "EMP. env 


918 Bieverts ver Soring 
ROSS Ts 


office 
rough, 


-cond 


CLERK TYPIST 
SECRETARIES 


Many ooen't er for pest aners 
PARTIAL ¥. T 14-08 wtrk 


vy. real estate 
Bec} 

Y 
SEC Y 


, embDasay 

. reception ict 

association 
+ 

SECY 

searne 


n 
ECEPT -®ECY 
DICTAPHONE OPR. Cap. Hill 
ne 


type. epeak Span... 
ho urs 


8 i Bow a 
ADDRESSOGRAPH mach op $259 
BK PG. MACH. OPER we 


3200 
BKREPR.. to 55 years 


WASHINGTON'S LARGEST 
N 


JOB I LEMS 
NATIONAL 
EMPLOY wr SERV! CF 
1108 16th st at L ex 7 
BKAPR.-« smeh. 
con oface — 

Sar wk. BAS 


BOOKKEEPING 
MACHINE OPERATOR 


Immed! at e opening for expertenced 
rson ork on Underwood 
iott -Pi machine: 5- 
air~< lonex oft 


for real est. air- 
a! \ eatiete 


' = 
sher 


DEVELOPMENT CO 
4325 49th ST. NW 
BOOKKI Eres at ist De 


vpi yaw 5 
ton- Rand "bkRD n 
mn Hyatts Ye 


BOOKKEEPING 
MACHINE OPERATOR 


ition 


proficient 
Remine 

Work 
3100. 


iberal emnviovree benef 


WM HAHN q CO. 


sTs. NW 


_ CASHIER CLERK 


tan sat aarti 


FULL OR PART TIME 


weer or pert 
neh Pp 


*k at mental addition 
wr 

GOVEREMETT SERVICES INC 
clst BT NW 


hand . 
' a ca 
$-45¢ 


benef 
’ ory 
Y 


dD 
4 yment 
on 5 emp: 


MAYFLOWER HOTEL 
Conn. Ave. & De Sales St NW 
CLERK-TYPIST 
tor electronic 

_,_ manufacturing 
-day wk. Mon Pr! 


rai Ate CLARKE. INC, 
919 Jesup RBiair drive 
ver Spring d 


aru 


_ — —s 


CLERK-TYPIST 


Neat. tndustricus. and capadie 
rmanent pos 


jces benefits 
y thru Priday 
rson 
ee Wiles 
PRUDENTIAL —- 


1338 Sst. W 
SL. 32-8316 


~ CLERK—GENERAL 


Young woman who has the ebdility 

to work with figures ane po 
—~- Opportun th 

rience not , ak, 

- train. Alr- 9 A 
office A we. Apply Mr. Espe 

Arcade Sunsh | 


ARCADE- SUNSHINE 


o 
$4000 


war 
person te ween 9 a. m. and 


CLERK-TYPIST 
IN MARYLAND 


rpie, Wolet *] WHEATON—SILVER SPRING 
ont wee sent?) Ambitious Women 
at eave id i sick! Just What You've 
verges Beer Looking For 
| Earn Extra Money 


NATIONAL 


GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY | Working from Your Home 


Interesting opening for 
Pleasant” 


war 
ic 
| tien 
| $900 


a 


C 


For 


Dio 
fer ady spcemen: 


as. 
MPL. 


Must Have Pleasant 
Telephone Voice 
rtunity for 
Alert Women 
Call Mr. Talbert 
LU. 4-8982,6 TO 8 P.M. 
1314 TST. SE. APT. 1 


IRD & FR STS. NE 
i6sTH & M STS. NW 


cytes tn 
5-day eek 
and other 


anen 
Credit Pinence Berries. 
ave Capitol He's 


ures. 
MAC 
Ar) 


ats 


IF 


LADIES —PART-TIME 
Day time or evening hours to sult 
you. No experience necessary. Must 
be willinme worker. Average 61.69 
—") hour Phone DI. 7-4400 


LERK-TYPIST | —_—_ LADIES 
Economic Research ave IN VIRGINIA 


a——ijo0d «6 with 
bivd $256 PO 
2334 Wilson bivwd.. 


sion of a well-known Week 
News Magazine. Varied duties: | 


opportunity to learn statistical 


wor 


perience required. Should type 
minimum of 50 wom., 


wor 


company benefits 
tioned building. Call 


DI 


CLERK TYPIST - 


Interesting 
women 
company 
count on purchases 
— 


vs Sak- Typist 
crac 


ry 


JUNIOR STENOS 
CLERKS 
COLLEGE and HS wWinw s . 


b) 
COME yo AND 
OFS i7 


: ‘Sma . t- tion with epportunit 
‘ advancement 


ned 
ave 


ett! 
'on 

~ 
No 


BERGMAN 2 LAUNDRY 
ba! iw 


Dany 


shift 
eve 


Dish possess 


Poun 
Wait 
Maid 


Pre, Re conan 


mp 
10th St 


5 
MEN 


CONWAY 


Perm 
fice 


working y 
DISCOUNT 
7 -8475 


DENTAL 


- hh. 


1ison 


DENTAL 


Bei 
1 PROFESSION AL 


$5 


™ Eeecative Secretary 


president 
oD secretaria! 


picts 


FOUNTAIN GIRLS 


w 


Pastry Cook. col $50. rm. bd 
LIGGETT’S EMPL. SERV. 


1404 


GIRL FRIDAY 


For 


re 


Na 


Star 
Dut 


tor 
if 


if 


math P 
mind do 
tne 
very 
you 


0-6: 30, 


Coast 


¢ 
PT 
r a. Cre ria | ‘va 
, he ipful S&S « vy. $50. Ne : 


search 


TELEPHONE 
CANVASSERS 


k. Some general office ex 


and like 
king with tigures Many 
Air-condi- Calling from 
home 


day. 


your own 
Salary 4 hours 6 


7-2900, Ext. 263 


BETWEEN 9 AND 5 Pleasant voice ard willing 


to work. 
Troe 4 
CONBUL ANTS IN¢ 
is 2 


openings 
y 


- 18-40, 


FOR APPOINTMENT 


CALL JA. 7-5959 
|-ASK FOR MISS HENTZ 


11 AM. to T PLM. 
Apply employ- 


HE HECHT CO. 
Pr ST. AT 7H NW 
Airport wil 
POT AC IM 


| capeEs: “white Onogrtu anity knocks 
« 


train 
OMA Pl 
. ; . 


= ~ nit 
SOS 5 ment. no deliver 7 ana nO Cany 
ine Bonus plus commission 


or 
thore whe ualify. For interview, 
Y 


L . 
SECRETARIES 


%- care, car, 
req. rele RATIONAL EMPL SERV. 


AWG Rin 
’ eat house near Conn sve. 
Ret ferences AD — 


MATHEMATICIAN 


AND TRAINEE 
ma 


DAYS. 35 TALE ne 


,- 3 te 40 ps : 
lega! 


Applied 


vith BA. i 
computing tad 


graduate 


gan! ration 
pipeiee or 
working naouteden: of desk caleu-~- 
later alee destrabdie Abilis & 
work sccurstely. neatiy and rapid« 
iy are prerequisite 


CLERK. TYPIST 


oT permanent ee 


SEND RESUME OR PHONE 
ee Typen mors not 
cay weer 


Technical Personnel 


cae sick 
non-profit 
a meee : 


Annue! 
dur Li ttre 


equi a. 
th st ae 
CLERK-TYPIST 


22-40 years 


buil icine 


ATLANTIC 
RESEARCH CORP. 


Alexandria. Va 
KL 9-7500 


af 


$22 er : 
f asdoe TATION . it 
D 


MEDICAL » Feceps 
one Island sve. of Ss 


CLERK-TYPIST | 


od ney no naSeore or @icta- 

Cay week — in rance 

> ’ S - : —_ 
MR” TAY LOR “atte: io ‘s mm 7th ke 

gece J loans 


eee TECHNIC cian 19 work in 
ary. TY. 


Doctor's of 
5 


im pPre- 
5 day 
$4 °s Fee MAN. 
AGEMENT CONSUL? ANTS. Ine., 
te “Oo NW 
3, lf in- 
erested 


PANTRY es an a si male 38 


” insure 
® 


department store ex- 
>reterred 
ts 
Pine opportu unity | ad- 
ADD) : pcan meer Com- 


or phone Li 
N to wor one Lee ane 
ea Sat 
care for bedridden | women _-~ 
13th Lonetellow st 
administer 
} 


ad 
POSITIONS 


A Cs 
TOMAC EMP! 
Pals Ch. JE 


Peirtax. $2 
] E 
7ai2 


Broad, 


_—— 


PAYROLL CLERK 


*fating Weekly ewe Mecactne 
gpenins for Individual experi. 
aw-Wal iker yatem and 


able to 
80. 5-737 
ort-order 
and bus 
tal ana counter $20 up 
—y a ~ girl a o 
WH liv 0 up 


an 


$4 wo 


girls $30 up 


Agency. Ine ’ 

NW. Near 

WRITER. 22- a8. 
in acvertis: 


tion od Sunai ing 


Call DI. 7-2900, Ext. 263 


BEIWEEN 3 A.M. & 


T consott ANTS inc. Buite 


10 PRE OPERATOR —- 45 Some typ- 
0. Re 


Buite 600 


— 


PBX OPERATOR 


Experienced operator 
permanent part 

salar 

amet -.. ‘ ‘Offic 


RALEIGH 
HABERDASHER 


EMPLOYVENT 
1320 F 


r €00G @€xD. Ladle waillresses 


iT red 4 


Aye ecER 


anen’t position if 
ypineg required asant 

ons BOUTHERN 
Mr 8cott. DU 


af 


crea , 
CO 
ASST..25 
55 POTOMAC 
va Ari. JA. 
ASST.—Exp. and 
wee ys dicta: phone 


35: will train 

EMP! 2334 
5-2000 

trainees 
open 


open 

ees." “Dra 
EMENT 
Lat floor 


PL ac 


oO 1 
hoy Orrice RM. 338 


of large company. 
and personal qual 
necessary. Bome enneri. 
estate and property 
desirable Opportu 
become assoc lated with 
tanding 


tm OPERATORS with typin 
6.0 : 


reg Mise 
G @ i12th 


mer.caa 

NA 8-414}. 

SONNEI, “139% bre Be, 
Know) 

eat te ac * 

6. +3 

RADIO. STATION vy Prt: Youns. 

pu 


me aR acx 
cor 


; 19 st 

P 
ABBEY PER 

POSTING 


7 «a 
in 

exper 
he 
uite 600 Mr 
i2t h * © at 
HITE—636~—- 


GOOD TIPs 


2334 Wilson bivd.. Ar 


’. ¥ Ave NW_ @T 3-696 apcerrioner | TYPisT 960 wk. 
e 


FEI _ "ersenne 
NA 


RECEPTIONIST. - *t 

an expanding 
company in , 
Press Bida. | 


Salary 


market 
he 
tional he 
att. . 

” ’ 
there FF 90c 4 , fore 
& career 


you can 


minded 


« Aone "RECEPTIONISTS 
had hi ree 


i? 


type a , 


you ve 


and 


ege 
oon ? 
: Silver S Spring- Rockville 
EMPLOYMENT AGFNCY 
S41) Ga Ave JU. 93-4444 
RECEPTIONIST ~- TYPIST 20-40 
gore’ own professiona! office a 
8! io re ee MAN 
oui EMENT IXc. 


you 
ing your 


artcn work 


share j 
wed tke 


trom 


fo hear 
S-dav week trom 


NA. 8-4912 


en.) @a 


65 
c omen 1 LTAnTS, 
te 600 14 


Research: and 
Statistical Clerk 


Under 35 for Advertising re- 
search Dept. of National News 
Magazine. Knowledge of banc 
Statistics, some college math. 
Practical experience in field 
preferred. Some typing re- 
quired. Many company bene- 
fits Call 


~ GIRLS-—GIRLS 


to coast. Ne experience re- 


; 
. after 
h ana 


OPENING AVAILABLE for extreme- 


hand 


youn lady. College 


In motion pic- 


DI. 7-2900, Ext. 263 


not recuired BETWEEN 9 AM. AND 5 PM. 


650 weekly. Cali LI. 6-8822 for ap- 


ointm 


GAPITAL FILM STUDIO axce 


PT.—Gome typing and shhd. 
| Fonthe ges i Fn 


PO- 
105 11th St. Sz. ey 


Erverienced Remineics Rand. for 
es ae ah | 


Tagg doe jefferson 


KEYPUNCH 
OPERATORS 


BS, — 
office work reservation 


Werenatt 
-T7 


4204 between 2 
SB ton RAND 
Devise Hishwar 


/ 


Windsor 


HELP, WOMEN 


STENOGRAPHER 


Immediate position available 
in contract administration and 
sales department. Person with 


ence and previous security 
clearance desired. Permanent 
position, 5-day week, vaca-< 
tion, hospitalization, life in- 
surance and profit sharing! 
bonus plan; pleasant surround. | 
ings and working conditivns 


me vaca cy as ae. 
. 7 ip ist-< 
hote! + and. ty 
White Porm ee pet afte —- wmeala ale apd. man | 
: ef , 
ren = 64, Poth for Reply ste| 
: 


GS pe. under TT 
ae S75 wk 


oa 42 9 700 


desired 


Waeder 4 
Salary ous 
to_9. Appi 


; 

Exper. vm eushange store: 40-hr : 
nual leave. usual 

venaies Ao ee Exchange Of- 
nee Naval iy Kary Station. Ane- 


cor 


APPLY IN PERSON, 9 TO 2 


positions | 
Under 30 
-_ 665-875 ae 


hs: 
ran "PR 


ave. O.@. ST 3-2207| 


SECRETARY 


MARYLAND 
ELECTRONICS 


MANUFACTURING CORP 


i 
=per. only soply 


ALESLADIES — 


Te sell Catholic 
family bibles shou) 


> 
te be per od oP time 
19 a 930 st 


BOYD” or. 


IN W 
ae 5009 Calvert Rd 
Ri College Park, Md. 


WA. 7-9200 


~STENOGRAPHER-CLK | 
fetta pote re 
nsurance in ~‘ and re 
“VIRGINIA ELECTRIC 
AND POWER COMPANY | « 
207 _ W. Giebe Ra. Alexandria. Va. 


Per - position 
—-~— Ft nity. 


Experienced 
in attractive « RC 


ro lent 
air r conditioned: + Rar pedis. 4 Apoly 
only 


tn person sseareh 


tmeerine and 
Alexandria 


© Cc 
Salary pilus * commission Paid 
cation. Also have openings for out 
side salesiady. Apply n person 
oniy. Singer Sewing Center a, 
. 


de. | 


SECY., $350 


Ber a tir will Work ‘for salon 
1330 o Downtown Pre or ua 
ae ey 


for sheet a 
: have tho 

sic 
Co 


NO SHHD.. 50h 


80m me public coptact. Will compose 
orn au 


: — surroundings 


Government contracts experi-| 


24 APTS., FURNISHED 34 


bohOMene 


nN ROTOMA 
DUE TO ewer, 


MONTGOMERY 
WARD, 


Is Looking For 
Catalogue Store Personnel 


Following Positions are Open 


Manager Trainees 
Credit Clerks 
Sales Clerks 

(Full and Part Time) 

Telephone Sales Clerks 


(Full and Part Time) 


Lajas wk. up 
gt 


er. 
furn. rm 
rent inc! 


ce.y 


reas. bath: utils.. 870 


ie com mi] 


; 
8 wae, | 


" furn ? 
women Sie and dvle rms » Sean 


rm it 
“ i. 
GrORtRTOWN th 
: ns xi bath 
2-$633 ps vA $135: al a4 2m 
cit -t Toko Dacha? “Ti 
ae | -bermanenis ma. nis © js ang ‘all uilis. | 
fur ~. 
} ed $18 "vk, UM. a 
A eS nea * 
drm. ' 


sf NW.—Livite rm. 
$90 ~ 4-6249 
»4 
nw Re ar 


. Aotitude, ability to meet 
public, desire to get ahead, 
and willingness to work are 
more important than ex- 
perience. Positions offer 
excellent starting salary 
5-day week, all employee 
benefits, including dis- 
count on purchases. 


rm 
firepla 
cit. 


prt 
bath 


, 


& front 


VW... 


bath 
<Eewe eT 64—_Laree 
8t studio Hv. rm.. kit. 
clean and comf -*c 


wath $75 mo 
APPLY IN PERSON | HOUSE, tome | 
MONTGOMERY WARD | eS HOTEL | i 
714 13th St. NW. | - 
~ 2131 O ST. NW. 


NEAR DUPONT CIRCLE 


= Modern, Comfortable 
e197 OFi- 

4 Opditioned Living That You Enjoy 
’ Or a 


clean 
prt 


cool 
hbedrm . 


ent 
and ye 


privileges: | 
bath an 


showe 


s.. kiteh- 
comfortable 


hath 


HELP, DOMESTIC 


» 5 days 


. r 
3? Moores Agency 


i316 
in 


4-2 
afr. “tard Ones d4th a. 2 


ecreen- | 
2 


APTS., HOUSES TO SHARE 35 
er ee 


et 7 
heads as 

-". *¢ > 
Aa. are 
iA. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER ALD, 
athe. Wednesday, June 13, 1956 37 


APTS., UNFURNISHED 4) 5 000 


| Sunday 
Circulation 


THE WARWICK 
3051 IDAHO AVE. NW. 
B , 


sine Avail” “lo ; 


—Pirep: bedrin 
KOL B CO 


— SS UNFU NISHED means quicker sales results 
Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 


To place your ed 


for Washington 


A 
bedrm hiv rm. din. rm 
, ane all ates included 
ine for mo. This is 
“Te hy hos“ 4 
}- A R 
SOR. 


ALEXANDRIA — 
AIR-CONDITIONED 


BROOKVILLE 
DUPLEX APTS 

2 AND 3 BEDROOMS aE 

1¥2 BATHS | eOROPTOWA =f walt: 


? 
WITH On WITHOUT BASEMENTS studio arden redecorated Lee 


enous} he eroups o family od 7 
FURNISHED | aba RE aii : 
OR UNFURNISHED 


+e $102 50 UP 
Qvee m to ise mm . 3 
~+ ae nities” Closet Sundare | ™ ap x : 
ae — yy Me ® a . sflections all oa 
Open Dalle Mon Thru Pri §-5-36 ‘* ' Ca) x 
FOR FREE BROCHURES CALL 


CUXORY 
FL. 4-9400 TYLER 
| San NO 
Beclee toe is 


eR ABULE $B HS 
CTION ADS eENT fon ¥ 
© Seminars ” 
follow Brookville 


IMES 
large kitchens—amople slesets 
prt ; 
ao. 


‘out. at micah a ; 
Aircerows 
vert: sers. 


for Sunday 


Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 


secretarial 
es ice App! Y Cesk or ChLL 
MAR AGER, DE -146 
orman Bernst ein Syndicates . 
Fir 


ef 7 


~ 
FuRGOMS Wilierest ~ “Hetehts. 


ewily redecorated 
fin rm modern nd beh 
Cony. to schools and shopping area. 
N 524 


7-8239 


oboe PauK Liv. rm. bedrm 
th 


RYRKWOOR Wins 
Redecorate ; L 

] 1-74) 
arse kitchen. bath 


| dimette. kit porch 3 exposures 


TFS 


jam _* Brides eo | 

Shirley hey 
exit ' carn eft and) 
sense mode) 


rear entrances 


ee 


2 Bedrms.—S$89 
3 Bedrms =. OS 


ent 
Enplored couple 


OS ea 
ALESLADY 
TO SELL DRESSES & COATS 


Good salar y and comm issio Per 
mane po ply . UABRAM 


_§ON CO. 


SALESWOMEN 


FULL OR PART TIME 


1032 7th. 


openinas 
4.DAy 40.HOUR WEE 
DISCOUNT ON PURCHASE 
Many Other Company Benent 


AW 
EMPLOTMENT OFFICE 


THE HECHT CO. 


ewer 
ADD! 


st AMSTES a \ 
cleaning tores 
- ‘st, 


ne 


SECRETARY 


Larse property management 
i typing and shor 
,«¢ ’ a -h / 


con - 
thand 


pe Stent "alte 
| «@] Tea - 
anc attractive 

‘tse. 5-day week 
»4 typing reauired 
leg wom- 


*?' . u 
© uork ary 
love t one good 
»? : The 

} capa r youn 


iVeeb rat 


, 33 59 man ager oi 


“INC Bi ite 300 
woensi ne Publis her 
s3400 ABBE 
1398 Eve ne 


aii 
POTOM: AG oe ” i354 
Ar). JA 


editor 


Drs anet ections exp 
NCR 3200 opr 
r ~ty : : 


sacher 


Ma 
= 


ares 
if 
a pers ,onn 


a Aas tae. Tiieo 


Experienced 


ip. 


TELEPHONE oan 


ADV AGCY. RECEPT. 


Will consider becinne With col- 
ere Bome tyoing 
port ° earn 6-86 : di 


“rH SOLICITORS 


CLK “rVBist—$265 
In Maryland 


xelien = — sie 
Dies 
19 wr 6-43 


and coo 

housework ive-fi 
Wednesday enc e' ory other Sunder 
$3 Riverda Mad UN 


abt Useere White live in. fam- 
priv home. good 
2. Sundarn 
- J te Ly : ,or mos old Dady 
TV eves 
Nvry MA vee resigent of Wheaten area. W Nt 
. 
CAMP 5S INGS titra while woman for quiet 
CLINTON country home. family of 
acuitse. Reliable person 
a ome. 8ma)) SA ny 
who thes 
children a ee a 
home every a B, 
week Ty. #827 
WA NTED Experienced cook -house- 
' 


gernper for 
“ 


cha 


no 


Downta m 90 days. | 

Typ ‘Bkkpr ~Clerk—$300 

5 dave. no overtime. low press. job | 
JR. EDIT. ASST. 
weekly publicat’s 2a —_ A 


lourmalion backeTou 
or hich school or college Neloful 


AGENCY—EX. 3-2508 
Sheraton Tide Ti 14th NW 
re) ‘ 
Broad r , 
LADIES WORK 
OF YOUR 
SALARY 


AMBITIOUS 
IN THE COMFORT 
OWN HOME. GOOD 


to live in eeed 


o 
Broad. Falis 


near 
q yarters and wages 
a Sern 7 Spanish - speak - 
appiic : opiected 0 
Mrs = "Mason. Kingsviiic. Mad 
AN mature woman for auiet 
rh family : Exp 


Attractive 
riene 


FOR INFORMATION | 
CALL MR. WILLIAMS | 


4-8982 


wees 


src RETARY—Part between 6-8 
weerly on 

steno 
“° Bours et 
NA. _8- | 


SEC YS -TYPISTS | 
See ABBEY First 


1338 Eve = NW 


time 


imittative 
professional people 
na ail 


Salary r 


reside: ce 
Cc ln ° 


oe 
zs 
ping Centers 


>t al n “ 
ypist— Property Mgr 
Officer, meet pu 
Typist. dictaphone 
Doctor's Ass! ab 
Miss Reed at 
PERSONNEL 
1311 GO Si WOMAN 
TYPisTs 


experience G66. 
sition permanent ac neer $1 80 mo 
oppagtun ities - 
— it! oned 
sick ans ‘and ot her emplove 
benefits. 5:60, ex Lo 
TY vere, Recep. -Dr 
R . : 


i 


SERVICE 3120 


NA &-60F° 


ice 
—— 
taphon aecy 


Receptionist secy o 


iret 


TOP ¥ 
ME. 5. 


ssociat 


COL ont GIRE 


ive Ow ‘3 school 

“ie wk =. 734 

Tce WOMAN for 
sana N 

FL 90 Mrs. Burris 


aasn 
8 requires 


‘Z> ition 


pe e in ; 4 h 7 
ME. 8-9348 
SITUATIONS, MEN 


DESIRES part- 
pin Res 


SECURITIES SAL Es WOMEN — 
~~ toa AND FULL 


; Assts : 


19 


to 


time $ oT 


Ta) 
t.. _hotel _ oT 


iz nw ce 
tA. §-3940.. 
Exper only 


GUARD 
wenid 


" AITRESSES 


>erTson 


Service Representative 


opening. fa 
— ror 
wit 
Ang 


Becker" 


eg ae has 
an intelligent 
personable you 


ears Call 
vA i. i4i2. 9:30 to 


an 
quick- 
Ag col- 
Miss 
5 


; excel. rete 
, SaPeING ia 
al ) <>) 
COLORED “MAN shes 

. ee) ~ 


unit sal. $20, 5 ‘days. 


Apply paint er ~* an 


SITUATIONS, WOMEN 


ACCOUNTANT. S20 RETARY. Toune 
lac xp. 5-¢. wk AD. 23-8372 


SHIRT OPERATORS —2 -cirl 
oberts ry 


6 


aes. © 
* Bervice 


SILK FINISHERS 


Thoroughiys experienced 
Diekey's Cleaners. Tth & 
NF. 


st ec 
phone ca a wes Valet 


Restaurant 
eply | Clarendon Va 
Pronk’ salary. very sood 
2 ty good hee 
atio Lounge 


SNACK BAR 
ATTENDANT 


YARDS & DOCKS 
ARLINGTON, VA. 


Permanent position for busy unite WW ice 
eek. 


in government bullding Neo Ww good 
enc work. Age 18 te-35 Jo ~ aan af 


GOV ert SERVICE ‘Ccrec 
wt SERVicEs WB iTRESSES 
FOR COUNTER Dar: highest 
wages. ADDF Manager HOWARD 
JON SON 8 Eastover Shopping 
Center 


White, aver 21. Apply 
3506 Columbia pike 


Swat » Pull o 
he np fet 5 ; ya 7 
jiu BD 


: P : 
vant Work Cc 
a mo , ‘counselor Pub Schoo 
s 4111 
"Grad 
s Dv 
COlental 


pRivaTe duty work ~ Orne, 

ni Ts. hosp exp 
Annepolis, 

8-215 < 

SEC RETARY. exper . 

a.ary ath 

WOMAN desires 

home Li 717-2623 

SITUATIONS. DOMESTIC 21 

ehh 

sty sirter- --ouege s0f wom 

Sn de AD 5-1929 


Sell 
Ay “Wonk ESIRED by exper 
ald 


ay JQ 


INC. 


- —_—-—- -— nouse WOr keTS etc 


STENOGRAPHERS (10) 


\A 


W ATTRESSES—W 
ver? Beet Seocere 
work ’ 


*#ivnoer e t 
mderful oppertunity for eus ‘a ‘ nia 


desiri ‘ 
desiring tem ull” . 


Prefer | 


$60 SINGLE PER MONTH 


HO 9100 
__ STAY_AT THE ERIENDL 
HAWTHORNE AOYEL 
2134 G ST. NW. RE. 7-4027 


Why? Because we have 


wtit 
_ (sitios 
studio apt \ 
ullls. inc). & 


ey AST 


y, 


“$12 50 WEEK UP 


Double rme.: 82 per dary ver person 
a 


‘ om pletely furnished 


Fink ED. RW 
i aval 
. yal) 

att ar NW 
separate & 

a oTT cl 
> 


een 


CLE AREA 


bac 
Wal 
hbedr 
‘ > 


re : .—7 al 
~ BRED vie uw 


ib. Coup ce RA. 3-7851. 
7 ff We OW Pn WEBSTER ST ote 
iy 


_ a 
1t7 


after & 


ar 
7 


Mr Naught 
mp ST. N 
aree kit 


7-700" 
vw 4 ‘Ri TENWOURE Rd —Laree 


— 


in a of HE Mc: enc) y a2 
; ate bal le er Suite 
$12 80 whis- a lat a 


Nice rm home 
_4- 97 


See Bias’ at ‘ 
i34—Bntire 2 


Feemen b~ 


room 


HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS 27 
cCOoLt un nA Fe NW 1734—Pront 
Ra Th pas ng rm 


Retrig, Aliso | D.E. rm. HO. 32-8538 

mVING SF RW. {abt Bele nicely 
rn ryt bath elec refrig 

gril) $36 50 : 

x. 2 AVE. NW. 184 


——tudio liv 
com Rit : reS.it 
OFTS oT eS rt ' irnit ure 


-burner 7, a : A} 1 except elec 
es st ) : + tert ber inf ores ten cal 
: DORE APTS. KI 2&8. 


2 | 
AIR-CONBITIONED | 
DE LUXE APTS 


- a 2 
isTH &T ww Bis. 
; ; bedrm n 6 
TV: $115. HO 2-866: 
SHERATON. PARK Hote! 
bat! P° 
AND : 


ctive 


NW. 0 
pt 92 iblso sles 
Li Tatts 

—S ge 


twin =, 
$4-s 
Beat 
CO 86-897 
»-~ 4 co 
i 2 oni. Bids 


3- BEDRM APTS. 
HOUSE TYPE 

Completely Furnished 
aT EFFERSON VILLAGE 


734 Anr RT.YD Ls 
DAILY $ TO 5 fON i2 ToO¢ 


~"» 


5 


to we iste RA $- 147 + 


° furnished ] -bed mom 
MRS HYATT. RES. MOR 


HUROn 


ALEXANDRIA AREA 


IMMEDIATE 
OCCUPANCY 


6p. to 2 - 
l-bedrm. apt 


Located 334 


IN 


EPPERSON ¥ A 
NR N 


ALEXANDRIA RGOINIA weekdays 


CONES & MONTOOMER Y 
R mip pen l&é 

r™ ad mits 
Call SO. 5-9100 screened porch 


WEEKDAYS ? Ti o ah Pping center 


bo 


earns 
hen ba 
ethan 


sD 


near 
$62 
Lies 


APRN og 


MONROE DEVELOPMENT 
4 BN. Kings Hw Alex by 
vo 


CORP 

va hn ond 
rah Attrac 
- 


7 
pL. apt will t 


ARLANDRIA AREA 
apt. mm mecern an ’ 
nf 


Calvert 


ALEX ANDRIa 


BELLE VIEW 


Lee 
=A Ila L J SRNOR new 
~ . ez 


SHOP 34 CENTER Cc aT iu Te! 
ON PREMISE . ." 


SWIMMING POOL COLORADO AVE 
WADING POOL 


EXC vF R IDFNTS 
AT ADDITIONAT ST 


ah" 
PL 


; 
a 


NO ¢ 


suectons Aiso efficiencies 

DELAPTIELD Pi 

pane nes 

Lat ap’ bids 

EMERSOW tT VW 

Newly Aecora 

: 7.) pe 

ISAAC PAZORNICK 

Real Estate 


INCLUDED 
LS0 AVAIL 
Belleview Bivd 
such ane”. 5.9 FE RA 6 
noon R = FORT STEVENS Rive nw 
8.8000 and &.- $09) . 
. Attr.i-bedrm | * 
apt pide Air 
anc parking 
Annex — i 


Rental Office. 401 
Pen cally thr 


 ~wT 


De r reened 
able ge 


a) n - 


Own ave NW. 


cond 
i N 
Navy er 
4 
: 
anrnorecia a 
“ » 


OPPOSITE FORT MYER —— 
. : rn cm. Tm ; 

‘* . = Ky > : 7’, ’ : ™ n 
: "alae Evans for appt. HA 2 
apace : Missovni AVE \w 
washer. Ar ' 
Ae 
CRT 


BAKER &| * 


pe 
* ‘ine 
sien 


LINGTON—Del ghtful 
onditione ott 


Ber ra 
WOODRID 


CAPITOL 87 
’ ave. Lee 


a 
nette. bat! 
OTH «6ST. NE 
. M4 


Cl FTON TERRACE 


ore 


Que po Oty APT 

D ATLABLE 

ceed “-- Loge .. tad 
49 33 


Sat Ld 30° 


3222 Bth ST SE. 


apt ave eee ll 
To ex 


Visit 

FURNISH 
399 weet 
Iz ~ 

Dea 


: » e's 


ive 


this 
ay 
and 


in 


ac 
shosel os 


QD re 


Bea 


cr 
JV 


THEAST 


LARCHMONT. 
GARDENS 


CONDON TERRACE SE (7A —< 
is. £63.50. Call LU. 3-ipee 
Tops in Living 
ASPEN PARK APTS 


smmeodia te nest sarens 

WATTRES« whi Mag! 
er. 502 Rhode luland 
SERIOUS. with kn WAITRESSES. 
ana bookkeeping. C 
ont. 27 


sti ’ —Aex | 

haga $340 PO 
A 

a. eri Ahi 


ABBEY PERSO! 


wiedge Prench 
AUD. 4-3301 41 G 7 -393 38 
tetabuott sOLICITO RS— White 
experienced. good telephone voice 
Work from downtown office 
weer ST. 3-785 


op pay 


TY s-13 « 
BEY PERS el 338 Eye nx 


ns ApS iY after 
MATURE WOMAN 


The 
CHESAPEAKE & POTOMAC 


Telephone Co. 


Has Immediate Openings For 

Tel ephone Operators 
Clesk-Typists 

Service Representatives 


Some Jobs Require No Experience 

Full Pay While Learning 

Good Working CSnditions 

Opportunities for Promotion 
Friendly Associates 

And Many Other Benefits 


cals Na : 
Sheridan a 
CREDIT BUREAU PO 


NJ S 


oth 


: ms with USBUA em 
vloyte benef!' THE CREDIT BU- 
U. iges GO St Be 


APPLY 


EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
725 13th St. N.W. 


SILVER SPRING 
WHEATOD ‘ 
BETHESDA 

TAKOMA PARK 


Rane! ing customer ser 


OPEN 
Monday Thru Friday 
8:30 AM. to 5 P.M 


THIS SATURDAY 
9 AM, to 4:30 P.M 


ee 


JUNE GRADUATES 


Career jobs in competitive adver- 


AVON REPRESENTATIVES 


BARN 
GOOD MON — 
re 


sare £40 te 62 


MANNING > EMPL 


si5 
AND TIPS 
$35 


tising field for June graduates 


&J 


OR 207 
' ’ 


Good telephone voice and know!- STANDARD” EMPLOYMENT 
edge- of typing required for posi- nit 
tions in classified telephone room 
of Washington's largest circula- 
tion newspaper. On the job train- 
ing. Ajr 


Many employe benefits including 


JUNE GRADUAT 
conditioned building - 
Career ote tn compet! 


telephone reem 

wares circulation 
job trains ne Air 

building Many em move 


a.m. to 2 p. m. Personne! Depart- cluding Nberal vacatia 
: astheat wip 


| The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 
1515 L Street NW. 


i ed 
ton's 
' 


liberal vacation policy. Apply 9 


ment. 


THE WASHINGTON POST 


and Times Herald 
1515 L Street NW. 


red at. Alex sh ‘a7 


tive advertis- 


Ap- 
m a oy ssunel 


aes YOU “FAT OR THIN’ TALL OR 


BeTT eR ‘cLAta ante 
' ©. day work In 


JE 5500 


rigs 
Le 


tim 
tant maid 4 
Vash Loh, of 

“0620 and 


er : 


; A 
Ho HO 
COLLEGE STUDENT i 

i. h op oT 
ou 


; om. Gay. 
LEAVING 


ig, Arts PRIV ‘TE bath 


ae: Donna r 


There s Everything’ 


and 
bh he 


Job as 


a. or part me 
re 

TITY WwW ia 

anit GH ,~ 

idret ' $35. 

4407 

xt REE Experi en ced 
esires imac 


fe. *) 


LOE. 2 


BEDROOM 


wk : [M —BUS. BCHOOLS. SHOP?! 
PRACTIC Al 
re's fab 6 


Ria 


iid pat NO 
—, he — 


‘ent 
nll 


Sab’ 


eMPLOTER wishes 
e mal 


iidren Aeatre 


BO 
jel —FURNISHED—CUNFURN 


wou AN 
refere 


cot oul D 
‘ays - ‘ 


res GHW 


BHED 


— IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 
lean 


CHILD CARE | 
BOTeE eare of children rin 


cor MR. THOMPSON 

: aT JF ;.7 
hedr 
: 4nr 
are Reesor able. 


Woe YORTDG AREA 


A - 
eare for two 


a. Sars, CONVALESCENT HOMES 
CONN sve. VW CEDAR Li . 
pest bath. limited cooking privis Ammenatory [Vi PHO 
CICENS ed 
att Gt Iesires child roy. via SAT EA 2 GOWNTOWN ALEXANDRIA 
ac bh L ’ 7 . : 
APTS., FURN. or UNFURN. 73 a ARIDGE workr—a i 


LAMONT i. Ri hg 1708 
a udio m bath 


“SHIPLEY hen 


AND 2-BEDRM APTS 
40% " ¢ 


for 


Home 


Lar ge 
m 
1956 


APTS., FURNISHED 


104 EMERSON ST. NW 


4« 
$62 


ROOMS, FURNISHED 


aDARS aw RD. NW. Th06. Bed - 
views 


x ‘Belilac Naval Ree ‘ ; 
furl le and 2 pecr mm EM 3.74 
Air-Cond. De Luxe Apts 
PARK ELLISON 


1700 HARVARD *&T ww 
J ad 
sa 


T 
Beea, 


Res Ag 

TO 6H pi 

bie A. 2 t a AN 

“1095 2 al ~ i} ’ {EN ’ 
. ; Prederick " 


CREENI 5 PORCH 


> yg ¢ : 
$9 meek JA ae 1864 
~ . 
omeiike ‘Man. vie ‘S- 
BERWYN gots. vp 2 Quebec «i. 
p pone py) 
BI Lrwoke aT _ NW. 


ne 


Nee . ° are. 

‘ Deater ; . . 

BRIG oo ark ur & 
APT HONTING 

‘ AP mite Upn sale 

Cong ige frt 2 


cirig.. Me : 
( 4 HTLL 212 

chos ser SH 
CATHEDRAL AVE NW 
cXTMEDRAL 


win e 


COLUMBIA .. 
TV 


AD, 4 
Apts 


arage 
4 : 


sea MT 


Manor 
Z pra a” 
ARLINGTON— 2 de 
mmeciate occ Upan 
age 
AVE & a 
; Hot ; mes new .y 
bat h for : . 
$50 CO 
iand $5 


' emp 
‘. Ete 
< col oleth 


r q 


50 
AD rh 4330 


CONN VE vic ; 
pl orm 4 BETHESDA. Sine cn CARER. 
le m 


0D ~c 
mer new bidg $200 "Or 


Wea 
BOLLING: VIEW 
i¢ nicely fur 


4 
bath imited cooking privis 


AVE 711 
ital Ott or 


eRBITOL RIL 


Congressional] Library 


. ‘a = ae - 
ment ViBins eye £90 
7 ave nw NA 


home-like New York ave 
24-hr 

rms bathe. 

rie 50 uD: perm 


== ST. VW... 
nivy 


_ 
s 

COLUMBIA AD. Vit — Unusually” cool 

apt.. spacious 


db 
‘rans 
1450—Front sin- " (arden.  partine Ideal oe 
—AVallable 


7 
N . 442 —Master ; 
room ne next - bath phone aioe now: attractive furn.: 1. 2 and 3- 


1: 


oe . *. 
3 U pper 

decorated “S Tm 
10 Sth st 


rms 
wk. or $80. ne, util 


lil ige. rm, kit 
im apt. house. $75 
li. 191 19th «st. nw. 


’ — or emp 
bath’ for each 7; reas 


> 


bsaa Boor prt 


ae kitchenette “and oO 
$50 


liv 
entrance. kit 


2 BEDRMS 


“ARLINGTON 


H ye LAX 


1 AND 2 BEDE 


ATIONS 


PATH ST. SF ria 
er >. 


> SHIPLEY PARK 


1-Bedrm.. from $68 50 
2 Bedrms. . from $80 00 


Lh . Ws 1A 22" 

“4 LOREFELTOW ST Vw 
rr 4 . . rear 
a 


20rs 
Twa Sf) 


Aurora “Hills 
APARTMENT: 


> 
A} | 


‘ . 
FORRESTER 


3400 25TH ST SE. 


y 
PStipe NTTAl 


eg PARKGLEN 


Rad 


2) 
CARDENG 
7 


. 
. 
r 


RLINOTON 
PARK BEDFORD 


| BEDROOM—$7! 


BOLLING } 
| rib. DUKE APARTMENT 
b ; 


clus electric RA 3-64 
wotiNe for: , vie. 

Sa ace natioral seas 
CONCORD GARDENS 


L} 2. BDRM HOMES 


b 
$68-$73 50 
~« cr 


\ #-o086 


2828 CONN AVE, 


Res 


apt 1339 


Owne 


CLAREMONT 


. 


Dp 


COLLEGE Paw = a . } 2! \. 4 
Altos t3 Best Value 
hee 2-br. apts., $89.50 


5 


g% 42 K 

CONGRESS HTS.-— 
ar ; es , 

Hors 


te ; 


454 
CONGEESS ve AY | 


, At Donna Lee 


There ; Every 


2 


me Buckingham 
THE $432 ” JA. 2-5004. | — 
63.25 Up . ' —WE | 
$75.00 Up Available 

FURN. APTS., $81.50 U | 1-br, apts., $75 up 


AL UTILITIES INCI UDED 
uecdore garcen poartmen ts 
ut ; to are 0-8 9-5 


’ Bat 
CONGRESS WEG WT AEA At 


ped 
sonable Lm °. ; 


_ DISTRICT HEIGHTS 
LOWEST RE? 


+h at 
/ ng 


7 


BEDROOM 
not 
IN SCHOOLS. SHOPPING 


| BEDRM 


a 


OVE CHI! 


A —CLOBETS GALORE 
a —EVERY CONVENIENCE 


Bat —PETS WELCOME 


ELM AR GARDENS 
Rogers His 


Weexd Sun. 11-5 


—PURNISHED—CUNPURNISHED 


~ 
CALL RE. 1: i —IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY. 
FOR BROCHURE AND 
FURTHER INFORMATION 


DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. | | 
RENTAL OFFICE 
7812 District Heights Pkwy. 

9- 


DUPONT CIRCLE AREA 


yerse apt. tide; newly decor 
4 rm... kit Gipette bath 
Also fj RE -5299 


MR. THOMPSON 
AT Jt 1233 


~~ Best Rental in § ge 
Close to Everything 

2 Bedrm. Apt., $81.50 
Bedrm Ant. $66 

EPR TTT on 


TERRACE A s 
Riot Ap’ me 


“re 
Centinaed on rabies Syne a 
i 


CAL! 
NOW 


8 

‘a5 14 h at 
SE DROOM SE 
$68 25 Includes All Utils 

'< ge ve corner 

ner 
Apt 

oak a 980 


App! ’ a fee dent maneou 
ty D 
liv RE rPosg 

with shower 1019 ise » &t. WN 


, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Wednesday, June 13, 1956 — 
"382,000 
Daily 
Circulation 


A 
“OWT Wirievale Mo. 
LOWEST RENT IN AREA 
1-BEDROOM—$69.50 
2 BEDRMS.—$8! 
ALL UWILITIES INCLUDED 
Cepesite sch bap at dogr 
2016 - 
or Ra. Sa oe9 » 
ONY. BOLLING 


Attractive l-bedrm ept 
amily Bs, bl 


. means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place‘ytur ad 
Phone 
REpublic .7-1234 

MFURN 


in modern 


60 
hes > re mer 


BROS 


1019 15th st NA. 8-0680 


Dominion Gardens 


es | 


3+ 00 MILAN DR... ALEX. | 
OFF SHIRLEY . GHWAY" 


tb: Bedrm. .... .$73-$76 
> $88.75-$91.75| 
ALL TIT 


CLE DEP 


VERMONT 
TERRACE 


205! N. WOODSTOCK 
ARLINGTON. V4 e 


1 Bedroom—$80.00 


——9i4 © 


. Incl. utils, + 


ra -— 3-betrm. brk. 
. iv. ren. with firep!.. 


~ 


COUNTER 
ton. A, &-5371 or 


x. 


easy 
rifice this i 6 
Ren 


FRUIT & VEG STAND, long estad 
In busy me eauip. CO 


re 
iS eharmine. p R 13th | val e and wp. . §-4192, - =| 
rming. house 
garden ; 3 —- MOTE ests, SALE —Adv) 
liv . , . 


' prt bath atl Yara. 


welcome rm. * fi ind travel” fait. dine! 


ROXA pecialist, | 


Gations on bdbe«t 
~ 


a a 


aba SERVICE STATION for lease| 
by major oil company. We de- | 
sire capable person who can 
work hard and desires own 
business. Mechanical ability 
helotul but not necessary. Ex- 
cellent rental terms. Cell Mr. 
Graves, TA. 9-8500. 


= 


ms. kit 


8 
nd "bath, newly 
moet a 


r, 

ec 

t ree Urn... ree 
AVIS. INC. 


CHASE—5 vdedrm 
TV room. 


—_ it 
1915 $50 


KIN 
a 


redee 


3 rms 
Abe nv. 


ws 
Vane i8 vet aft 
2- 5 


—t b 
Nr. shoo pA 
Li. 4 


SacBee emer 


‘Petworth 


WN—Livy. rm. sep din | 
air- d 


f baths. quiets wrest, 
venient neig 


rhood 
J, MCKENNEY BERRY r "SON 


completely +4 


| 
' 
; 
con- | 


th aresl. 
eo bamt 
bedrms. 
ion pian. S im 
vere: aig’ 814.308, oes! talon garage. Cal ot, Benutiful As 
oT ee DO. Teese. RA 
: | COLORED—SEMICET. 
| UPPER BRIGHTWOOD 
6 ROOMS—$1!3,000 


$750 DN. 


Move inte Ay clean 
pase- 


AS 
5 
~ “eT iaite | roc rooming pease er or fraternal orean- | 


Trier. 821,- | ROGERS REAL TY o ) Vacant 


ne ret P| “seat | 
Colored Gi “Kpproved roved vk 


Pastore b edgy 


LY Ba 

6-rm kh 
Truly lovely om 
pink exterior th 
teanienee spacious 


des tra pet 


ort Ortal Cstates 


Custom-built homes. Peatures too 
— erous deacr Must be 


“Open Daily, 12 to Dark | 


Di tions Out i 

Circle at District 

three-fourths 

orth — Dr. , “es on poe dt i; 
a 


si Eee CO. 


vy 
condition 
MENTS all 
77-1656. eves r 


ee CALOMIRI INVESTMENT 
. 2. arick Co 


TS: eotutely beautiful 


J 


re orta! 

Bee & SENNETT CO 
Di... 7-4244. Realtors 
RIGGS PARK 
GI! OR oat Lg age efts 78 Down, #2 REALTOR 
ide, rick. powder _3-4413 _TA._ 29-8799 

rooms end 


~COLORED—G.I. 


n aneowr 


own, 116 me. 


wee m 


2 Mass Ave 
COLORED—VAC 


HUMPHRIES 
Realtors NA 868-5029 

ANT 

CORNER BRICK 


2 Bedroom — $98. < 50 


‘apts 
bidg inspec 
3061 .) 


resident manaseéer. No 2. 
f 8- 
SMITHY 


QUINCY 
MANOR 


Cheverly, Md 
Excel. Transp. and Shoppin 
1-Bedrm. Apt —$57-$61.50 


2-Bedrm. Apt. —$66-$74 50 
3-BEDRM. APT.—$90 


Taney PA 
ELEC 


Fils to. HY _ 
OV 3-49058 o CY. 3-237 


SE."S BEST LOCATION 
ONLY 10, MIN. TO CAPITOL 
NEWLY DECORATE 


ena Park Apts 


Goener RIDG 


A. 


31-3300 


ie tse ere ST. 3.3300 
1925 MINN. AVE. 5.E 


OWN GAS AND 
RICTITY 


RES. MANAGER ON PREMISES 
Directions: Half mile bevon 
Cross on Defe enesee hwy te ¢ 
Theater urn right 1 
project iS minutes 
parkway te Port Meade 


RENTAL OFFICE OPEN 
DAIL? teeLubiNG bat Awd sun 
PHONE AP 7-661! 

Hr. >. 

MONROE | 
NELSON | 


| 
ALEXANDRIA’S 
LARGEST 
3-BEDROOM APTS. 


ONLY $129.50 PER MO 


Peace 
neverey 


over. 


BACHELOR APT, $64.50 
1 BEORM. APT., $i 10 


‘fever. liv. rm ile » bash 


2-BEDRM iM ie "s140 


CHAS & 8M 
of Washington . mest attrac uw 


805 15th Si aA44 


and 
ties included 
drug store 
ERP at entrance 
c* L MRA TICKS. 


5930 14th ST 


Overlooking Rock 
Creek Park 


COOL AND 
GREEN HERE 


Laree apts carpeted ha wave 
tWin-sige bedrooms. really luxuri- 
ous apartmen 
3 BEDROOMS rR¢ + $109 50 
RES. MOR AP 2 
Aldon Management Corp 


NW 


All utilities tncluded: near schools 
churche buses shopping center 
wonderful iecetion 


DIR 
Monroe ae. 
Common 

ALDON MAN AGRicEs T cont 
NA. &- 3550 
WALK 7. we K from ae Rhode 
is. ave. ae iv rm 


South on re. 
ie “ 


4 highway to 


16th 
orm. apt 


“4414 GEORGIA 1 
1 Bedroom aay 50 
Unusual value: well-keot buildine 


bus at door hopping nearby See 
janiter on prem 


eyruss BROe 
1019 isch BN __ BRA 8§-0580 


ROSEMARY 


Apartments 
}+, 2-, 3-BEDRM. APTS. 


PURNIGHED APTS. ALSO AVAIL 
Make Your Selection Today 


SWIMMING AND 
WADING POOLS 


Private Bus Service to Capital 
Transit & Silver Spring Shopping 


IDEAL Pan CHILDREN 
w 


iE VEN Rents 
Ais 


PHONE ae RITE 
POR FREE ROCHURE 


iF FRANCIS of ee oe 2826 
ae 2 bea 


ana Good Hope Rd 
Screened porch 


: DE 2 
"LLOYDS AP > 

OFF SHIRLEY HIGHWAY 

'-Bedroom from $73.50 
2-Bedroom from $87.50 


rNibal Bote Sks 
Large room 


N 
300 TENNES P 


COL 


PARKLANDS 


A NEW CAFRITZ DEVELOPME! 
Alabama Ave. and Stanten Ra. & 


“BEST BUY IN TOWN” 
SINGLE FARE BUS 
3% ROOMS 


$68 and $70 
4% ROOMS 
$81.75 and $84 50 


Nursery school. shopping center and 
elerm nool af oroject 


RENTAL ores 


w Sal 


AVE LEX 
"* 


LINE 
1170 


JO 
A. M 
‘Pp 


BRENTWOOD VILLAGE 


1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE. NE. 
GARDEN APARTMENTS 
AVAILABLE 


20 MA 
Direct 


2-2990 


shoppin io 6 P 
M 


” 
1000 


7? 3 


lanl 


tes 70 Downtown 


single Fare Route 
1 BEDROOM FROM $62.50 
2 BEDROOMS FROM $80.00 
ALSO FURNISHED APTS 
Newly decorated, 
storage 
schoois, 


cross ventilation: ample closets, laundry 


tiOooOrs 


and 


facilities and Play 


shopping 


parquet areas, near 


churches, center theater 


Open Monday thru Friday ‘til 8 


DE. 2-3202 


Saturday, 9-5; Sunday, 10-5 


ls Easier and Less Expensive 
at mre 


NEW 


AIR CONDITIONED 
OAKTON APARTMENTS 


NOW RENTING 
1 Bedroom Apartments 
2 Bedroom Apartments 
3 Bedroom Apartments 


Living 


ALL U 
MODEL 


TILITIES INCLUDED IN RENT 


APARTMENT OPEN DAILY AND SUNDAY 


RESIDENT “MA 


HE 4-4303 
BROCHURE rT 


ACFR 
ON REQUES 
j New VW 
ana 


ntai office 


amp 


ene 


» Fox stree 
t 1904 Fox Stree 


°* ented , 


rieht on 


i re om let 


Inc. 


Magazine Realty Co., 
: ME. 8-6055 


WOODWARD BUILDING 


BEAUTIFUL 
ROCK CREEK GARDENS 


Md 
Rock 


the District Line 
Park 


or 


Creek 


In Montgomery County 
and Near 


SCHOOLS 
Wew modern elemen- 
tary school in the de- 
velopment Fine high 
echools in the immedi- 
ate area. Free school 
hue service; nursery 

@hool on premises 


1-BEDROOM APTS. 

2-BEDROOM APTS. 
RENTS INCLUDE ALL UTILITIES 
FURNISHED AND UNFURNISHED APTS. 


Rooms are larece with ample closet space; playground for 
children; wide lawn areas tor sate play 


TRANSPORT ATION SHOPPING 


Complete shopping 
center in the develop- 
ment, minutes 
from major 
arees 
denominations nearby. 


$87.50 
107.50 


Bervice to & 
town areas | 
Transit mses 
fast local bus servic 


CALL JU. §-4030 
Rental Office on Premises 
AT 8927 GRUBB RO. SILVER SPRING. MD. 
OPEN SATURDAYS, WEEKDAYS, 9 ‘TIL 3 


Directions: Out 14th st. to EBast-West hwy. left te Grubb 
ed. and left te office. or out Conn. ave. right te East-West 
bwy. te Grubb ra. right to office. 


Eig & McKeever 


MANAGING AGENTS 


| Sh) 15th 3 


| eo ou 


OTHER rr. t HOU Be AV ait, 
mnoulfl AAt MACY 3534 


: 


1124 10TH STREET NW.| 


Convenient Downtown Location 
rw 4y 8 Pew Refrigerators 
elevator b | 


bt 59 
th 2-2 
1514 cot ST. an 


} BEDROOM DE LUXE 


dinette 


| 


room 
ty living room and divine oom. 
2 pedroom 


. room 

io and prey 
Aus } 817 73 
MILLI 
1675 Wis. ave 


| and r 


garage 
arden avail 


v 
CHA 
«L137 
x — Polls | Church! Oo 


N 
style. Wood 
e 


today 


aa 1 1 conser | 
uh babe ACKER any very heme ‘$1580 come etely Ja. thee 
"Tath and Chiftone 3-seho. 
rm rit one prt bath. s50 ao TT UNFURNISHED | 


A Det 3 pedrm nice | 
yard. ‘Bouth of it Ref ae uired 


jan =— 


2006 17th St. 
NEAR lTTH 7 
rm 
Utilities 
: o 


NW. 


public. 
by * ae ro! 
c ~] . ne. 3 ioe. rme 
: : & paint- 
e ee 
COL.— 1333 nt 


th 
& dath 7 94 
TINE REALTY 


m 
Was 
“teal uding "sender 
& Kennedy 8 


ad’tow 
dally. 
Mt. Vernen_ Ave. 


. M: 
co. 412 Sth at. Convenient for Fort lvoir com- 
mutters. these 2-bedrm semicet 
houses with living rm seperate 


dining rom. and kitchen. full dbase- 


1400. AL 


ce - hath “23 * 2. Lue 
per mo }8- 
bi. © co 412 Sth st. nw 


of0 Bastern ave. ne Modern 
kt 


nr mo Key 1 
ry fi Davie. oi 800 Hs 


COLORED VACANT — 
NEW BUILDING 


1029 48th St. NE 
ONE. ALE BLOC or «4 

AND SHERIF? RD st eT. 
2 rooms. 
Key 


itt, A. 7-0)41 
i4 idth pl. Modern 
2-begrm brk.. air cond.: semidet.;: 


onial cha 3 


,-- me. nice fenced 
T t- r 
A estover ' 


area Cod; 
kit tees and bath. $61 50 | rms dead end at 


dsm on 
- “Fn ENRY BALUS ood for children: nr re sho 
Q_mo, JA. 821908 oF ti) 


Ve 
= Tiny and rms. § ales 0 


2 ae ogms,, iy rm.. 
i ~9686_ A 
Red a , responsible : 


efin 
: *& NW rms... kit 
h 659.50 Key at 1845 18th #81 


ae Wie ne. lL rm 
Et pte 


rit. and 


Coe 
es 


5 

2 ded 

Poa bricks sem « a 
everything oye en 
eile a oom 
convenien to renee. echools. 


> iSovlns, Yor appt | 


nnesotea 
Benning rd. Mod | -bedrec 
73 ine). utile. See ree 
| TRACY CO. 
ll onroe 
~ bath ~ 50 A 


251 ic s ne 
= — - » Bi 
i lus utile 
EALTY od. 412 Sth st: nw. DI | 


103 20th st 


room apt 
manager or -6660 

rm. | -~3-dedr rm. with fire- 
i at 3534 Pisehen . 


in porch 
ished soopensa rm. Private swim-/| 
nd 2-car gareace Beau-| 
ait Ser crounae around house pent. 
ing for 2 r month Phone | 
M1388 TOBIAS at TE. 6-1400 for os 
appt. to see this house. AL BAKER 
& SON INC 508 N. Washington 
Al 


st 
AN 


2-bedrm. semidet. with fenced-in 
yar d. Also barbecue pit In the 

yard. Auto. washer and «ardcage 
diepoee! m kitehen. Renting for 
$90 per mo Ts 6-1400. AL BA-| 


1424. 10th ST. NW. | 
THE RIPLEY 


1 bedrm.. lis a, and 
| Deorch: com moietely’ 


pi 
\§ bul ‘y oo. eritar or call of |4 
2 BEDROOMS, $72.50 


| BEDROOM, $60.00 
2425-31 Alabama Ave. 


these 


scr 


— | 
hool area iw. 


sar Jamestown 
iA 
sire bedree 
AB. bs) ALTY 
ETH i 
aval 
house. 6 
beaut rec 
$165 wer mo 
rt * 4.077 
RENTAL Bde 
$100 


apartments are nad 8-12 
~ a be seen by 
jant 


. 
» 2425 Al Sbeme ave. LU 


B F SAUL CO 
: NA. 8-2100 
] -* git 


in b se 


Hospita! 
lige. rms 


al- 
tached gar.: to re- 
. bie 


1235 ; roon ms 
© ate condition 


i ow. 2 bedrm liv 
ih. 875. ME 86468 


rm. apt ristian fam- 
mo 


‘for gn 
Call 1-7817. on 


Ly 
entucky ave. sels 4 ROCKVILLE—SILVER SPRING 
bedrm dinette kit is 2-bedrm. he —y 890 +t 
fe hb. £69.50 plus util . 3-bedrm. he 
EALTY CO. 412 Sth!) *-5-Decrm homes 
7-5905 urnished homes sveliabie 
"1 ST HOWARD R. SCHAFFER 
2-544 4) 

L L First offering. 
Charminely remodeled. in secluded 
from Libr. of Con- 

bedrm.. bath 
through- | 

. 


_ 
i« 


Mi. Bib 
COL.—5- 
ly. $82 y 
liv rm 

bai h. rea 

LUSTINE 
. 


L Or 
APARTMENT VALUES 


RHODE LAND AVE 
urnt sped.) i oom. kit 


kit 


: nw 4 
share 

5 
31 1) aa "ST NW 


en ba 
ans” sist 
r . 


rms and New 


he 
bath 
13 1 rm.. kitch- 


ST SE —Bedrm.. living 
$69 50 
liv. 
$62 50 


Dath 
Ww rooms 


86 
R.A. HUMPHREYS & SONS 


REALTORS 
ss Ay ~ tors. NA. 8-5020 
A 3 

2233 18TH ST Nw h shopping $95 H 
ec m, living room LU} JO. 8-4963, DL 7-222). 
incl. Bee Sea) CEUs Brovhill " t ; 
. - { ful 
Cos be 1209 D at. bedrm brick rambier 9128 


from Washington: 
“s ing: $100 ve 


rm ric 
ERNEST 


GE. kitehen, firepl.. 
KE. 4-T704 


fs rn br 50 mo. LUSTINE T—_% 
r , 12 Sth st. ow! FALLS CHURCH AREA 
-9299 (1) Greenway Downs—2 bedrms 

i721 You st. nw. L studio | dining rm. stone 

rm. & &it vont * ier 50 a 

Cotntry Club area 

q brick rambier; s¢p- 
compiete GE 


Convenientiy to- 
pe Cod: ftenced 
ow 


Cape 
swim. pool privileges 


A, 


couphin: | 188; Kendal 
-5- 


. 3.-bedrm. drick 
mo. Just painted | 
nd Seaton ne mes. | 
Ta furn: reason- 
; 


f eaiay RE. Fae 
NW. 2 rms... kit 
anc all utils 
~0367 
RED 
Benning Hts. Apts. 
‘453 EST. GE 
| BEDROOM-—$67 dimine rm ane kitchen 


2 BEDROOMS—$77 euialt “CARDENE. he “Si 
3 BEDROOMS—$86.50 be 


ALL, UTILA. INCL. IN RENT 


seperee 
llable tmm 


ARFAX REALTY, 
JE. 2-1450 


WALLS CHURCH VIC._3 nice bed- 
ra 


f 
LRER Ph DUNLOP 
ROLLIN HILLS of Mit 
to Pentagon: attr 


:. oo. rambler with extra rm 
that cam be used as playroom. bed- 
CHOICE are N. NO PARKING) rm. or storage. Lee liv. rm with 
PROBLEM. Perfect condition. Re- frepl. din. ell. lovely 

duced for oulck sale. Liv. rm.. ¢ lot; swimming pool 

be —_— fa 


Tre. co 


Office hours 
LU 


CO-OP. APTS... 


Vernon 


NW. Shown 


$6800 buys — - ni jeals condi tioned 
bedrm.. liv bath oyer 
apt home in tlendia nw Rechbd 
elev ide. Aporo 3 cash 
olal mo carrying charges $49.13 


SPACIOUS 3 _betrm.. J Rothe. _ lee 
foyer. liv din try 
Us PORCH Wired tor air 

| cond. Elev. swehbd. bids. Splendid 


possibilities for redecorations. 


ta 
June 


Avell 


wooded ‘jot. Avall 


2-bedrm., 
$120 


l-level 


7 


NORTH ARLINGTON 

; 2-bedrm. Colonial: Bemt. and 
ya peggy SZ able immediately. $120 
: res 
4) NORTH ARLINGTON 
' S-bedrm. Cape Cod. with bemt & 
porch Ver close in. Available 
| SANERS—T_ specialise te reqiing| 5uly 15. i RI BR S 
URIA OS. 
| are spd uatura. poy. loa 2048 Wilson Bivd JA. 17-8500 

: 0 HYATTSVILLE—6 rms. 2 “porches 
full bemt. carage. Level 


=. rms. 
yd 


stove i - Close 
sopecte wien Reed NIB. 


1363 wih Ave. Realtors, nD 2-0513 


| M ion. 
ith bed 


| 412 
COL.—1309 Irving st_ 
-rms., 


c 
brick; 


n 
8100. Lease LOUIS P. SHOEMAK.| 
ER. 1915 i " 


644. |MYATTSVILLE—= bedrm: Dy re 
rec m.; 
IN. 4-911 1354 ae '7 
SATTED O RE = Piet 4 


— location 


“\CHOICE WAREHOUSES 


immed 


in fine neiehborhood avail. 


y shaded *! 


USED CAR LOT | 


Choice location Re letelv 
and pend? to acueine 


ne 


412 Sth 


209 25th up 
ese. Excel. cond.. ents 
NE REALTY CO. ineaiiiin 
nw. Di. 71-5995. ) we ny shop com- 
ination. Disselvin partnership. | 
ee OR 

UNU UAL OP 
For lease. service station. located 
on U. 6. No. 1. so. of Alex. Modern 
two-bay station. excellent location. 
flat rental terms. Present desier’ 
forced to vacate because of other! 
bus. commitments Capital require- 
aa helpfal but 

Pr T 


ank at 
: inf tio 


FOR THE MAN WHO 
WANTS TO MAKE 
A DOLLAR 


olden oopertantt te own retail 


toca 
Me; 


M st. nw. 10 ' rms. 
. 3 kits. A-l A. _ 

LUSTINE REALTY 
Sth st. nw. DI. 7- 


nw 
3 bathrma.. 2 ue oll heat, 
iz 


mo. LOSTINE REAL 
2 Sth st. nw DL _ 7-$995 


st. 3 ge bedrmes. 

= Ay — +o 

2.50 U8- 

NE REA ILTY CO.. Maia Seb ot. nw 
995 


§-bedroom gemi-det, 
one. full =. 

sar. Poss June 1s 
~y 1705 U hur =. 
REALTY 


if [6th st. ne. on ouse| 
: of two \ soaee apts 

sun porch. kitchen and | 
th. Ol} heat. Avaliable June 16 


$105 


excel! 
eat, lige. ¥ 
Insp. today. Py 
DIXIE 


consist 
each wit 


st m 
pie 
blished oat res-| 
apartment 
a . niv 
apt. #8125 tice 
stock and lease. | 


=| 


co 
HOME VALUES 


1015 WN CAPTTOL SsT—+4 bedrme 
sath, ei h.- nh. 0 

6 rooms and bath. 
Bit etn 


ST. SE.—5 rme.. 
' NW —@tore 
: both 


A. HUMPHREYS & SONS | 
REA 


, 


taurant. 

bo Sa 

mts store and 
ixtures, 

kitchen : : 

od comm.) | REAL ESTATE LOANS 

newiy decor 


"DD TR 
We will bur a er ~~ notes. 
noarhy tes Reas. rates.) 
ATION AL ontana OR & 
we" COR ; 
Free ak arm mel lov re 
~74)4 : 
screet., 
“eourteous and immed handling on | 
all agoeeesess Apex ae Co 
8- 2049. su Y NW FE: 
_ Ta ry} 60A 
«» 2D. A 
‘BARTOW REAL 
Los a 
TRUST NOTES 
iS mo. 
HOUSES Furn. or Unturn. a 


* 2 dbedrms.. liv 
a a? with rm fenced | 


. as 
— - 
bedrms liv rm 
and beth. eas heat, 
STINE REA 
DL. 7-5 
NwW.—6 rms. bath 


» 14 rms... 
bemt. $100 Le. De not phone 
’ 


ealtors. 


T more money on rour 2d trusts 
wr | Rh service Paz phone 
zee, Dine pa 


2g A AU ROD ples 0 


pruee PAST. call THE TRUST! 
E M 4 


P 
co. 

ewiy recec - 
room houses: ne. and se 
re n 
21 ih vb 
coed cond. 


& an - 
$90 mo 


room Domes: 


ABLE $50 MO 6% INTE 
: excellent clients for | CAN BE BOUGHT FOR 63275 
houses in NW : 


furn 
fontel. i256 te SECOND bt tn’ oe NOTE. | 
3-7200. James L. Dixon | 9800 a sis M 


sion =| ie TAPES MRGAT 4 
ed. with yard. 


FO 
= K — 2 


Sora MANAGEMT 44a ae tie onde 


in D.C 
NOTE 
ND 
A’ 
USE exh BE 


VIRGINIA OPERTIES 
TONNAGE || 
Efficient and capable managce- | 
ent of your property is our 
business. Every facility avail- 
able for a solution to vous real 
estate problems. For point- 


ont! 22d inspection. phone MR. AMES 
AL BAKER & SON, “np 
508 N Washington St... Ale 


GARAGES, SALE OR RENT ry 


TE. 6- 


A PARKER AND BON. Inc 
sh a. ¥ 


TRUST notte WANTED 614A 


2d trust notes 


Di. 7-1655 
MR. JAMES —D1. 7-1655 
SALE, INVEST. PROPERTY 62 


ALEXANDRIA 


haopy future ie predicted 


7343 


bey 13 


OFFICE, DESK SPACE. Rent 46 
Agents, Brokers | ZF § 


2+ and suites available for 
hk occupanc 


ne tate meee ’ : 
tote 42856 ; . 
& UN saan Bowe 


cent 16; tine 
3- 4413. TA. 99-8749 


25 Conn. ‘Ave. 
NA. 8-2266 r- 

AIR-CONDITIONED Sate, b. c. HOUSES 64 
Sa lease one So or AM CA UC. PARKR—One of the 
= eva lights anmd| Detter bomes in this much- sough'- 

at than 62.50 from Spring Val- 


sq. ft 

WEINBERG Ss BUSH, Inc. 
1707 HS NA 8-5800 

CONN. VE vie. Executive offi 

plus secretarv-recep 

Air-conditioned bul) dine 

ate occupancy. arking evailabie 
Purnished or unfurnished DI 


ad cnEvy CHASE—+617 950: 
- active bungsiow 
ag rm., 
irTm™m 
— 


SPACE, 
on alle 
Annus) 


Listing 851-BF 
6- 1400 


TE 
AKER & SON, 


6-7343 
INC, 
sN WwW ngto 


tie | 


income. 


or 
less 


6-1727 


apue se thi 500 Owner occupied 
restige malling 
3. 


unusual 
service. ST r liv. 


es a 
bia Saas 
LAWYERS — 
1025 CONN. AVE 


loca tion n dignified 
Small attrective office 
rent MR 


an 

2 bedrooms 
screened porch 
fenced jot 

im Chevy Ch 

LEY REALTY 


sip “CHEVY. CHASE 
$24 950 


3-bedroom. 2-bath Co- 
just opposite Coiumbia 


NA 8.2266 
MODERN ELEV. Orrice Bide 
financia! dist lige. frt 


ar 
sing e office 
with pvt. lay air Charming 
$70.50 Apply oe” oo REALTY co. ionial hom 
Agts 14.7 ST 

eaial an, den- 


man 
re. 
‘ 


sts . 
lavatory. wired for air- € 
$150 


8 OF iAKER NA 


: $2 i is 
fleor: air cond: tioning “ees. "Pee cel 
lent parkin T Q 

47 


BUSINESS PROP. RENT 
BETHESDA 


in commercial: street level: 4000 
air-conditioned 
approx. 600 sa 
Call owner. OL 


BUSINESS PROP. SALE 


BUSINESS LAND IN FAIRFAX 
COUNTY at key spotse—almost any 
size parcel and «a variety of loca- 
tions. We know Pairfax County 
| estate and can help vou find 
will serve vou best 


‘MASON HIRST 


Anpendets,_°> pnose o 6-2200 


sed Sunda 
STORES, RENT 
ALE 


ANDR A AR 


8 
i- 


CHiat—Wil 
Colonial center ha 25x14 

. lee. den brary wae 

3 Dt sized bedrm 
‘Q-car garage; 


2-4471. REALTY BRO- 
CHASE, Db C.— Well. 


cesigned stucco and brick Colonia! 
with slate roof: 3 b , 
finished attic 


constructed 
brick 25x 
living rm 
fireplace 
baths on 


rm 
a 


4 sa ir ed 
TOWN & BOBURBAN me. _2-9400 
Chevy Chase, D. C 


ABOUT 5 YRS. OLD 


Excelient brick Colonial in perfect 
} bedrms ane 2 baths 

screened 

. room and bath = 
ot im very lo 
id MES 7 saCHW AB. 

OL. 2-1409 or 


thie ——— C—Ist of - 
fering of this spacious 

house with modern 

r :] Tat 


rs 
00 and ask Hi Mis 
an spp. 
uC 


1806 —Perfec' 
beauty 

jow ren 
412 Sth at 


15x50. cas 


= 


Rd 


for 
or 


arber shop. Very 
TINE RBAt TY Co. 


wore. « 

drm 
recr 
Low ‘de wn 


F5cel le 4-1100 

ATRI AWN 2 ~ GY OR NON-OT 
ONLY 

— sualthed ol 
home of 6 
room nee 
equipment 
n ‘ yard 


ER 
TW CONGRESS vic —8emi de 
OPPICE ached j-be —e 


on OFPic ae paneled 
Y rE An 


or pot pee 


BE 
JDDE 2.3060 
DYNAMIC LOCATION 


delicatessen bake 
s and wallpaper 
beautiful new 
in highiy 
doing 


SA 
LOUIS RUDDEN. TU _ me 


brick spacious 


kit with 
"COX. LU. 2-816 
¢ 7368 ATLAS REALTY 
£2... cm. SE SIN 
FOREET HILLS 
All-brick, 3-bedrm 2-bath 
rambier Modern kit, tull 
bsmnt.. and maids rm. with 
bath. Between Conn. ave. and 
Rock Creek Park. Priced right 
Call today 
LEGUM & GERBER 
EM. 272-9000. 3315 Conn. Ave. NW 
FOXHALL- gy RD. AREA 
New listing town se 
bedrms.. 3 full Cathe ‘Hitchen with 
dishwasher and disposall 


Pentagon min 
AE by appt 


shopping large vVOl- 
ume of b 


WEINBERG & BUSH, Inc. 


1707 H St NW NA 8-5500 
WAREHOUSE SPACE, Rent 50 


000 ft. office and show- 
included. Parking for about 
Rear loading. Convenient 


two- 

with 
80 

occu- 


light. dry 


pancy. Very reasonable 
(3) 13.000 ft new 
warehouse "Snéer construction 
2 air-conditioned of- 
Ready about pt 


sa. ft 
fices included 


is 
ta) 24.000 new 


sa. ft 
warehouse ready Can 
lease a6 & Unit or divide inte 8.000 


WEINBERG & BUSH, Inc. 
1707 se 
| WAREH 


Soir perc eves 


NEW ody A 


fi 
onte brick 
rden 


7 ope 
ma commer and deep jandscaped aa 


erations: invest 


t Wonder Bui Truss. 
{ag < ee aes tts fie| 
i IAL $2* 


, 
Rouen, Les. 


Sr ae CHATEL, Realtor | 
DE 2-1137 — 1675 Wise are wna 


2200 | 


laree 


2-car 


Larse living 
terrace 
_ 2 on 


se a a wa First tap ue) * 


COLORED—MICHIGAN | PARK 
RICED fo SELL 


KALMUS reacty | Gl OR NON-GI 
A 7942 | $1000 DOWN 
riarciif! srea— ASSUME 4% GI LOAN 


spate! brick home with center 


BETTER WOODRIDGE 
REPECORATED 


porches an 

today— war 

handle 
ment 


: ves LO 
MURRAY LEVINE, “AD, 4- 3737 


rm. at rm 
tiona! garden. poee and pool, Le 
cated wevesa eutet street. | 
J Exciusive. DL} 
7- and weekends. OL 
' 


and rear poche liv. | 
wall-to-wall carpet | 
th; bem 1 : 


Cee RERNGT = FRED A. SMITH CO. 
STEIN CO. COLORED—4 Gedrms, 2 2 Baths 


WN PAYMENT | & on oD Harvard. 614 230 _ 


‘83 M BERNSTEIN CO. 
> “Ti 3. 


D> 
22 MILMARSON PL. NW 


Custom-bdullt brick. 8 rms.24@ bathe 


semidet tier vie 2 


rms. Large living 
eves 


ves Bun 


. 2 


NON -VETS 
Lovel modern , oer 


asbestos 
shingie rambler 
* la - 


ced yard. ige 


6906 18TH AVE. 
$750 DOWN 


Of Riess Rd Rast-West wwe 
6- year-oln detached brick. 6 room 
mod fe. oat sas heat. fenced- in 


LOUIS. BRESSLER 
TU. 2-5995 


c |\Goon Horse. good §E location 


features 
re 


COLORED—VACANT 
EHRLICH SPECIAL 
724 FARRAGUT ST. NW 


Row brick 7 room full Bqooment 
h b 


4 
Geeo vara. eas 


FRED EHRLICH 


switches and other extras 

conventional Near bus shops 

and schools D. Burgess Re 
: - 

TATES. Lease ! 

Magnificent 

house 


6-rm. brick 
a — with 
: ult 


DUPONT pL 
OR NON 
‘Bemiget brick 
wood oors 


tile bath. "Under 5 years 
7170 


r an RE 
MUBSELMAN REAL LTY co 


TOLORED__W’ DRIDGE 
DETACHED—$950 DN 


2 bathe full basemen o 
ex nee pprecs Lee jot 
tii 4-6652 


DANIEL DIENER & co 
~ COLORED—$295 DOWN 


hes. emeil 


refrt 
Mie oral Sagession 


-Tm brick 
nd sieamine 
and balance et $66 72 old 
a a 


heh 
Call 


Ww 
UDDEN—TU.. 
$1 15,000 TERMS 


ESTMENT 

I pA neighbor - 

Row brick with lige. screened. 
L pore 2 apts. 4 

2nd floor rented 
Repect. call MA 
7-337). eves. LU 


AMI. REALTORS 


% ane ST. “IW 


Nat! Cathedra! Most pleasant 
Bouse. Ezeel A rag 3 liv : 
Aw BY 


etc 
OR any " nT, gfgtin 
Ce Age ogtins 


— 


RED—VACANT 
$495 ‘DN $90 MO 
Titramed brick 

fas Peat m 


7iln Ge- 
$4086 TA 


DRID—6965 DOV 


LUXURY HOME 


8em idet , ae al 
' lled 


sermidet hig 
ul» 


'e) Mor 
2 maw, 
8 ee OR 


Fashionable NW. Section 


Outstanding Luxury Home 
This fine heme ha the spacious 
coms. me quality 


bric x 
bat 


lovely persgees 
condition 
al ‘en 


9-173 


TA 
oF | Po iath—woomnn BRICK 
$500 TO 8750 DOWN 

VACANT. Move 

tached brick. 

basemen: gee bac Poon 

front porch Bact A il b&b 

M lL ave ene 18th - 

ping. transportation 

SINDLER REA! TY co. HO 
ALL, ANYTIME 9% “TI! 

ca DaES VACANT 


Detached Bungalow 
$395 Dn.—$99.50 Mo 


serene cleaning neces 
is new: redec Spasen 


give 
call us to inspect 
bracket Dome 


ae .. 2- 1409 
A PRAISED $15,956 — J-bedrm 
brick home — 
™ ane mod. kit pe 

. r.. excel. condition 
ALBY! > Wloar 


640 MASS AVE 


Down payment’? What 
This is 


Near 


ee 


car earage 
best locations in town ary . 
2 bea 
i} very 
in with ‘deveai 
m 


ATLAS REALTY 
ng SQL ORED—VACANT 
2329 |STH PLACE SE SHAKE. RATTLE AND RO r 
YES. YOU CAN ROLL YO! 
INTO ONE OF THES? HOMES! 


$395 DOWN 


terms. Eves 


PRESS REALTY Com 
; * Pr’ Hose 
Outstanding value 
on wide boulevard 
anes of ~ tal 
Dian: 4 bedrms 


siNDIER rage, 
ANY TD Ey 


“COLORED— VACANT 
635 Powhatan Pi. NW. 
Ehrlich Wonder House 


Corner brick. 11 rooms. 3 baths. 2 
it pvt entr Nice loc ati on 


retiy_ iawn. Can be 1¢1 2 apts 
T 


FRED EHRLI 


1012 14th &t 
; aQ 


one s_ ,conerete 

SOL, INVEST. CO. Trades ¥ 

COLORED—non Vets’ 
mod.. 3 bedrm brick 
heated rec wentteN 
wind.. fenced yard 
freezer. $11,950 $950 
cash. $79 mo go notes. 

Call Di. 7-8890 Anytime 

COLORED—$750 Down 
Nr. 16th & Mass. Ave. SE 
RECREATION ROOM 


-epted 

Ultra 
Full 

storm 


huge deep 


3 BEDRMS.—MODERN 
ONLY $295 DOWN 


brick 6 rms 


533 
‘COLORED—$495 DN. 
7-ROOM BRICK. REC. RM 
VACANT —REDECORATED 
CALA, “TIL, $ AD 4-6652 
DANI EL DIENER’ & CO 


snl % ‘Marcellino 
TU I 


101 


ss; 


COLORED 
Pine Pane! ed Rec. 

or fenced Atty ‘ term 4'« 

OWNER 7 s mo " 1 


lovely 6-Too 


Rm 
ret tr 
ane 


britk 
HU 


at porch 
sf Dak Ave taxe 
’ — 
mod paths 
Modern br tek, ; bedrms 3-860 eves RA fai oe 
rumpus rm VACA 24 IIH 
Dodie ACANT + BRICK 
COLORED— BEAUTY 2 ‘com PLETE APARTMENTS 
607 QUINTANA PL. NW, 
I NDERPRI ED—89935 DOWN 
as purchased 


Lo Burt 
COLORED On WHITE—4006 8 rm okit 


EX 


ce onvert od 


eocoRtD~ Ci " 
1937 LINCOLI R 


E 503 
MURRAY LEVINE, . AD. 4.3737 
—~“EOLORED- 51000 DOWN 
Fashionable NW. Section 


Pirst time offered. Vacant. Mod- 
 T-year-old semidetached brick 
sport ing ciean. Many ex- 
Gleaming = Oak tloors 

mi rrored ww ells ooms painted 
a et all). 3 

enormous mas- 

— v= ay 


aa a 
CALOMIR 3 ‘INVESTMENT Cc 0 
COLORED— WOODRIDGE 


ELLIS K 
ST 


ee R CHARM AND 

| , ~~ ‘| NEAR 16TH & ALLISON STS. NW 
| pi 4 tran 0 ing of-| 22-Ft. Brick, Rooms 
GO ho’ 21251} 3 TWIN BEDROOMS | 


MO. 2-1257 
Sa ANYTIME ¢ is CLOSETS! 


9 
| COLORED —GI APPROVED 2/2 TILED | BATHS 
NORTH MICHIGAN PARK | Large Modern Kitchen 


MODERN SEMIDET,. 
Concrete Porch, Garage 


old.. unusually fine foer | 
with all large rooms Uhra- ELLiIs KOSBOW REALTOR, 
BT. 23-4415. LA. 8749 


9 
O86OW. REALTOR 
TA . °.h ah 
BEA 


ern kitchen with table -_—— 
dish washer garbage dis. 


COLORED — This home ‘4s 


lo Por 5 
icon. gas $s month Price $13.950 
Cc Tua PM™M 


R A HUMPHRIES 


rH TH & TOCKERMA ‘AN NW 
SEMI. DET. BRICK 
hs moe 
sedis ‘ts Mikoat “es 
"RALPH. D. COHN 
TU. 2-9200 : 


bemt., 
ront and rear = $990 
tne! settlement charges 
Call TA. §-6600. . 


son AR ; ve 


| 


pur haser 


“COLORED—Betached 


$995 DN. 


AMAZIN THAT roe 
5 YOU c= Ba IN 
beat! iful dete 


this 


' 
| Wide Aveenens ave my 


b au . 
detached - reee. 


caer Dn, 


sa beau Enioy country 
‘doe jous dream bu 


ANYTIME © “TTL 
cot mi 
Ehrlich’s Doll House 


821 MARIETTA PL. NW, 


Mo 
h 


2 enc! 
Lo- 
home 


ern 
Oarace 
sige ali 


aad 6 
“FRED EHRLICH 
o12 Lath eo NW aT 
Ais Sitabes Whe; a 
$395 SD VIET IN 


ce : 
= ce 


— 


3rd & Rhode !s. Ave. NE 


HOUSES WANTED. te BUY 65 
A CASH BUYER OR 


SOU bist REALTY t. 
Soot Cash for Your Home 


SPOT CASH 


acreage Va 
Culmore Rea 


Ma 
is 


Homes. notes 
> c., : ‘ 
4-650 


DIRECT FROM OWNER 


Highest cash operts 
Cc 


- 
t 


for y pr 
D or PRINCE GEOR Fa CO 
y or night. 
2% iB oie 
’ on roperties 
De! 10 2-068) 


SPOT ASH 
HOMES AND TRUST NOTES 
, Vik tOR DICKEY P n 
WE PAY top do! ar - a! y 
section of th Qu; 
no commission deareed De OREM AN 
&CO. CO. 5-4056. Eves OL 


SALE SUBURS. HOUSES SETI 
MARYLAND 
Montgomery Counts 
ALTA VISTA — 


+> 
+ a) 


- 


Imenacuiate brick 
| basement it 


area 
Sis 
Le 
_a 


cx Ez 
BANNOC KBt RN ‘WhIGHTS—Nesw 5- 
bec room det eve am- 
bier 


ar 
‘ 
ith : 


a, as, 
at 1, 


firen.s se acre 
000, ROR ZENDORFER 
Pr pTHESD & — Clo 
air -ci 


ar 
Ol 


: Naval 
4 


e 
stucy 
KO RZEND RPER Ol 


BE THESDA 

Cc» mm iar 
put an 
tf). has 

becdrnr 


ain. Full bem 
By owner 


: ara 


"Ke RZENDOR- 


ton 


JF 
och at NER i. 550. 


BETHESDA 
Gi end saat , 
on rm 

ied. COX & 

BETHESDA 


OLDER hesetten 


0 and « rth ‘| Call f 
N x eta CO KE 


1. Astiz 
GARET ; I 
; 4-580¢ 
BetubsDs 


47\°T] 


Priced mosti 
ytthers higher. O 
Ask for MR. SMITH 
to Bradiey biva 
Aberdeen 
et entrance to Lan- 
and it secain 


b anere. 


APPROVED 
Levels Colonia) home. Owners must 
weeks! Center hall pian 
variations 
. large ecreene 
. yard: 38 
A well- cones rected nome ‘a 


7 . 


sae 


orc 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 MD. | SALZ SUBURB. HOUSES 67M0D. 


pe Cod, brick. 
G - Sokin john 
2 bedrm beth aa Os 
. bath ready to fins 

ull 


in bemt 
LEY. Inc.. OL 


Yew 
i 


#19. 950 new listing Excellent 


HOTS.—Brick ram- 
den 


: room, | OLEN rcHo 
with fec . 
Under 


t- yedrm 
B.| $2500 down 
53-6600 “til 9 p.m.) 4-1755. . 
BETHESDA—Near NIH: 4 beérm het . : 

mrt ick Cape Cod ls GH +. bed oom Cape a? 

w 3 caah 
can pick =. ‘ terrifte buy for quick 
sate Mrs. Hart. Con & Coe.. JU. 5- 


$69 DOWN . ne 


}-bedrm 
excellent we. 
storm wind 
trees. Excellent 


~maculate 


RETHESDA—! 
mb) n 


cH 
KENSINGTON—19 
or 


smal) 


10. 44-8989 
mins to 
family or 

eo : 
rerden 190% 1560 ‘ 
RIAgS oh. 


home «a 

fentiat 
0 co 
SAM! 
‘ yarn 


rr THEs@eA—" 
Cod onto te 


: ation rer «é@.- 
FE BOGLEY inc 


64 > 
KF NSINGTON—C ute 
,+ -0e tA sf 


ar NIM Prirt 
ek} t Tl an 
a ’ al s\e an’? “7:5 
RIAUZ. OF. . 4 

OL. 44-3343 


BETHESDA-CHEVY 
wosT ATTRACTIVE 
inga o , 


Cape 
a a- 
ere eoate« ec 

J DENNIC Une PRAN PROPER. 
ade: LO. 6.3688. If oe ans... LO 


CN SINOT ON Deas 


_ , : 

' 6164 bvbefore 12 
. . 

- 


CHASE 


rambler 
3t-bedroom 


As 
Cox : Co 
KE WeINGTONS Ex , optional v 
pe ¢ th 


12.0 
Naqesere Hart 
$71. "O86 
- @ait 


OL. 4-6875 


BETHESDA 


PISANI! 
er. 


clean 
fire- 


~Qh._§-7500 


7 


.' PNSINGTON, ub — ‘a 
4- 


coo) 
— reeped 
' 


LANGLEY 


200 
aa Sept 
ms 
lot 


sora sells 


PARR 7-rTu 
all-electric 


~- 44 


ia od ‘en 
200 — 
LANG I 
NO DOWN PAYM 
he ~ semidetached brick An 
enced rare parmen' like 
Cali Di. F-85335 ‘til 
AVE. EAT —New 


fenced 

Bro — ' 
: 

nd 34 bs ENT 
m. RE. 77-6650 r 

Colonial Investment Co 


REHOKWONT 
ne 4.roomes 


: Po ° 
and path cottage 
\ Wa | LA 


Wo. 6&- 442) 


BROOKMON —_ | " 


RoOKERS 
FRR WOOD" flea 
ra $2 brick 


LOA 


‘ enone wore 


PARKLAWN 
$750 Dn., $100 Mo 


Charming 
= Ris 


a Gains "he 


1.becrn mri « Co - ? 
wonies Scenes te sentes 
ne yo hy ‘ 


Fig x McKEEVER 
RAI ‘TORS & nie RANCE 


Chevys Chase 
CURVY CRASE 
) . hes 
N« laree ee) 
1 ROCK Bweevine 
- . a . . re 
TELD 
i 


— 
eran wvt 


evy CHASE Kirk 


e<irTra " 
sat? Ron RVILLES $350 
(ASE Pat ; - Of of ‘? 


ve nome 


down and ¢”” 
; ' M 2 se 
hurvy CHASE 
Rie AVI i ' 

_ ram 


bem 


e 
RoC kvicce 


2 yw ‘vr 


cuLvyyY CHASE 900 ‘Terre 
vw > . : . 
Weat Tiwys 


, ®| feta 


La Owner ww 
oe Ww ¥ 


mt osm ait 


iat . 
ramos a? 
wa ar- 

21.500 D h 
RA 3- arage ladle 30s 
KELLER. Realtor 


SILVER ‘SPRINT Oe en Haven area 
be 


; oner 
| ns ai FERBACH CUO 
DI 
CHEVY CHASE 
a. | 
Bra 
>a 
’ 
2 avin 
SHANNON 


¢ CHESTER os 


New England C 
off Cor o 


Ss 
LUC HS. “SO KE 
“Chevy Chase Rambler 

e i area. anc 

o +. to “express Dus near.y 
new and i in . ' 
ein becrn 

; 


> 2! ; 
| oa 560 
CHEVY CHAS $34.5 


a - 
, 


COFVY CHASE—F 
: ere a’ 


_Met At 
Real! 
sTLVER ePRING— 


rt Y Cc 


AaF 
GWOOD TERRACE 


Te. iii 


Bre AREA 


OMPANY a 


Re sa ( 


4 


"FLOWER AVE. AREA Cape Cod, $11,950 


9013 WALDEN F 


: feta . ; a 
Ba wt~ ft cy 4.9 


GARRETT PARK 
N | 


TN INBROOK 


eS 
TWINBROON 


mPwat 


am 
GARRETT PARR ESTATES 
Na 


Bn +) 


Oakwood Forest 


S< Boys 


hool For 


New Brick 
MULTI-LEVEL HOMES 
3 BEDROOMS-212 BATHS 


MAHOGANY PANELED DEN OR EXTRA-LARGE FAMILY 
Your 3 


COMP! )DERN ELECTRIC &! 
EL OVENS 


Prices Start at $24,950 


Excellent Conventional-—FHA Financin 
$3500 Cash Will Handle 


Samoile riouse Oren From 1 a Every Day 
Saturday and Sunday, 12 to 8 P.M 


(Onnosite Lan 


4Ar 


ROOM 


Choice of Designs 


WITH Wy wm TCHENS 
EYE-LEV 


From Gouniors 
eft on Bra 
field Drive t on Wes! Held 
ne fallow On wood Forest siens to model 
Ra to Wilsen Lane. leit o 
on Westfield to Landon Lane 
follow Oakwood Forest signs te model 


Prirections Weehis ton on Wwiesepen. Ave. to 
Wiis Wilse 

“te Landen 
Out “Old Georgetorn 
Lane to Westfield Drive. tet 


LT a] 
right on 
Landon’ Lane, 


EXCLUSIVE WITH 
CHEVY CHASE REALTY CO., INC. 
3333 Conn. Ave. N.W. EM. 3-1800, 
é 


INCL “at SETTL EMENT CHARGES 


JAcE SUBURB. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SUBURS. HOUSES 67MD. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 


Cc 
APE COD | “vedran rambler 


| mod. Kit. 
Yt He mb ~ bright . patio. 
bé ib’® ato IN & CO. 
—= % 1260 nine = 
VES AGE, VACANT 
295 cown 


roaee full bem? 
PRESS REAL TY 


“th 1 
tile "be 
mor 


4-BEDRM. 


4-6708 —4-ded | 
ST 3-9316 . ike new. 2 full ; : 
lovely yard. walking dist to schools 
WHEATO | and bus. Maby-Roberts. HA. 2-6518 
$495 SOWN CLINTON 
pegperdeld 
Station til ar 
PrLes REALTY co. JO. &-5809 
COLLEGE PARK—Movine to 0} 
Cape Cod 
1 ive bed- 
@ doors 
1. ana * 


bedrm 
SORP. 


2-becrm. OF 

bungaio Separate dining 

fenced se let 180 ft. deep : : ' ; val 
SIOLER & CO... LO." 4-8989 : crifice | vel; 
unNvSst TERM 


OF ROOM 


Non-G Attractive 


WHEATON 
LOT 


a’ ; of 

ee on 4 
"yc )UNKIN & 
ps 


: 
‘ . 


WOOD ACRES 


nee R 
"00. DONALD E se) 
Realtor sur. § 
KA Forestville. $1000 Down 
OFFICER TRANSFERRED 
fetacnec rambier 
y extras arse 


ke 
et 
gar ww con 
kitchen 25-year : COX. | 
nancing at 5 ST. 35-7368 
Wood Acres Constr Coro. | ATLAS REALTY CO 
».7798 FORESTVILIE—GI no! 
61>.950. Brick, 2-3 
eTeEp. UP DINING "ROOM 


in thie beautiful 
Bxt ra- large iN 
ed ep) 


a 
MRS 


rT 


big kivchen 
ba 


s.. 
“Be RE _s SALE 


— 4 
" Color 


co) 


- 
hae 
’ 


PE 
WA ’ 


RRY BO 
4500 
ed 
separate ain ~ mr. RO ‘Home a ; 
, “A 
firevli aces 
of 


peau’ 


aracre 
fiowerine 


A : % 
EIDER y SEi ERS ; 
iL. ARFA—Only 617.950 
bedrm : : ; 
° 
par Por Dp firep ace 
HE 4-400 bemt. O 
) 8-38 ' 


LOHR . 


Spac e 


Rt DEST 
Pi. 


_ONLY $730 DOWN 


me rr 


‘ain 


Family 
. 


ROBERT 
ME 4-4 TAKOMA 
; Year 94 " 
48  HEIDER ‘ 
Near ing 
Ma ry F 


MODFRN SFT | eee 
gy an Head Hw 


re 


sit A ; 
’ - | : 7 a er 
Aderholdt Realty Co 
PFALTY QP -. - Tt. 
NOW VETS 
| . 


“an 


; £1108 an 
Tiose-W SiLver 
« . price an 


SPRING ber brick - . 
er : an Mae : r fenced 


OR 
» PORES PROPERTIES 

CY, 1 NO MONEY DOWN 
5PEN °o NEAR ANT DREWS 
Tit ¢ he laree 


hei PPICE 
ATAL EAR by the dosen | 


“TO 


pe ay chiiiicak’s 
“LOT “FoR A yee  Takome 
ree 


BETTER THAN 


-890 ; 
CENTER-RALL RAMBLER 
e bearms 2 tiled 


AP 
DOV N 


os 


rREES—PRIVA 


: 7 r , 
REDER™M 
ed 

aa . = 
sale APPROVED 


Gt 
ap , 


RARCAIN 


ries. AP_ ‘ 
NO MONEY DOWN 
Net many homes ‘ e 


HUGHES CO 
sPracrt GALORE "se eT 


anc a 
sis’ 


HIGHLAND 


" @ ‘eo ; a? -- ‘ 
OF EN CLOSS Te ne 
MerPruw KINSER 

‘ 4 


es Ol 


»5>* 


ry c% WA 
BRK BUNGALOW 
ment ane assum 


Prince Geerges County 


CHEVERLY 
$18,250—GI 


’ * : ; yr 
cep PRINCE OFORG’S REAL- 
TY WA. 77-6655. UN. 4-3156 


SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 47VA. 
VIRGINIA 


cit) 


ALEXANDRIA 
tkincolnia Hills 
Open warns 10 to Dark 


op, 


Walker & ‘Suni 
: _ €o 


1200 15th 61. NW 
Lu 


service or 
financing: eariy possession 


Cheverly Area 


ections: Out Bhi rley hwy 
cointa over pass “Bes 


LY 
i oirance ws he 
oy to Open Sign 


M. T. BROYHILL & SONS 


4619 Lee a bwas a 


Nice brick ramble 3} bedrm*s 
p.ace | 1% rm 

aire 
| large 
4 

veter 

SUBURBAN REALTY CO Mn B 
3402 Mariboro Pike SE. JO. 8- 8200 a 

© 
2 “solit. -Jevels. tf 
Wa. 7-01™., 


Ave he a : 

am-. | ry A many trees 

HA aeete. 1 nr tcheois, shores ee 33a 
>.7070 VA. 80. B- ‘ 


_ve 
Colonial 


t: ott iv. a = “full 


os 


_Brick Split-Levels 
Off Janney’s Lane 


one of Alexandria’ chetees\ 
h presse 
living 


nd 
ali- electric 


ear- 
rms, ‘90- 
en) , 
x23 Pt CF be | 
igce wae and spie~- 
ock to bus 


y eleme -atary and paro- 
0] 


*e sample how 
ay TANNEY’ S LANE 
South on Shiriey 
C x . ve 5a mle | noure 


rire tiens hwr 
Lane 


'* 


re 


GORDIN- “MENSH 


Realty Corporation 


CALL SO. 5-6790 


ALEXANDRIA 

TOWN HOUSE 
NO DOWN PAYMENT FOR NOR: oT 
$14.000 Monthiy varment like 
rer ; bocrms aree vine rm 
area family-sieed 
™m ~~ ulpmen " 


‘Pt AYGROU a 
hwy Rte 


th ait 
k tchen with 
hea 


as La 
si Theinc ; BOOL- 


ft ry “woodbi ne ana 
1407 


woe _ 


te our “OPEN sien al 
“ 
| aechmont Realty. inc 
ye 464.9000 CL. 6-316), JE 3-18430 
Ty wee AREA BU CKNELL 
frm. Cape Coc. new 
is Sel 


ss eauloped « 
Penced yard 
c 


ALEXANDRIA 


CUSTOM 


4 Bedroom Cape Cod 


Miller Real 


tA . . 


ALEXANDRIA 
Ma . ra 


Estate 
TA 5.7444 


AREA — Woodlawn 
dr 7 me 


Rhri a 
A STEAL! 


. XA \ 
wr 
: san 
ALEXANDRIA AREA 
Vv age asbestos shin 


PRIA Pre 
e’ Re ' 
Ty 


ir@unay 


x a zl 
4LEVANDRIA — Wood’ 
+ ne yf rri & , ~a + 


iyone ane you ae a beautiful 
h a ¥ a 50x 7h 
iy $11 $00 Mont ~' A 

$100 which incic 


hing 
~ et : 
4.7343 
AL BAKER &, SON, INC. 
“2 N. Wa St AN va 
ANWANDALI EA “$47 NC 
KINDS. As REAL ESTATE 
CL. 6-2800 O84. 
cwwi Shae — i: , 
Lal a - 


mea 
. 


‘ 


. 
a 


T 


cO 


-* 
GEO 


cH RUCKER 


SOU uTHERN COLONIAL 


ARLINGTON 
year [| svene 


. 
at} 
a 


LAURIE. CORP. 
aw, 


REALT 


NGTON 


Ariedge Rea! Estate Corp 


. 
TA 1448 Pves ara 


ES.s 


1 CAN’T BE "BEAT 
3-BEDRM., 12-BATH 
RAMBLER 


VERY “CONVEN ENT LOCATION 
$21.150-—-6 we 


S. g. gerachis £0. 


Office hrs 


Arlington Forest 


e* " eteste 7 


: 


mes i 


Ih. 4- o 22 
, be is um 
. 


pSo3 


——_— 


Very, Larg e 


was ata am =) 
Bs 
is aan’. Toned 
big screened porch. 
ore  sumaner’s neat 
its own dath. 
bedrme . 
finished By appt 


van REASON ABLE TERMS 
D DOWN PAYMENT 


S. g. gerachis co 
JB. 2-2314. __Ofee brs. 3 th 9 


FAIRFAX. VA.—White brick 
ad jocated on fe 


' tie ‘AX Pi ites 


Pen- 
and 
pilus 


-1600 
SHIELD s: vr. 


al 
m™m 


3-Bedrm Brick Ramblers 
oy BOWR 


ee and choose your 


Ree sample i¢ : 
4 to be compieted 


wooted jot 
im 30 Gaye 
ONLY’4 LEFT! ! ! 


Route 7 appreximete’y | 
mite. right on Lasie 


“Real Estate 
JA 444 
CARRIAGE 


no 
Expec 


Miller 


ving 

” ihe baths 
ith arden 
near 
ON, KI 


area 
VERN 


— year - 
rambier 
ecreened soreh 


red wood 
Spacious 


FALLS ‘CHURCH 


: bedr Om with Sasemen 
! fit ees a? pa: 
oe 


pool, 


ram ier 


meanber- 


Cc | 
MANNAS REALTY, 
PALLS CHUR 


£ BEDROOMS 
Assume GI Loan 


“x Cape Cod 

a -s ade 
oOo ghiy r 
separate ain: a 
ba 


arr LS PA VA 
NO MONEY DOWN 
}-BEDROOM Pe ATR 


| 
EXTRA LARGE aw BLE BATH 
—~ 2 ing new pi e 


l cechenand Realty, 
fe 4.3900 


cl 
roRT es(Vort 


eren 
NS TERBNER ECO 
1404 N.URie_ est riheuse Bo 
1A 00 . 
LAKE ae rT? bedrn 
yh Brick Sect ; no 
Cat . re By 


¥” rr 
ae, 5H 50 
4 


owner 


Wew 


C RO WE 


N 


Lae. 2 Story White Frame 
Approx. | Acre Lana 


Beautifully Landscaped 


$26,500 


anxious Ww 
, 


: sarage 


Y ny Wm. H Laughlin 


REALTOE 
El 


McLEAN 
APPRAISED 
14,275 


stucce on 


GI 


laree 
ss 
4. 
EXCLUSIVE 
Mrs. Wm. H, Laugh‘in 


LTOR « 
EL 


MT 7 eeNON W WEMORIAL PARE 


REA 
McLEAN, VA 6-4161 


jalousies 


many extras _ been’ le-acre 
w 


hn is 


A 


H 3 Yo ACRES 


on tynn Realty, JE es JA. 7 7-5 


SALE SUsUR?. noUSES 67VA., THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HER. LD 


iA een 
“© AaLinoTon 
TARA 


3} BEDRMS. DEN, 2 BATHS 


=f " ene of Worth Ar aaton | 


SALE SUBURS. HOUSES  S7VA. | | 
oe a | 


er 
near schools Heres and bdut 


terms and! 
ust. This Wil net | 
JOHN CHA 


Eee Le but a seal 
fo his 6-7 ambierette on 
acre baneed lot Separate dining | 
equipped kitchen and we ti 
er i var Net 8 nicer 
for only $12,950 
2093. A. CHAP- 


TE. S- str 


N. Arlington 


Brand- new }-be rm. , rien 
: ne th 


me ore "ER "S900" 
HOME VALUES 
On Parade 
Retreat! 


Better Homes Realty 


Realtor 5.9400 


NORTH ARLINGTON 

WYSTOVER—1 bDedrm.. | 

tg kitchen and 

Saar ARMS Spacio 
ant liv neg rm in 

kitchen and bath ut 


toncom ARMS. 
drm. ap 
r rm 
uro 5 
ape. have ample closets 
age and laundry taciitvies 


Ariedge Real Estate Corp 
Ar lington 
1653 


bhith 
nontee life wit 
- attrac ‘he 
bigness writen . 
7 


To 


wy _— 34 of 
rm 


_ 
“aver 
bitches ‘20d bath 4 


stor- garaee 


hs AR 
NR. W RL HIGH 


VACANT" msove right 


Gan ont ent 


“ARLINGTON. REAL TY 
2212 Wilson Bivd JA. 717-9300 “th . 
NN. ARLINGTON—Charming antic 
erick 1 r om sheds evel | 
with patie and privea 9 15215 

a | cin 


5} “Weetey LSCHANAN Yeonas Realty 


} Wilson 2 


ARTISTIC. MODERNE 


Exci 


“Arlington Realty Co 


Wilson Bivwd 


SLEEPY HOLLOW 


tranef er’ . wed te atl 


2212 


POR SALE BY OWNER 


HAN . 

Immediate Occup nancy 

mA apt ed ge 
telig? you % 


warer 
MORE 


Sad 5A : 
ISH WALKOUT 
BASEMENT 

> > 


: "$19.9 
sae Ss. g gerachis co. 


yAace 


“TARA LOVELY 


J 


hed raams 


wit one 


Richardson a “Hall 


Radio de 


5- ROOM RAMBLER 


$250 _ 
ler Real Estate 


1A 120 1A 444 


$920 : DOWN "better Hontes "Res ry 


AMAZING 


; 7 Py 
mes Realty 


: are ‘ 
POR VIRoIt PER TIES 


rn 


TREES, 


| 


ji Term . 


4" . x 
Chicken- -Hearted Pr rice 
- y Br x 

, » Bie 
eparate 


®. sar 


md $103 per month incl 
eve ng IMMEDIATE OC 
Ty 
7 


Younq America” 


ORIGINAL: 


elaxed « 


“LURIA BROS. ASSUME 


y+ 19,400 Gi LOAN 


A —_ | ' 
i ¢vsTOU-BLILT HOME 
. : 
4 > \N i} | c A 4 
ALDROOMS. * BATHS. & 
: 5 
] PHA 


wai 
METZ LER. 


1 Fou r-Level 
“SPLIT-LEVELS” 


For Excellent rginia Property 
EDW oe 08 F EALTY 
48-5855 


2 Family Home 


INVESTMENT 
TRADE YOUR HOUSE 
OR YOUR VACANT LOT 

AS YOUR DOWN PAYMENT 
LIVE IN ONE—RENT ONE 
COME PAYS EXPENSES 
on each 
ce ored tilec 
separate basements and itil- 
deal location. Bieck te Bw 
line near Pentagon. m) ee Ie, 
OPEN FOR INSPEC 
DANIEL E. RAGALI«r 
OT. 4-9410 REALTOR OT 9410 


4 
7 Le va 
$21, 
" th 


Dig 
carport 


‘aset 


aa ro as! out 
ita ; wo 


Pent ago 
occ upse 
eval <~ le x¢ 


oh -. »~ 
down and gee. 2 mt 
i7 
refr igerator 


” pedrooms 
N counte aoor 


rn 


: 
& 23¢r 


the low. low price of 


in basement 
in living rm. 
screen porch. saraser 

re Reema anruds 


Artinnur - Walters, Inc 
AT GLEBE 


200 


separate dint ne rm 
Large i 
end) 


W ednesday, June ns, 1956 39 


415,000 
Sunday 
Circulation 


means quicker sales results 


for Washington Post end 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ed 


tor unday 


Phone " 
REpublic 7-1234 , L 


6 SUBURB. HOUSES 67 VA> 
VIRGINIA 
WHI TE BRICK BEAUTY 


A ¥ pDEeCcOT RATED INSIDE ANY) 
ed » BOX 


T??y 
amp " 


r> 
* nepace fOr . 
ta 


s Gi oan eterens 

» wilh 2900 down 

Smith & Donnetf 
Fue JA. 7-8817_. 

"Ss TREFS and a swim pool —- 


ske your pita, S- 


Parker, 


7A - 2 


: 
16) 


| ‘ts gotlen™. 
wey below 


_ at + 


CHAPMAN & SON. 


DOWN, : 
ta 


* orice 
$\8.750 
acing Mu 


* 
ht en 
Ss! ion 


3106. 
Near “Arlington ios 


REAL BARGAIN 


a4 


TRIE LUAtRY 
. ‘ar . a 


COMPLE 
rryn A 


ETE PRICE 


Nl 
TAXES & 'NS 


ONEY DOWN 
OPEN DAILY 


DIRECTIONS PRt 


Ar) a] 
CIRCLE 
: 


M wash vs 
rRPrax 
eT EN = ON . « > “ 
1 
nrry T? 
MILES 
MODE! 


a 
wa 


ME 


EF 
OXIMATELY — 
[ASSAS PARK AKD 


MANAGBAS 4683 
Ar ington Realty Co. 


sitisét NO FANCY sry Wear 
b Shirley hay. te 


. noe 
a hatha 


$2000 
. «a 


OPEN TODAY 


Witee 4 ne ' + 
RFAL COOL BUNGALOW 


. 
REALT 


BELLE HAVEN 


9. gerachis co. 


$950 DOWN 


: 7 . 
ra ner Rr 
hase > ive 


lo r 
; oA F 
900 Come see 

Retter Homes Realty 

; : [A 5-9400 


5 BEDROOMS 


wNPAR 


NTRY CLUB 


BRAND NEW 


avei Call $-6200. 


$18,950 C' JSTOM BRICK 


= egoeseve? 
\ace, 


pa 
terms jao.e JA 


he Sortae -sine 
basement wa'k 
conveniences wit - 
etely 
s excellent 
avpreisals have 


EBT BNIAL REALTY Co. 
alert = =A — 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD} 


40 Wednesday, June 13, 1956 

“382,000 -=—C—~C~SC~«~SiSR SY 
Daily 

‘Circulation 


means quicker sales results 
for Washington Post and 
Times Herald classified ad- 
vertisers. To place your ad 


BEST BUY! 
RN "in with hee 


"$19,000 
MANNAS REAL TY, He. 2-3110 


“ult ter meats, this Yo iaee 
Phone 
REpublic 7-1234 
‘SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 


— VIRGINIA 


HI 
FOR $19,650 


3-vear-eld erten rambler, 


ONL 
Perfectly “immactiaie exquisitely 
ROOM 


itehen. fireplace wal 


ound 


A 
Parker, Smith & Donnell 


clonial 
‘large fies pel) 24- 


od. 
cement. ampent- 


ean 2. 
7 ae hats Hay fee! oer: Hes tig Sate tae a. 


WN 


to anvrone and assume lige I 
is brick -_ as everthing 


| Perse, rooms "Salt tor see E 6- watics 
$650 DN.—GI 


i 


vith 3 bedrms 
RAR a 
f Malcolm, JA. 7-3024/ 
HURRY! 


see this immaculate) 

id. rons brick ram- 
TE SCREE? 

ite ideal retreat {yom 

m4 NT 

_ tiitchen. extra large 
ot 3 bikes 

RLINGTON - 2 biks | 


PHA A 
AL In Rand Fairly priced 


Smith & Donnell | 
7: = 

ere 8 

Ps charm 3-bedrm. brick Co- 
lonial ages s Church. Rec 


al‘ near Fadia ¢ 


nee J 5 B- 


617.500 
ENCY 


__s8i Lee Wee B.2-2200 
POMPONIO 
PRESENTS 


Low Down 
Payment 
Specials 

] 


81000 DOWN TO ANYON 
UME $14,600 LOA N! ¥ 
rm 


or. 
will buy this brick 4-bedrm. hom 
Nice section of Alexandris: with 
fireplace y. rm Gininge ei 
fenced: newly re- 


6-141 WN 


:~ 


i 
| 


real buy 


ae 


Parker, 


Gardens 
jease 

nice sized shedrm 
trpolace, 


Re 
$600 "i D 


-bedrm _, 
Blosced’ Sacram 
shopping 


rm.| 


Walking dis- 
ana shopping. | 


ain) 


close 


use ears 


7S porch oat | 


ah & Country Realty | 
TE. 6- E. 6-1415 9 ‘til 9 


4 FINE HOMES | 
All Broyhill Built | 


BROYHILL PARK 
3-bedrm all brick rambler 
beautifully wooded 
ful ——e ent. Less 

maculate conditi Only | 
83100 down. Priced to move im- 
mediately at #€17.6 

BROYHILL oh 

rambier 

on 862x152 level jot 

GE kitchen to| 

ols and shopping. VA ‘Guneeves | 


BROYHILL CREST 
rambier 3% yrs 
wooded lot \-~ 

With bullt-imn bar An- 
ehor fenced yard and patio Built. 
in closet@ePartitioned for rec 


and large }. 


AND 
Love! y 3 


possible GI 
or Pah financing. A steal at $15.- 


BROYHILL CREST 


— + home 
area itchen 
DOWN Gl AND #491 full bath st 
H INCLUDING TAXES 4 yA 
NSURANCE ck from 
riar os club 
URMURING PINES. 
to tagon 4 


PER 
ND | 
West ; 
beaut ful 
convenient 
a D.C. Large level 
oF with 220 ft. frontage’ 
ssemenfious mod - 


room| 
THis 
HURRY "sk 


tha ares 
oor ‘7 
13 $3000 cash Will 
Fairly priced at $22 wei 


Broyhill & Sons 


Lee Hwy Artington, 
JA. 4-1300 


OUT-OF. TOWN 


pancy August 
handle 


M 


4610 va 


~ 60 
SALE, 


TOTAL PRICE RUNGALOW—< | rooms: =) acres on 
8u po- ac 


shace trees. 


Lots of | Coun 


++ ome 
er Ww a . 
ICcK reals, of titivates the tein 
room! Modern kitchen with refri 
S. Fames and washer? Lovely REAL ESTAT 
ee 
1 pst WILL 


erator. 
7 =< shade Ae. 
Wig ‘On ‘Tas on 
Brick or frame. 
4 settlement. Call 
-4443: eve 
WN OT! Just of Lorcom 


only 7 minutes to Pentagon’ 
minutes je Ay “eral | 
ei Be 


ss: ae 
— wall 


pare ae 


icensed under Smee 


:\¢ 
» Quick—Confidential 


St LOANS 


» MARYLAND CASH LOAN 


fm Georgia Ave, JU. 9-2852 
)3337 ®. 1. Ave UN. 45172 


No een iN! Mane 


iestones 


Pormponio | 


2223 Wilson Bivd 


JA. 60 


a LOANS 903 
Viesased ander Saal Doan Tact” 


icens 


, 
, 


under ma oan Laws 


NATURE ALONE 


WOMEN’S LOANS 
Our Specialty! 
WE CAN MAKE 
YOU A LOAN IN 


2 Hrs. "x: 


Now 
ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY 
Suburban Finance Co, 


Georgts 
He=4 Rhede Tet = 
4608 East-West Hwr.. ou 


MARYLAND Cash Leen 


THOR CGeere Ave Uv. 9-842 
3327 abode ol. Ave. IN. 4-5172 


Wheaton Finance Ce. 


oeen D sae Min Ré. 
5- 3006 


* Take long as 20 months to 


FINANCE CO. 
706 KING STREET 


2nd Fleer + Alexandria 
Phone: King $-S008 aResidenty’ Finance corp. 


a c 
SURB. HOUSES 67VA. 


BRICK 
rove ® sardener’s delight! De luxe) 
large 


WN FOR 


| 1.300 


| basement wm — 


good a 


ae 


FARMS, LAND, SALE LOTS FOR SALE 


2 vymeuen Haven 


} 
erty a lo 
hom 
8 


A bea 


Listing wos, 


AL BAKER & SON, IN 


e have «a iarece and com. 
ave, pet ee availadle proper- 
appre 


reciate the eppo, 

Bi or of wt 

R & €O., INC. 

_REALTON  GATNRRaAUO 
GIN! 

DN.. fiee MO. buses for $7500 
nice country —_ and S7 acres 
White commu 7 m: ao 
D.C. Por details. ask ‘Mrs Cock- 

~~ een 


S-ACRE FARMETTE 
CENTERVILLE, VA. 


a beautiful woe 


Prshenaive 
“Tapa avaliable. 4 
MASON HIRST 


ee va 
osed _Sundass 


BEAUTIFUL 
| trees and siope within 2 
Only 
Call 


MASON HIRST 


Annandale. Va, Phone Oe. 6- 
Closed Sundar 


terms 


Jersls s ~y Sahar future 
’ 
| ew oagdaghs 


Phone CL. 6-2200 


16 ACRES with nice 
miles of 
hirley Hishway and ti miles of 

$2 . $500 down 


73, AUTOMOBILES WANTED 96 


NEAR MT. VERNON 


utiful | 
prop-| make not 


-7343. 


Any Make 
BILL DENIS, = 


PENNY TONER 


cars 


2 ae 


rately Any meso % 
a 


vate tis ak 


, 
lear of deb 


era: Tate) Cadillacs Wented | f 
S 


| PENNY MOTOR 


_1620 R 


I Ave. NE LA. §-2200 


., WANTED © in 
fp ‘ss. any make 


to or 
cas a for clean 
S. 145 Pior- | 


Cop. 
mod 
7 
Re 


2200 


ACR SALE 


3 


WAN 


ne 
oS 


aa 
ber nee 


MARYLAND 
ir, VERNON ed — With 
ac. 10 acer 
—y hard road. 
» water se 


Fe, 


7; 
Barn or Farm, 


WANTED TO a OR BUY | 
wil be gs pur 100 acres 
preter with build! ~ ‘tor ingide fae } 
it eines: building must have ce- 


| Levely. Brock ey 
ot Wa: ~ = Freee 


Estates 


: 


“i." 
ane he aa pons through 
M 


zy: STORCH 


DEVELOPER 


2 bea 

cott : 

rT mo. buys for $3950)| down. Js u FA. 2 
ap ate rd. 76 mi BEACERL iL 


IMPORTED 
wrati §©6f USED CARS 


tara. HIGHEST PRICE PAID! CASH 
-$141.,;,OR EXTRA-LARGE TRADE-IN 
ALLOWANCES! 
HEALEYS 
JAGUARS PORSCHES 
AUSTINS HILLMANS 
MORRIS MINORS 
MERCEDES-BENZ 
MAGNETTES 


On : 
4 


Sell or trade te one of America’s 


Lar@est Im artes A Dealers 


3 ACRES 


ills 


ment ‘ va “S ete 
un 
eda. a 


‘3000- 
ioe miles ow 
rik m Bethe v SCENT OL 


ILDER-OWNER - rifice 
ue J Hines : 32 lots 1.5 C.. MeLEAN iaea—s gestveste 
c 


en mitmen's.| Owner will sell all or 
fa everything aval! mile Sirect highway to Cia 
to go: will arrange esey terms to) 4) 3037 or RE. 7-$600. 
responsible pe ry. Cai TA. 9% 

25, &-9 p.m 


MARYLAND _— WEST VIRGINIA 
HUN TERS—Unimproved 
acres. excel. deer and tur 
try. 45 min. from ro 
Park Part! 
P 3. 


CCOKEERK—<6 acres. $2600 Beau 
woods, hillside. 10% down. = m 
+. H. Supper. Broker FA. 
| ACCOKEEK AREA—Lots 
Gown. $615 month 
Supper, Broker. = 2 
d| upper. MD.—Phoice bids. sites. 


J 
Nationa! r 
for cash 


WATERFRONT, SALE 


Convent- 


: 
farm - 
y coun 


cleared 


MANHATTAN AUTO 
7TH AT R STS. NW 
NOrth 7-2700.. Oren tio 8 


7 


WE WILL PAY 
TOP DOLLAR 


FROM ‘49s to ‘56s 


Any make or model car ae — 
station wagons. foreign cars. O 
uver will come to 

ate cash settiement 


: 
. oo : 


site 
ext 


“| 


) 


Palls| 


7SA 


= Paved st. water 
a eo iswis |” 7" \amour 27 MI. trom D 
‘LEWISDALE—7 lots reaas WA 7. 
EIDER & ithe 

A Ie N =| 
financin ng - bed 
eaton location cod n 
go! Potain Mr. Manovill. 616 


lots 
ten | 


ala 


Excellent 
| che 


~~ @ustem- 


h 
hoemaker, i919 
166 


your home o 1 


cious —. 2. bedrm me 


"Can Pur 
Trusts can 
NA. 68-6440 


“til m 
SIDNEY Z. MENGH & CO Inc. 


Something Different 


| rw wes call 
i 


men ZAGAMI REAL 
Beaut! ful large 
ve ed homes 


+ 


rw. HA 


FOR WAR 
individ: ia ly WATERFRONT, RENT 758 eee 


LI. 6-314] 
31,1731 Bladensburg Rd.NE. 


up trucks x. 4a 
am price for 


AUTOS & E pick-up 
Will nighes ca 
jean cars ust ‘ber 
roa outlet 
2. TA. 9-2661. 


WILL PAY 
TOP DOLLAR 


MAKES & MODELS 


DY ADAMS 


3720 Georgia Ave s 
welcome and cold gosh 
MOTOR 


for KIRK 


a ey - crry. 
heke. rms 


>. 

~ > _ 

ii! ws 
ocean 

and 
9.751 


2 oo 
838 parking 
st 


2 .bedrm ‘apts 
Ww eekends 
M -67 


beautifully furn 
Zi te Aus 


l and 
reasonable 
Weekdays 
AN 


M. LEO STORCH 


DEVELOPER 
SP. 3-4500 


_LAKE BARCROFT—Ovwer 16.000 ec 
ft next- to-lake jet: 85.100. Call 
-8 nd “ae 


wr ar 
ontinued on next colem ' , se. House 


e EEE 


PERSONAL LOANS 


Licensed under Smell Loan Lawe 


¥ * 
DOGS, ETS, KENNELS 


CONFIDENTIAL 
LOANS BY PHONE 
On Your Signature Only 
Suburban Finance Co. 


S339 8. I. Ave. UN. 4-T800 
46068 East-West Hw. OL. 2-9500 
7900 Geersia Ave. JU. 45-4042 


« ee m | = 


i 


pare: aS aE 
| aed 


De 


. wks.. 
and buff. 
Hien. 
. 
of 


Briarwood out 
n 7 


2 females 

| he we re a? Pash 
¢ > 
eet mA * 


10 “wks : 


males 


Amy GOODS 
puRPOo. 
On jivet Your 


K RETRIEVERS 
cha ——- + 1 blood 
ABC reg. CL 
PERATAN KIFTENS. 
or Diack. WA. 
POODLES. Bait Nature 
Db x 
¢ iampion 8 red 
71-9400, xt 
mitged esd 


ani Sheet “beautiful 


some! -. Also 


either 
Own Sigreture 2435. 


Your 
Payments* 


$48.33 
$34.44 
$20.34 
$16.09 


servic 


M. shots. housebroken. SP. 4- 


FARM AND GARDEN 


| Pairview 2-2057 


game 
beacb 
ight ~ 
7... 
~Geean 
new 
.» $300 sO. 
'* 2 ~ 

DWOUS CREST. WN. I—Rm. & 


ey “ne CASH FOR CAR 


-0921 


AIREDALE TERRIER rU AKC 
oi pock, phate. 
Show Daye & EVES AP 7 4604, 
5, 4 mos. old; pa- 
uff. and) 
eal 
wormed, sho 
JA. 5-5746 
lec 


anil — =. bleck 4 


Sperkling 


European a 1 eM. "3-8235,4 
J t- 


sire. Reas P 


—Black 


” white 


silver «P 


tan 


eis 
WEIMARANER PU rs. ARC. 4 mos 


eS 
bP goa PLANTS—Ready to piant 


id ‘tor ‘all —_o of cars 
Jett Stacy Moters. 2201 
5-9511 


tee 
nw. CO 
‘49’s—'50’s—'S 1's 
WANTED 


Fighest cash 
mace OT Model ¢\ean car 


100 cars LU. mee 1336 


end our burer vet 
sny time. cay or 


h 
CARR DISCOUNT 


3345 BENNING RD We 


“Ta | 


We need | 


BROWN Oo 


Pm Wi. NW. 


WILL PAY HICH 


“er [60 ce for any TAC 


D PONT 
4221 Connecticut Ave. 


| “Ces. PICK - on woe Foret 
SELLING YOUR oee 
20 mone a * ~- els 


eae "OLDS-CADILLAC CO 
FAIR’ INGTON SHOP cor 


76 


thy. 


st} model car Bee ~ vara “t's you really 
ant t our 


° ~y PARKWAY | 


BUYING!!! 


Highest peace peid 
cars. Bring car and 
ong of our two bis 


"EMERSON & ORME 
(BUICK) 
17th 


aM St. NW 
616 Bhede isiend Ave. 


for used 
tithe 
\oca- 


isa? 
AK 


ine 


‘©. 


‘< to » Fd | 


| DICK “WILLIAMS | 2.44 ‘Cadiliac Olds Co. 


50 thts week | equ 
O- 


ag ey 


ee 
Bx" ‘st INC. 


AR EX Mi Rd ark. 6. Va 


50 CADILLAC 
4-DR. SEDAN 
Bs Special 4 


E fie ah ier 


‘Our Northwest Location) 


Capitol Cadillac 


1222 — a Nw eT. S38 


CADILL ,, Pygetweea ~ sedan. 
original yx oe ra-Matic. 4 
h zoeks ke new; sale price, $495 


$5 dow 
BLASS & CLARK 


Cor N Capitol & Fis ve 
AD 4-98682 


eae antee 


NE 


1964 “62” Goupe de 
Bive and white: fully eeulp 
power steering. power ae pes. ais 
mium hi tires; 63495 
uarantee 


apitol Cadillac- Olds Co. 


‘54 CADILLAC | § 
“ VERT ie 


Pretty 
Seerme 
= tires 


namission 
as 
or termes. As 
of come in 


The Auto ‘Canter | 


‘Our Northweet Lecation) 


an 
power st teering 


’ —_ 
tiful light --§ 
white- wall tires 


seeeeess: 


uburber Cadillac-Olds 


BRADLEY. SHOPPING aa 
JJ 
A —19 Mode 


o- 

dan Cream and - Me, 

| ne power neorina 
37 


Only 
KERS "OLDS. CADILLAC CO 
—- ington Shopping Center 
ex. ¥ a eC 
1950 Clean. $395 


UN 823 
*HEVROLET 1955 Convertible 
ize new. Only $1695 
lee Down _—— 
Rosenthal Chevrolet 
blebe Ra. and Columbia Pi 
Atinaion. Ya JA. 3 
CHEV.— ap black Styiline R&A 
excel Original owner 
Tk 


excellent = only 


ul 
aK 


) c 


ae 
-v78) 


z , 


h 
leace. 
"3245 Gown pay- 


BAN MOTOR SALES 
L717 B... Ave. UE.WU6ULULUO. 32-0008 


eater 
a] 


price tots a. 


rices paid for any) 


come te you! 


5 94 CHEV. 
wee Moves |$375 Total 


NO CASH NEEDED 
Subject to credit approval 


Take over low monthly parment« 
2-tone finish. 2-dr sedan. An at 
tractive car sol is S8toc No. 
kg Military personne! financed 
credit approval)! call 


BILL ROSS 


| 


| 7400 Ssonte Ave. NW. 


CHEVROLET— SS sedan. one «#n- 
runs and ocus fair: 86865 full 
eries sold 


Consul. Zephyr 


WAGEN TRI- 


z 

YU y 

JOHN GIFFORD MOTORS. INC. 
2601 Columbia Pike Arlington 


Beal. 
stud 


7183 


ith 
of 33) of less and 
mn the remaemder 


& 
RE 


FARM MACHINERY 


wt gg Varet. farm 
RE 6- 6330: eves RE 


coneTR: — a 


American Finance 
Corporation 


$422 Wise. Ave. 
4702 Meribere Pike JO. 8-8680 


Cereal Hills, Md. 
4803 Indien Hd Rd LO. 


appraised 
by appointment 
weekdays 7.30-4 


MOTORCYCLES, ETC. 


Call 8O 
7-1200 


Db rion for sale. $4 «a 
6-6 Eves. RE -66 


tractor 
-65 30 


directions 


ard " 
- Manhattan Auto 


and Gervice Imported and 
ican cars. Est. 1914 


Th. - - on. NW. 


‘1 700 
pies Branch, j ok ing St. Alex 
8-5525. Feiriax Branch 
alls Caeren and Fairfax 
Hwy 


84 


Merrifield, a 
og eee: <- 


VATTSVILLE BUICK. 
tek Ave... 


86 


» 232-6510 LAMB Top condition, 


T 
4300 miles screen or 


. Owner posted overseas 
. 3-6130 8.8655 


INC 


RNER 


oniy 
ro 


HORNER’ wa toaee 


JA 
TRAILERS, SALE 
28-ft 


CONTINENTAL. 
} s 4 re 


3157 Wilsen SBivd. 
Arlingten, Ve. 

2021 N. Meere S. JA. 
Resstya, Ve. 

7932 Ge. Ave. 4U. 77-7200 

Silver Spring, Ma 

loans 7) are made 


industrial Finance Lew 


‘Ww! 8 wo. m. Closed Set 


. 35-2300 
A-1 
-4379 


7-8510 


* Above 
under Md 


Open Fri. 


‘ e 


Vas gbends & 1 


Open Friday ‘til & P.M. 


other money problems. 
up to $1000 for any 
good purpose. |The 
ae requirement 
for a loan at HFC is 
your ability to repay 
in regular monthly 
instalments. 


ALL DRESSED UL? 
AND 


ee ee) 


. for any worthwhile 

# purpose. 

7 © On your nome only . . 

a or other plans. . . in 1 day. 

| elf you wish, take up 
to 20 months to repay. 


| | 


—\ a ) 


- 
- 


ee 


3233 Rhode Isiand Ave. 
ADams 2-3500 
SILVER SPRING 
961 St Bonifent St. 


Ve Block east of Goor 
JUniper $1800 


LOANS WITHOUT 


--» MAY BE A SENSIBLE SOLUTION 


For paying bills, medical expenses or many 


@ LIFE INSURANCE ON ALL HFC 


HOLD FINANCE 


La Pilate 


| AUTOMOBILE LOANS 
in 


é 


H 
nakes Privat ® sales 


| UNION AUTO 


1430 Pia. Ave. NE 


PERSONAL LOANS 


Li 4- 


—Outstandins. : 
c 


ste ichtts BS 


on Rt. 30 


on all 


“CREDIT |” 


: 6th Li. 6- 
DI. 7 “$33 
seca: 5 


3 


cond 

im maculate. 
rice 
~ wae Ms 


must sacrifice: 
money down 
BUICK. 19 ave 


“. Special Riviera hardtop 
' power 


, 
one nest car in town! 
Onis $2095 Satfets tested for your 
a 30-day written 


: ‘ BROS OLDS 


thru 
wn 


= i 4 oe 54 afew. © een 


lie eae 


00 A 
Se um ue th —From 


e: 0 
Rohe 


a ont 


4884 


90A 


Licensed wut 


~ NEED MONEY?— 
Apply for any amount Call Kraft Loans UN. 6: 


2SUICK PERSONAL LOANS 

F FAMILY PINANCE CORP 
907 hy JA. 5.8865 

WHEN an NEED oF MOREY 


20D 


| Mr. Cart 
toh 


der Smali Loan Lawes 


2900 doors trom 5 to 9. Closed Bundays 
47 Roadmaster Convert 
new top 

}- 2064 

iviera. BH. T 

steering and 


TRUCKS, SALE 


93 


T—1954 vueeD cab 
In exceptiona x 
Use que Ne : 


“ins 

: . 
MALL” ik. 

ema SE I U 
eace-ct- mi! 


or 


tion 
PRANK OM 
1736 Good Ho 


Cc HEV ROL FT 


Hyattsville 
.-ton pickup 
ry or 

Tk 


DO 53 
lent condition 
| 23 more 
Fi e wit 
> a vanised tank for fishing trips 
ones 7- ~8225 etter. 6 a m 
FoR ku ¥ 
condiiion * Best 0 “offer 
WILLY ane! 
Motor 


dea! [> 
recently 


EXTRA COST TO YOU’ 


deliveries. 
ditioned Body 
throughout. Red 
enres Fora. 123 


East- en ¢ 
= lve 5-7 


T7906 Georg 
Bere Erte 
SUniper 8-1111 


' 
: 
' 
' 
‘ 
‘ 
: 
: 
‘ 


Cotsotalione 


mor a $ WANTED. 


| Be. trade. “Fa 


mT. Aone 9 wing 


95 
inc 
"1.9647 


Py 5431 between » 


Will Pay | YB g 


B 
and 


. low 
"i owner 


 excel- 
best offer 


d 
Bie? 
all 

new 
91 
Ls 
ar vs 
ey. 


2 $99 _ Lotal 


Super 4-d Car sold 
> the ca 


as is. Bri 
— pie WILLIAMS 


LL. 6-314] 


1731 BLADENSBURG 
RD. NE. 


BLASS & CLARK 


F 


ver 


Spring 


| 


s CHEVROLET — 51 


an UA AS MOTORS. INC. 


‘50 BUICK | at 


‘oo CHEV: 
$195 Down. 


WITH GOOD CREDIT 


Convers red & 
Powerglide 
“aranged: re 


white finish 

a ms Libera! 
tary pe . 
roval 


DICK "WILLIAMS 


LI. 6-314] 


1731 BLADENSBURG 
RD, 


term s 


N 


Bower 
condition 


).400r 


O35 eace en 


NELSON STUDEBAKER 


heater real 


2310 Beminary A, Ari. 6 


K 
CHEV.—'49 CONV. 
FULL PRICE, $169 


needs dressine 
1991 Wis. ave 


pend or 


Se) tent con 


al . 

cnn Yarkn—ross nm "Reais hardtop 
a a beige: Tully 

wer 


4-aF 
HU 


ulp 
ng brakes 


po 
 guarantes 


|r G.eutinate Olds Co. 
NW - 


inis 
Wort hwhile cuaran- | 


eaten CHRy 
freak 


Be ivsi 

most beautiful cond 
Bpotiess interior and 
carefully waxed paint 
including 
scratches. 


owner 
im oe. 


North west 


Scie Antone g 
ptcoring ape Ras De Soto 
best car. white $2495. 
AKERS OLDS- CADILLAC CO. 


Pairlin ton Shopping Center 


8 
top 


5600 actual “milse, "Like new. Save 
$1300 
' Wednesday Special 
Today $2095 
CAR IN SKY To SMI” 


“Suburban Masters, Ine. 


951 r,' Goring. Md 


, 


! 


naw top. brakes 
ren. Many 2 spect, S278 or bests best rk. 


Sie ote Fog Visas: 


‘55 FORD SMR states 
$585 Total 154 “MERC. 


NO CASH NEEDED MONTEREY 
ol buy oroteet ion aa Subject to credit approval 1 $ ] 95 DOWN 


Sag Sane Cry cmas "oa as ‘| Alpine white, Mercomatic radio 
Tudor ock | Heater. 100% ne 
Liberal terms arranged | ®°¢ material quarantee 
for military personnel. For credit) snaneas avelladie. Por 
u 


DICK WILLIAMS Male FLOMDS, AYE a” 


LI. 6-314] |Ll. 4 4-2396 


173] Bladensburg lent. condition dart gree: © . 
Rd. N 


5425 Taner ave. Alexandria. 
t 548s 


Fi... 4- 
MG-A'‘s 
IMMEDIATE CELIVERY 


Brand new 1966 ost exciting 
sports + « the pear. fe Tinance 


at bank r 
52195 
oer HEALEY 


ees ORS PLETE 


LE MAN'S > 
EXCLAISIVE WITH 
MANHATTAN. AUTO 

come snd © wit t legporteg ond 

7TH ATR ‘STS. NW. 

“ce 4 = Church. and ‘pairias 
i Pa PRE 
eam AD ee 


MO 
fan, Sonn Ave. NW 3". 5654 
New cond. Hydra 
n 


PRANK SMALL JR., INC. 
seit Sinem wn a 


2 2 
heater. ov orarive. a 
j +E. covers Immacu ate 


to 
at 


Rune fine $156 Terms. “in. 


ten + ~aoor: | 
radie. heater + -w, tires - ees full | 


| BOYLE total @4o"n parm nt 


MOTOR SALES S 


‘55 FORD 


CONVERTIBLE 
| $195 DOWN 


pra. and white 
eate 


: 
' 


’ 
: 


er oe —~ payments 


nan iter M ‘OTOR CO. 


r 16 FLORIDA AVE 


LI. 4-2396 | 


FORD [S87 Tider sedan 
| teh: nants 


ARLEX BOTOR 


2310 Seminary A, ari. 


oe 


& Va 


i 
| Rie Fag Bas tats, — 


rs, tires. 75 to 30) 
8- 6830 after 5 


H LLMAN 
1956 HARDTOP 


CONVERTIBLE 
hose 


Customiine 
Beautiful 
> t 


te 


miles. { 


FRAN 


2 


CEMALL Te INC | 


te club vedan | 
oo wg w-*. tir 
eve-cate ing diamond bdiuve Onis 


5000 guarantee 
| greee of eae) ar list price. Monroe | 
ord 
ctorie 
& drives excellent 


Eas't- ~ West hey Stiver | 
25 an r 
r Mtr 


nish; heater 

| ies 
ARLEX MOTORS, 
2310 Seminary Ae. Ari 
lL 9-6616 . ; 
roRD- ustom line "E 4-door 


1963 
Poswtiful Sheridan bive Contrast- 
ing seat covers. radio and heater.” 


| Wety es ean 
FRANK PERMAALL J 
d Hope 


L_Rd. & 
— 54 Customline 
and fh 


Pair ne 


4 we-sene 


heft inde oe 


81795 
MANHATTAN AUTO 


rvice Importe 
ars ere. hin 
R STS. NW, 
NO 77-2700 
_ conv. Hydra” very 


nice car ow price: suarentee 
BURROWS Jo OR co 90 «UM 
st Li. 4-8300. 


lL Little Statesman sedan. 


ahem drive. Sacrifice 


Ty: 
saasiient ¢ condit 10 


INC 


6. Va 


and) 
194. 3 


a 4 
ambler 
ana ft 
immaculate e 


cond 
Are | 
Mtr. 


UDSON — ‘49 

Sacrifice. Terme 

thur 6-27 
e647 18h & RI ne 
~~ HUDSON— $1 4-dr . 

-o cond Oniy $295. 85 =. 
Only Insp guaranteed L 6 
srotection | ##a—SiG kb sts, Bw. 
varantee sUDeON ~— "$1 

Or * 
ie 7-3308 
Fuad ior sedan: new 
fully onus ped; or lyate ow n- 
7 4298 after 6 | aw DSON—1953 4-door Hornet | Holiday coupe ares M 
1m e Custom dio. Wee hydra. clean interior. | - ee 
tal ri¢ 
4 Wednesday Special 
TE MOTOR SALES Was $795—Today $485 
1 , FOLLOW CAR IN SKY TO SMI’ 
Suburban Motors, Inc 
DODOE-PIL YMOU TH 
951 Pershing Dr.. Silver Spring. Md 
JU. 8-2900 | 


Wonderful _ 
815.d@n. Mr 
Roper 


h. Ai 
$20 mo 
Motors. 


‘A. 8- 
convertible 
ower 9000 nr 
b) ve an 


Hollyweed Hornet 


; ne 
whi * many “oubar 


- = tadio 


fu 
fin 
Guaranteed Monroe rord, . 


anch 
oes. . 
$248 


DOYL 


pretection with «a jJ0-day written 


wise Bh vt, BRog, on 
aah com 


cony 
ev ery! hing. —< steerine 
& fh ac 


dr pa 
olar white and Bi- 

>. WA. 7-650 
UTH 


~S 
on 
ee bee ¥) 
NSIN a » The 
‘i oe 
“ao : wer 


olidey 
rar. 


trans 
 7-8542 
n Co miry 
r. & 
new $2095 
3500 Bl steae. 
6500 


Pordo- 
condi- 


i. TROPOL ITAN— 55 
oo. Bi BU 
900 M st 


“LOTOR 
300 
inet AR XK 


140 Mc Roadster ss 
stom 
Excellent 
e Tudor 

Two to rr” wee from. Take 

ck. $1295. Pully guaranteed 
Monres ore, 9100 A scone! nm ave 


‘52 “FORD 
REPOSSESSED | 
$449.50 TOTAL | 


Tudor, 2-teone finish. V-8 engine. 
r.. h. $4.50 down ond take up bal- 
ance at oniy 28.56 per month 
Por fast credit approval. call 


SECURITY MOTORS 
4th and N. Y_ Ave. NW. 


en 9 ti) 9 
ranch wagon 
‘Radie and heater 
EOPLES MO 


'54 MERC. | 


MONTEREY a2 


$875 Total | iain a noose: - Fr 
REPOSSESSED | ReCeBRT eR iDEBAKER 


NO CASH NEEDED | Spen be nl 
SUBJECT TO CREDIT 
APPROVAL 


couldn't 
c 


| OLBS $4 
Pull 
eve 
~~ 


’ 


red. 6 


3.door af- 
er 


powe 


ai: met = 


good 
Cant 

ORS. 7855) 
Silver Spring. Md.! 


4 V-4Co uatry sedan STi. 
TION WAGON 4-4 pass. Power 


steerin s) 
NOR Hives MOTORS 
440! Conn Ave 6-5654 


‘55 FORD 
CONVERTIBLE 
$145 DN. 


“ 


aes bee 
inane 
astern 


gee “ties 
Capitol 


_ Bre. ' 
a te per 
be sold at this 
"Serr fe bargain 
mn 8-cyl. Stock No.! 
1986. Financing erraneed for m 
tary personnel. Officers no down | 
payment required. Por credit ap- 
provel cai 


BILL ROSS 


TU. 2- 4200); 


7400 Georgia Ave. NW. 


th Olds erie! 


Guarant eed 


FAC eid 


specia 

Monroe 

“2 . 
avtair 


ike r 

WAY. CALI “OR ri } thru 6 PF 
FOR QevuICK aR te PACKARD 
sedar 


The Auto Center | 9 


fr and 
| AKERS OLDS me ADIL 
Locet Pairiinetes Bhoppin 
§ Alex 


nodes 
SALE 


TODAY'S SPECIAL _—_ 
‘55 CONV. *%1295 


Ford, Fordomatic “8” Equipped 
FULL PRICE 


‘55 Chevrolet *109 


2-Deor, equipped “6”; beautiful black finish offset by w.-w. tires. 
FROM 


‘55 Fords «1 cnoonmm  *IQO95 


2 doors and Victorias; "6" and “8's”, 
FROM 


‘54 Chevrolet » 1 <roos ron? 4Q5 


2 doors and 4 deers. 


‘53 Fords 6 TO CHOOSE FROM 


2 doors, 4 doors and Convertibles “8”. 


‘49 Cadillac Conv. 395 


No Cash Needed on Approved Credit 


LU. 1-1236 


| Military Personnel: All Grades Financed 


Washington's Largest Independent Used Car Dealer 
Over 100 Cars to Choose From 


Cc arr oe nc. 


3345 BENNING RD. N.E. 
OPEN ‘TIL 10 P.M. 


igi Rares Centineed on 


Ni 
Ny 


ms! of ‘ 
—} 
-tor 


. 


{Ou ort west joa) 
oth ond x “pts 3-4624 3-0350_ 


rro™u 


*395 


Hydramatic, Radic, Heater. 


: 


Pellewing . Pesce. Continued am Gullswine Pees. 


' ; 


THE , WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD * 
W ednesday, June 13, 1956 4] is 


Ate Fors] Se: 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE mi 
at te ae ee = Ae Y 
ohanka oat a 


— 
ery tien 
r m4 AUTOMOBILES, SALE Les 
| F 
o0. Pully ; 
; om fe ltrs Ta Ra RW, t Olds na SPA REE MANDELL 
A vertect second| 1126 20th St. N 7-1003. 
Sars ——— CHEVROLET 
| 1726 Good move Rd. SE. LU. 1-9647 || | 
SAYS: 
| « 


'52 Chevrolet . $595 shew | OUR 
evro i 
Same | me: | ee orient arse 
and other extras. » eal sane Whe o —_ and rans | 
ae INC. | © dh and BO Chevrolet . $5 Dn. VACATION IN 
Bel Alr Hardtes. Poewerstide, 
2310 Seminary Rd ri 6. Va 1955 Willys See tome diaek | — gg - 3ee. Ay —. Runs and | 
5 Belvedere. ue. 4-wheel drive Station Wason. | ——_——— S|] Ford $5 Dn. | 
powerflicht nee 0 6acteatl miles Excellent | . ) e _ Leaded. KB 2 H. 4-deer Sedan Sestemiies va 
condition. Priced te sell. . Na, . ~ art A steal at 
Koon’s Used Cars, Inc. MERCURY 
PACKARD CUSTOM 2-DOOR 
OLDSMOBILE 4-DOOR ' -_ 
CAR! 


New-car o> See -s 
ednesday specia Many ethers te cheese from. 
290 West Bread st SERVICEMEN WELCOME 
Falls Cherch, Vo. J5. 29-0181 
SALE | PLYMOUTH COUPE pees 
————— = ' ee 5 ¢. So . | PACKARD 4-DOOR |... 6 cucu 
LOWEST 
MONTHLY 


Today $1895 
‘SE Pontiac Tisn- KEEFE MOTORS, INC. 
BARGAINS GALORE DODGE 4-DOOR 
PAYMENTS 


“FOLLOW CAR IN SKY TO SMI 
Suburban Motors, Inc 
310 Florida Ave. N.E. LI. 4.0601. 
lew dewn ir | Open Daily 9-9, Sun. | 
BUICK 4.DOOR SUPER. 

4 Monterey Sed. R.. H. LINCOLN COSMOPOLITAN 

—"s $1445 
‘41 Merc . .$45 


E-PLYMOUTF 
OLDSMOBILE 2-DOOR 
Mere. Or 
t-deer, Ne. 4! 
.$595 


DODG 
O51 Pershing Dr. Sliver Spring. Md 
PLYMOUTH SPEC. DLX. 4-DOOR . 
CHRYSLER 4-DOOR we 
‘S53 Monterey H-T., R., H. 
*762-A $1295 
‘51 Ford . 
Perder. Ne. S17 
.$545 
4-deer De Lexe. Ne. S61. 


DODGE 4-DOOR 
5100 Wise. Ave. 
‘51 Chev. 
‘53 Dodge $895 


NASH CUSTOM 4-DOOR 
‘S2 H-T., Cl. Cpe, R., A. 
t-deer Coerenet. Ne. 458. 


— —— 


x "35 $5.00 " DOWN 


ON APPROVED CREDIT 
Low Weekly or Monthly Payments 
TERMS TO SUIT YOU 


"55 Oldsmobile 'S3 Buick . 


Convertible $45 on. 

on 

. roe black and — ) Fenty” wipped ™ A 

terte ceptionaiiy clean heater. naflew ~~. tires 

threurheut. showpiece. a : A ‘oan os on 
whecie. 


PLYM. 


$495 g tat Oldsmobile | Bo osveret,! 
FULL PRICE Weshinaton’s ‘ Oldest Olds peajerenip ~ ren 
PO 


$45 DOWN | ‘56 
euoton co. | PONTIAC | 


ne CATALINA 


LI. 4-2396 | coon nanoror 


athe vs | “$295 DOWN 


-¥ , Real — ~F | 
rede an * we 
fecte heater. Hydra-Matic 2-tone| 
onree Epe Wise. av blue, |v. -w. tires Take over easy. 
1 r + a. — y ayments or credit ap- 


"MILLER MOTOR CO. | 


316 FLORIDA AVE. NE 


pares =| Li. 4-2396 


|'50 Chevrolet 


| Meek fimieh: ¢. and 


wer steering and po ' 
$310 Geutunyy Sa,, Ar!. 6. a 
* avcomstle Sranemtanon 
| [218 Balto, Aye. Collewe Park. Md 
RESON ST TUBEEAKE eR CAR Is 
arg $95 Dn. 
‘56 Plymouth 


. ileage 
LEX MOTORS, INC. 
pargiee conver rtible tadio a} 
haclntt| beat ‘es owner. encations | 
My NEUEN STUDEBAKER. 
directional (ag iF YOUR $375 
215 Balto Aye. College | WORTH 
- | We can deliver te you a 
FORONLY $ 
(PER MO.) 49 
BANK FINANCING 


extra | 


} a jal de luxe 
Excel. cond. $15 dn. Mr. Arthur 
LA. 6-2700. Roper Mir itth & 
RL. ne 


1954 
Chevrolet 


Station Wagon 


— 


$1] 75 TOTAL 


Servicemen Financed 
On Approved Credit 


Fer Credit Approval Call 


IRV MARTIN 
NA. 8-4455 


12th & K Ste. NW. 
Open 9 ‘TH ® 


Wednesday 
Sale 


1954 
MERC. 


Monterey hard top, fully 
equipped. Sold as is. 


FULL 


9875 price 


NO CASH NEEDED 
with good credit. Call new 
fer credit appreval. 


4-ér.: 


407 Fin. Ave. NE. Li. 6-7200 


Repossessed 


Finance 
Company 


‘54 Merc. 
Monterey 


Hardtop, Mercomatic, “8”. Sold as is. Car No. 1986 
A great value 


SER VICEMEN 


NO DOWN PAYMENT! 


This aeplics te let three grades 
and efficers 
For Further Informetion 
Call 


PONTIAC CATALINA 

MERCURY CLUB COUPE pene 
PLYMOUTH SPEC. DLX. 4-DR. .... 
FORD “ve 2-DOOR aes 
CADILLAC “62” 4-DOOR 

BUICK HARDTOP 


69 Others—Open Daily 9 ‘til 9 


ints Motor Co 


Ri Wilson Bivd. Arlington, Va. 


JET MOTOR SALES 


f7T5 Nichelle Ave. S&. 
40. 2-0656 


BUICK 4-DOOR 
FORD CUSTOM CL. CPE. 
680.x8 
tase, te $995 


‘S4 Monterey Sedan 
aan $1495 


RAM.. Mere. Or 


*S3 Sport Coupe, &., H. 
Mere. D $1295 


Above Care Geld oa 
30-Dayr 


"50 Sedan, R., H. 


Sold as ix 


We Have Them! 
PACKARDS 


Trem “(fe te ‘Sea. =, bedy 
styles. Once-owner 


COVINGTON MOTORS 
7301 Wis. Ave. (Beth 


“The Gerege with « 
Conscience” 


Warranty 


$345 
MONROE FORD 


1237 East-West Hewy. 
Silver Spring, Md 
JU. $-7800 
5100 Wise. Ave. N.W. 


WO. 6-2000 
OPEN ‘TIL 9 P.M. 


51 PONTIAC 


t.deor;: bieck: fally cauleped, 
Bor. ead bh. Hrére. o.-w. tires 


$495 
COAST-IN PONTIAC 


407 Fis. Ave. NE. Li. 6-70008 


‘52 Ford . 


Teder v«.” 


$645 


Ne, 517 


‘53 Plym. . $895 


4-deor Crenbreek. Ne. 545 


‘51 Chev. $495. 


3-deor Sivteline. Ne. 625 


‘51 Stude. $295 


4-deor, Ne. 657 


EASIEST TERMS! 


Same Easy Terms Available To Servicemen! 


55 


2-Dr. Sedan “6”. Stock Noe. 1775. 


Sold As Is. 
FCCC CTT TTT TT TTT, 


1953 
FORD 


2-dr. “6”. A good buy. Sold as is. 


»: 


3875 Total 


NO CASH NEEDED 
Subject to Credit Approval 


Take Over Payments 


ATTENTION: 


Financing arranged for Military Personnel 
and out-of-towners 


For credit approval call 


TU. 2-4200 
BILL ROSS 


. 4 | 
Dick Williams 7400 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


1731 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. Open 8 A.M. ’til 10 P.M: for the 


Open Daily 9 ‘til 9 Working Man 
KKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKK 


No Cash Needed Subject to Credit Approval 
ATTENTION 


=) 


Financing Arranged for Military Personnel 
and Out-of-Towners. 


For credit approval call 


LI. 6-3141 


Military Personnel and 
Out-of-Towners Financed. 


Andy Kelly 


128 K ST. WLW. 


ME. 8-2674 


1955 
CHEV. 


"6", Arctle white, 
— and tubeless tires. 
Sold as is. 


ae 


$785: 50 bred 


$5 ions 


with good credit. Call now 
fer credit approval. 


AndyAdams 


3720 GEORGIA AVE. N.W 


TU. 2-3515 


7 
Pisticci ocd ditt 


94 


A MONTH 


‘50 Linc. 


4-deor. Ne. €78, 


‘50 Olds . 


4-deer “88 Ne. 713 


$1895 


$65] ‘51 Dodge $645 


4-door Ne 


MO Of EO a 


275 - 


Servicemen Financed on Approved Credit 
For Credit Approval Call 


IRV MARTIN : 
NA. 8-4455 


12th & K Sts. N.W. 
OPEN 9 ‘TIL 9 


2.2.2.%.9.9.9.2.%.9.9.2.9.%.%.9.9.0.1 


1954 | 
Chev. 


2-dr. sedan. A good car. Sold as is. Stock No. 
2120. 


Fe HHH III IIIA AA AIAAIAA ADA A AAA AAA AA AAAS AAAS AAA A I I I I I 


$195] ‘51 


Tueder 


Ford | 


* Ne. 680 


‘52 Chev. .$595 


é-édr. Styieline. Ne. 89% 


‘53 Ford . .$599- 


Ferder “V-4." Ne, 908 


WE SELL & TRADE! 


ALL MAKES & MODELS: 


~HEVROLET, FORD, PLYMOUTH, DODGE> 
PONTIAC, DE SOTO, OLDSMOBILE, BUICK, 
CADILLAC, CHRYSLER, STUDEBAKER, PACK. 
\RD, MERCURY, LINCOLN, WILLYS! 


BRING YOUR TITLE! 


IF YOUR CAR IS NOT PAID FOR 
WE WILL PAY OFF THE BALANCE = 


46 Chev. .. $80; '52 Pack. $645 


‘SO Ford $130 *50 Nash ..$8¢ 
‘53 De Soto $945 


4-deer. Ne. 569 
Teder “V-8." Ne. 957 
S-passenger coupe. Ne. 578. 


‘51 Hud. .$175 
‘30 Olds .$200 


t-deer Hernet. Ne, $59 
4-deor “S8."" Ne. 611 


‘30 Olds . $395 '54 Plym. $1095 


i-deer “S4 Ne. 966. 
4&-deer Cranbrook. Ne. 673%. 


‘51 Chev. .$5951'55 Chey. $1495 


, _ Ne. 33 
deor De Laze. Ne, 3 Station Wagon. Ne. 78%, 


'52 Buick .$645 ‘30 Merc. $395 


Special. Ne. 34 


$545 


‘56 Plym. 


Hardtes. Ne. 605. 


‘a9 Chev. 


Cenvertible. Ne. 645. 


.$135 


aga TEA TVENY TENTSVTTORERSEETNTUON 


1955 PONTIAC 
Star Chief Catalina peavereiaios 
r. and yadra-Mati , 
tires: en immecelate and bene: 
tiful car 


$2195 
Chevy Chase Chevrolet 
Home of Cr ntry Ciud 


49 PONTIAC .. $495 4 BUICK ‘te 


Chiefiain De Lexe Convertible. ing power brakes. Dyrnaflew, 
Radio and heater. Hydra-Matic r. amd bh; cream with black tes 


Very clean ear $1799 


Horner's Corner 
Buick Dealer 


Fie. Ave. NE. at @th Li, 6-6464 


, 

56 Jaguars 
A eperte car with sutematio 
tranemission Chetee ef colers 
brand new XAKICOG MC 


Jack Pry Ltd. 


1718 Coe AY AnD. 4.1076 
1109 ih St — AD. 4-3004 


McKEE PONTIAC 


“PONTIAC MEANS McKEE”™ 


t er Cars 
5335 Wisc. Ave., ST. 3-7107 1728 Whe. Ace, NW. OL. 46-4160 


‘SS Mercury 
Menteclair convertible: cveer 
red. black tep: cr. and h.. Meree 
matic. One ef eur finest OR 
used cars. Car Ne, 852 


$2195 
BARRY PATE 


“Washington M | oe t Chevretet 
ale 


1955 PONTIAC 


Convertible: beawtiful biee and 
white finish with white tep: 1 


$2295 


ARCADE PONTIAC 
1437 Irving St. NW. AD. 4-8600 
Alse 3466 i. A AW 
RA 


1955 PONTIAC 


Starchief; t-teme cleaming fin- 


1955 FORD 


Fairlane V-8 Sentiner: beat. 
t-tene blee: leaded 

including 

4 h *.* tires: 

looks Whe new: low mi 

ranty 6&6 mes. er 6000 mi. 


Wednesday 
Special 


1954 
Chevrolet 


51899. 
FRANK SMALL, JR., INC. 
3700 Penna Ave. SE. LU. 2-9827 


$2295 
H. 8. Leary, Jr. & Bros., Inc. 


1190 Conn. Ave, NW, RE. 7-7881 5120 Wis, Ave. NW. MO. 23-6012 


‘51 NASH 


Cenvertible 


‘S1 PLYMOUTH 


te cheese from). ene vellew 
and ene grey 
$545 


New Car Trade-Ine 


‘S52 MERCURY 


Convertible: beige with sew 
black tes: fully ecauloved. pow- 


1949 OLDS 
ambler 
eater and Cresgreve: 1 ewner; on’ and h.. Hyéra-Matic 
very clean. 9 fire em. red. Teday's special. 


~~ : Uke i; vist « ’ 
rg 
er windews, new tires: 
¢ Fairfax Nash $295 
Seminary Rd. at Baiicys 
Total Cromrosds. Ve DIVVER MOTOR CO. 
1@ minutes from Pentagon 
Parts & Service Dept. Open 


clean $995 
THACKER MOTORS pieces Seti eee ae 
itth ¥ K P. AY jae8 A oy ve Bethesda. mad HUNTER MOTORS 
Sat. ‘til i—Sales ‘til 6 
No Cash Needed With Good Credit 
ATTENTION 


radie. 


* -deer 


NE. 
; eS . ; 1801 Mt. Vermen Ave... Alex. Va. 
e530 OL. 4-153 Ki 8-1333 


$375 price 
Ne Cash Needed 
With Geed Credit 


CALL NOW FOR 
CREDIT APPROVAL 


ME. 8-2674 


Military Personnel and 
Out-of-Towners Financed 


Andy Kelly 


Financing Arra 
and 


129 K ST. WLW. 


ted 


ed for Military Personnel 
t-of-Towners. 


For Credit Approval Call 


TU. 2-4200 


BILL ROSS 


7400 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


Open 8 A.M. ‘til 10 P.M. for the Working Man 


1954 Dodge 
oases s b & * my guents tee. 


Geatinental” Ri vesetifel te. 
ish matching 
ARCADE ‘PONTIAC 


1437 Irving St. N.W. AD. 4-8500 
Also 3460 14th 8. N.W. 
RA. &-9670 


‘'S) PONTIAC 
Fully eauipped: sreen finish 
with mew black tep: r. and h., 
Hydra-Matic. Car Ne. 1196 


$695 
Open Evenings 


Addison Chevrolet 
14th and Fila. Ave. N.W. 
HO. 2-7500 


‘S53 Packard, $1195 


Autematic transmission. w.-w 
es an r. and kh... new temp: one 
ae lew mileage: excellent 


Follin Packard 


Cellege Park. Md. UN. 44-1500 


conait 


‘54 PONTIAC 


Cenvertible, fire engine red, 
R. & . ww. tires, tern sie- 
steering. very lew 
real beauty! 


$1779 
TRIO MOTORS 


5304 GEORGIA AVE. N.W. 


nals, power 
milease. A 


1°55 PONTIAC 


Star Chief Convertibie. . atipped 
vith &. & 8. meee atte. 
— ae 

* end white ints. rE. 


5335 Wise. Ave. ST. 3.7107 


1955 CHEVROLET 
Rel Air convertible, & evi. with 
power pack, r. and h.. power 
~ er ond Poewerglide: « Jew 
in pepaelar, beautiful 


>. "aad tureucise, 


“Home of Country Clud ~ 
a 


ieed Cars” 
OL. 4-610 


1951 PONTIAC 
Starchie® “8”: biee with 


black top: Hrdra- “etke r. and 
h.; very lew mi. and wery clean. 


$645 


0. © Roose Se, & Sion. ton: 
5120 Wis, Ave, NW. HO. 2-601 


‘53 Ford, $965 


BR. and bh. Foerdematic, ¥.-¥. 
Beane original finish. 


TAKOMA FORD 

S728 FPimer Branch Rd. 
er Spring, M4. 

JU. &-1000 


me 


7728 Wis. A 


TTA TST 


Open Mon. thru ae Ge 
Fri. ‘til 9 P.M. 


2241 Nichols Ave. S.E. 


Fae 


Son Cor ener 1800 Nichols Ave. $.£. 


A 


Closed §& : 
ea 


rise to 567 in the 1957-1958 new construction to hold down 
school year. the county's mounting bonded 

The report recommended ac- indebtedness. It also ‘urged 
ceptance of a partial pay-ss drafting of five-year comstrue 
you-go financing scheme for tion programs. 


Hearings =" 


On Schools — 


Prince Georges 4 ounty 
school officials were faced with 
demands yesterday for open 
hearings on new construction 
programs and at the same time 
' warned of a critical lag in class 
room space 


THE WASHINGTON Post 
and TIMES HERALD 
W ednesdey, June 1%, 1956 


42 


Colonel Wins in Love and War; 
132 Graduate as Strategists 


C.!| Speaking from her bed at 

honored George Washington University 

\twice yesterday—he was pre-| Hospital, Mrs. Richardson said 

sented with a diploma from her son is the fourth genera- 
the National War College and a on of “a military family.” 

7-pound, 4ounce son Col. Richardson graduated 

Robert .¢ Richardson with 131 other officers from all 

born on wdule at e military services and Gov 

m., just 45 minutes before cToment agencies involved in 

is father graduated from the Strategic planning. The pin 


en enn 


JUST ARRIVED 
BRAND NEW 1856 CONSOLE 
SEWING MACHINES 


es 


——— 


Work, 
Sleep, Play 
In Comfort 


. Without Nagging Backache 
Nagging backache, headache. or museniar 
aches and pains may come on with over-exer 


Air Force Col 
Richardson Iii 


Robert 
was 


Commandant Vice Adm. Fd- 
mund T. Wooldridge said the! 
American public should be) 
made aware that inter-service| 
coordination is taught at high) 
levels. 

As happy as any college grad- 
uating class, the group sipped 
fruit punch and reminisced on 


Wed 58 Years 


Mr. and Mrs. Charlies F&F. 
Shiner, 209 S. Edgewood st., 
Artlingteon, will mark their 
58th wedding anniversary 


T\ 
9-15 | 


WESTINGHOUSE 
AC-DC MOTOR 


»( 


thon, emotional upsets or day to day st rene and 
strain. And folks who eat and drink un wine 
Sometimes euffer mild bladder irritation 
e-. with that restless, uncomfortable feeling. 

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of these discomforts, Doan's Pill often help 
by their pain relieving action, by their sooth- 
ing effect to ease bladder irritation, and by 
their mild diuretic action through the kidneve 
~ tending te increase the output of the 15 
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leas nights. don't wait try Doan's Pills. get the 
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over 6° years. Ask for new. larce. economy 
Gize and save money. Get Doan's Pills today ! 


Nation's school of strategy and 
ri mnine 


“We make a point of timing 
Wiis course,” papa said. 


kort, DORSEY 


AMERICAN TWO MEAL PLAN 
Temperance Hote! Owned ond Moaenged by 
THE WHITESELES SINCE 1910 
NOTED FoR OuP FY Swy AP ALe 
lames E. Whitese”®, Jr. Mer Phene 2.3511 
WwW ; 


jweeet Wi 


in 


nacle of military education, the 
ar College celebrates its 
iOth anniversary this year 
About 50 per cent of our 
‘raduates” become generals 
and admirals. said Lt. Cal 
John E. Keifer of the college 
taff 

Graduation ceremonies at 
the National War College were 
pened to the public for the 
irst time yesterday. College 


the lawn at Ft. Lesley J. McNair 
after receiving what Gen. W.| 
Bedell Smith termed “your! 


doctorate in military science” in 


his commencement address. 
Some of the graduates made | 

history in World War II. All will 

shape the strategy of tomorrow.’ 
These graduates were typical: | 
®* Navy Capt. George L.| 


Saturday with a reunion of 
their nine children, 27 crand. 
children and 16 great-grand 
children. Shiner is a retired 
interior decorater and he 
and his wife lived in Takoma 
Park and Falls Church be. 
fore moving to Arlington 16 
years arco. 


Sylvia Littman, chairman of 
the County League of Women 
Voters Education Committee 
told board members Prince 
Gcorges is the only jurisdiction 
in the Washington metropolitan 
which does 
construction pro 


areca not publicly 


air 


-<¢ 


schoo! 
gram 


“There is confusion in the 


ny Ifl, who C the Medal ment exercises at Oberlin Col. 
of Honor in 1945. He skippered jege oO in O i 
‘the submarine Tirante, which = wertin, nie, Monday 
‘crept undiscovered into a Jap urns is chairman of the 
anese-held harbor south of President's Council of Feo 
nomic Advisers. Justice Har 


‘Korea and blew up two de- 
|stroyer escorts. lan is a member of the Supreme 
Court of the United States 


| @ Army Col. Charles J 
Timmes, who won the Distin Ancther honorary doctorate 
of laws went to Undersecre 


guished Service Cross com 

manding a battalion in the Nor- ;,-. of the Navy Thomas S 
mandy invasion. Col. Timmes Gaies Jr. at the University of 
joined the regular Army after Pennsylvania 
graduating from Fordham Law Other area residents honored 
Schoo! at graduation ceremonies 
Tir 


Just in time for Father’s Day! 


«4. Sage 


school construc 
don't 


prob 


cnunty ahout 


tion People 


these 


problems 


understand what 


INTRODUCTORY PRICE 


la 


RESERVES ONE 


she said 

Roard President James H 
Harrison and member Thomas 
Hicks nodded anoroval of 


League's while re 


lems are.” 


the Sew: Forward and Reverse 


proposal . 


Sews Over Pins and Seams 


nal embers sat bs 
maining board m ® Knee Control 


mpassivel, 
School 


© Attachments Included 


Wii 
makes 


Superintendent 
@ Trade-in Allowance 


Rrar 


liam S. Schmidt now 


® Air Force Col. Joseph H 
Moore, a night fighter pilot who , 
won the DSC in combat in the 
Philippines during the early 
days of World War Il 

®* Stuart W. Rockwell, 
career Foreign Service officer 
A Harvard graduate, Rockwell's 
last assignment was in Madrid 
He will now become Deputy 
Director of the State Depart 
ment’s Office of Near Eastern Jone G Davies. 49 
Affairs. semneoe Sep ier Ce 

ji conn ta 

eh NW. Tiwer. 4181 ¢ " a 
say prime, poetry 
The HU S Pott 
Kotes 41) 


con- Alse included At 
which he or he No Extra Cost, 
= tw wet at coe §=°99 CHAIR 
soners AND 
Pinking 
Shears 
Worth 


Wittlam MM. Tribble 1159 Oennert! 
master of medical sclence 
Pennavivania Graduate 

. 


ry 4 s on 


e Merhin ’ 


recommendations 
the board 
im turn passes 
the © 


( ounts 


on 


Sen 7s wey r 


struction ta 


- a 
G. Clemence formeriy tnem along 


valedictorian. Wee 
Micdietewn. Cann 


ounty Commi 
heads take final 
pro. along 

way for public 
| 

Meanwhile. May 
president of Coun 
Parent-Teacher As<ocia 
presented the board with ' | 5] 5] 
noting that 900 qj: le = 2 
rountyY ehildren 
acequately housed Free FREE 

The report, drafted | Snche aon 
liam R. Turner, further 
out a current defic! 
c'assrooms, which he 


a ley an Uni eraity —-_- 
action 


the 


Jane Claire Gliese. 299° indies ra 
ston Richara | Poetterten. 3'64 
' riington Henry € 

12190 oh Monroe «7 
anc Acren tra Aoete, 
a’ ne — received 
1956-57 


with no ision Compare with 
hearings 
an 
arneiareh ine 
Washington 


Machines Selling 
119.50 and More 


Ceorge rare? { mant 


the County for 


cil of 


Colleges Honor us report 


echoo!l 


masons vome Demonstration 


Area Residents 
Honorary doctorates of law's . 
were presented to Arthur F. prrsic 
Rurns and Justice John Mar Chartes 4. Grav. 691" 
A : s r 7 Tt? 
shall Harlan during commence @C°'*" . 


aocerat« 


Arther George 
arhinet echoc 
prite as t- ’ * 


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prwe 


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SP POS E> ere a 

. ; , ; , ae Seeditiat 
. SPELL OEE GOO Ie OM 
* 


j 


This 


Morning... 


With Shirley Pevich 


FOR THE LACK OF PITCHERS who can pitch a little 
bit, the Nats fhis season have been going down the drain 
every other day, and sometimes oftener. Meanwhile, 
back in old Mexico, one of their alumni is pitching up a 
storm. 

He is Senor Roberto Gonzalo Nunez Ortiz, who, while not 
quite an illustrious alumnus of the 
Washington team, is nevertheless 
quite well remembered for a couple of 
reasons. One of the memories of him 
is that he couldn't pitch at all when he 
was in the Nats’ training camp. Later, 
he was around in the majors for seven 
years, as an outfielder 

He's 38 years old now, and the lead- 
ing pitcher in the Mexican League, 
having just shut out Vera Cruz for his 
sixth straight victory against only one 
loss. The temptation is to conclude 
quickly that the Mexican League isn't 
much, but there is the reminder that 
it is no longer outlaw; that the Mexi- 
can League is a part of organized ball, 
and that it has a Double A rating just like the Southern and 
Texas Leagues. 

The emergence of Roberto Ortiz as a winning pitcher was 
calculated to jog up the memory of Bucky Harris who had him 
in a Washington training camp in 1939 and was deeply im- 
pressed with Ortiz’s ignorance of the art of pitching. Told 
of Roberto’s current pitching triumphs, Harris exclaimed, 
“Jeez, after 17 s he must have learned how to stand on 
the rubber.” 


Povich 


yeal 


SIDESHOW of that Washington training 
1939. He was the biggest Cuban any of 
the baseball accustomed spindly, jockey-sized 
islanders, had He was a giant 210 pounds, stood 
six feet four with feet to match, and, physically, a candidate 
for ag Un 

Joe Cambria intrepid 
Caribbean sector for the Nats, 
baseball in the Cuban 
and threw a halter over him 
Orlando and p him 
pressed with the |! size 
with Cambrias 

Unable 


speaking 


ORTIZ WAS THE 
camp at Orlando in 


nie 


pCor Lo 


ever seen 
veTtsc 
the scout who was trekking the 
found Ortiz payne barefoot 
canebrakes 150 
He heen his 
Bucky Harris. 
trimness, but 
Ortiz’ talents 
conversation with the Spanish 
ad Cambria to learn whether the 
or an outfielder. Harris’ mistake 
was i suming that Cam a had learned some Spanish on 
his to Cuba But Cambria’s technique as an 
interpreter consisted only in asking in Knglish the same ques- 
tions Harris had asked, only louder 
When Cambria. too. was unable get through to Ortiz 
por, | patience ended. “Scram, Joe,” he said You can't 
ake vr n understand English simply by screaming it louder 
than I < 


from Havana. 
c aptive 


who 


to 
resented to 
and 
vagueness about 
to make common 
Ortiz, Harris as 

red a pitches 


was im 


ad's unimpressed 


lad prefs to be 
nm as 
frequent t: 


ips 


to 


young Ortiz seeing a pitching 
first time in his life and got his feet so en- 


UNFORTUNATELY. 
rubber for the 
tangied with it 


was 


A’s 6-Run 15th Ruins Nats, 9-3 


Simpson’s 


Slugging, 
Baxes’ Hit 
Decide It 


By Bob Addie 
Staff Repor 

The Nats put on a late, late 
show last night as they floun- 
dered around for 15 innings 
before finally succumbing to 
the Kansas City Athletics, 9-3, 
in a game which took 4 hours 
and 42 minutes to complete 

Kansas City crashed through 
with six runs in the 15th and 
what customers were left of 
the original 2883 in attendance 
sleepily wended their way 
home 
The Nats were almost 
the curfew, but not 
There an American 
rule that no inning 
after 12:50, Dut the 
the deadline by eight 

This was a real 
with the Nats making 
errors. A couple, made earlier 
when Bunky Stewart was in 
the box (and clean-shaven), led 
an unearned run and the 
prolonged fiasco 

The Nats 


ter 


saved 
quite 
League 
can start 
A’s beat 
minutes 
weird 


by 


1s 


one 
five 


Lo 


used five 
including Stewart _huck 
Stobbs. Camilo Pascual. Bob 
Chakales and Truman Clevet- 
ger. Chakales was in the box 
when the A’s unloaded in the 
15th and he got the 

Kansas City used Jose Santi- 
ago. Bill Harrington, ‘Tom Gol 
man and Jack Crimian. Gor- 
man. who pitched.eight innings 
ot ZOU. toe victor) 


pitchers 


loss 


reiiel 
Nats Score First 
Manager Chuck Dresse 
a total of 19 piayers in 
attempt to saivage the 
ine Nats had chai 
in tne ninto 
i4th but ec 
vital singie 
he A's 
ne Writs 
The Nats scored the first run 
of the game in the tourth when 
hoy Sievers waiked, moved up 
on an infield out and scored on 
Jim Lemon's ngle In the 
sixth, Clint Seortn \ and 
Lemon opened with singles 
Kari Olson forced Courtney on 


n used 
a vain 
game 
ices to win It 
lith, 12th, and 
jwuldnt deliver the 
necessary 


got i4¢ fi 


BASEBALL 
TV-RADIO 
COMICS 


WEDNESDAY, 


JUNE 13, 1956 


Andy Carey 
Helps Ford 
To Win on 

Four-Hitter 


NEW YORK, June 12 (R#—Andy 
Carey's three runs batted in, on 
his third homer and a single, 
gave the New York Yankees 
their sixth victory in six starts 
against the Chicago White Sox 
tonight, 4-2. 

Southpaw Whitey Ford, not 
allowing a hit until the seventh 
inning, won his eighth against 
defeats on a four-hitter. 
vietory, accomplished in 
humid weather before 34-.- 
662, padded the Yanks’ Ameri- 
can League lead to 4% games 
runnerup Cleveland lost at 
The third-place White 
ox now are five games back 
Ford, who had lost his last 
previous starts, permitted 

ily two base runners until the 
seventh, when the White Sox 
cored both their runs on four 


Ss 


three 
| he 


: ; 


oie 


As 


> 
Rosto 


i 
~ 


two 


Fox Gets First Hit 


The stubby lefty, who fanned 
x, hit Minnie Minoso with a 
pitch in the fourth and walked 
ser Dick Donovan in the sixth 
Nellie Fox broke the ice witlf 
eadoff single in the Chicago 
‘nth. He was rubbed out by 
doubleplay, but after Dave 
‘hilley walked, Larry Doby, 
erm Lollar and Walt Dropo 
inglied. Ford fanned pinch-hit- 
Les Mos to end it 
Sox didnt get another 
run 


ne 

home run into the 
ght field seats followed 

Martin's leadoff single 
the second inning and gave 
Yanks a 34 lead against 

movan. now 3-2 


‘ areyv « 
lower Tt 


Berra Delivers 
New 


ref on 


York scored once in the 
Gil MeDougald’s leadoff 
iouble. an infield out. a walk 
ind Yogi Berra’s single 

e ot Yankees’ run came 
Martin opened 
stole second and 


Liner 
nm tne 

I q 
went on 


sixth. 


sie 
Singi¢ 


. + 
to third when Lollar’s 


By S9te7 


Bosox Down 
Tribe With 
Big Seventh 


BOSTON, June 12 *—The 


Boston Red Sox defeated Cleve- : 


i\land, 9-7, tonight on a five-run 
luprising highlighted by Ted 
Lepcio’s three-run homer 

The blow followed Ted Wil- 
liams’ score-tying double to left 
that foiled the shift 

Boston's pair of Teds drove 
in three runs apiece but had to 
share honors with gritty little 
Billy Klaus, whose big play at 
third ended the Indians’ two- 
run eighth. 


Williams Foils Shift 


Boston was behind 54 in the 
seventh when Kiaus got the 
second of his three hits—a sin- 
gle to left center. Williams 
stepped up on a loser Early 
Wynn delivery and punched a 
double to the left field corner 
with the defense—as always— 
moved drastically to the right 
side. 

Klaus came all the 
around to make it 5-5 ‘ 

After Wynn walked Mickey 
Vernon intentionally, Lenpcio 
teed off on a fast ball that 
landed in the nets in left center. 
It was his second homer of the 
year 

Peter Daley who had singled 
in a run in the first. followed 
with his third home run of the 
campaign. 


» way 


Kiaus Comes Through 


But Frank Sullivan. who man- 
aged his fifth triumph, fell 
apart in the eighth when a sin- 
gie, force play and two walks 
loaded the bases 

Rookie Dave Sisler relieved 
and two walks and a passed 
ball by Daley closed the gap to 
9-7 and kept the bases full. 

Tommy Hurd was waved itn 
from the bullpen with the count 
20 on Al Rosen, who hit a high 
hopper, a tough chance, behind 
third. Klaus grabbed it over 
his head and raced to the bag 
to just beat the sliding Chico 
Carrasquel. 


CLEVELAND BOSTON 
4 


= 


—-o V9 oN ove 


Harris had to give up on him as a pitcher. 
itly, because the big lad could truly 
was wild, of course, and Catchers Jake Early 
and Al Evans in danger of getting their shins or their 
heads eared Sometimes Ortiz literally knocked the 
mitts off the catcher's hands 

In an effort 
fast ball. 
the Bost: 


wild. 


in) 


row was 


_ : 5 mir 
Mickey Mantle once did. Burz was a third — + ae enttn the A's lead- \ 
base coach in the opening of the Little 1g was blanked in three 
League season at Pinehurst, N. C. trips, dropping his average 
— — a trom .394 to 388 


CHICAGO 
ARHOA 


Carey then 


lt was uctar 
bullets. He 


rely 


an attempted sacrifice but Ste 
wart singled in Lemon. 

The A’s made it 2-1 
seventh. Jim Finigan 
when Olson dropped 
ball Joe DeMaestri forced 
Finigan \ hit batsman and 
anther error pushed DeMaestri 
around to third then he scered 
on Hector Lopez infield drib 
bier. 


throw 


O00 wr wo—--- DS 


[Oa en ee em 
o° om ww Oo Ow w 
So040~0000e80F 


MAKING LIKE MANTLE—Henry “Buzz” 
Burwell, 16, blows a bubble with his gum, 
just like New York Yankees centerfielder 


Majors | 


AMERICAN LEAGUE 


W. L. Pet. 
19 .635 
23 549 


45 |! 
510 6% 
A490 T's 
ATZ 8% 
All 12 
31 6.404 12 


RESULTS 
WASHING. 


a a a 
6 


the 
was sate 
his fly 


were in 


ff 


hitter, 
Tetale S497 
aWalked for 
DWalkead for 
eStruck su! 
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iSecctane 

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Tetel 37 i4 fil 
ft) 


to salvage some of the pure treasure of Ortiz’ 
Harris asked Al Lopez, Spanish-speaking catcher of 
yn Braves, to help with the coaching of the giant 
Cuban. Lopez generously shuttled between Tampa and Or- 
lando assist Harris and ultimately recommended he be 
classified as an outfielder 

It was as an outfielder that Ortiz finally made it into the 
majors, although not too solidly. On certain types of fly balls 
he could have used a hospitalization licy. But he had the 
best throwing arm in the outfield and he had good speed and 
he was adequate as a utility man during those wartime sea- 
sons when the specifications were not too rigid. As a draft- 
proof foreigner, he had a special value 


Middies Drop Geergia Tech 


Maryland, Navy Play 
Football in 1958-59 2 


By Martie Zad Struck oyt for Apericio in 7th 

Sta Reporter Donovan in 

ANNAPOLIS, Md., June 12—Maryland and N: 
on a two year football series beginning in 1958 

The announcemeni was made jointly by the | 
Maryland and the United States Naval Acaden 
land and Navy wil! meet on Nov. 8, 1958 
Beth games will be played in Baltimore's 

On hand for the toast and a luncheon at 
prise agreement were Maryland's President 
jand Naval Academy eee Rea 
Smedberg 

After Navy's Director of Ath- 
letics Capt. Elliott Loughlin and 
Maryland's new athietic boss 
Bill Cobey explained the plans 
for the series Adm. Smedberg 
said. “The resumption of the 
Maryland series was long over 
due 

“We play Maryland in 13 
other sports and the feeling has 
been excellent I see no rea 
son why we shouldn't play them 
in football. too.” 

Elkins called the agreement 
the “most pleasant thing” that 
has happened athletically since 
he became president at College 
Park two years ago. 

Capt. Loughlin, who last year 
said Navy's schedule is filled 
through 1960, explained that 
Navy had canceled a two-game 
series with Georgia Tech. This 
left room for a new addition to 
the schedule and he said he was 
delighted to have been able to 

See NAVY, Page 46, Col. 4. 


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New York 

Stewart walked Cleveland 
Harry Simpson and Johnny Chicago 
(;TOoUn. Stoods took over anda 
. Boston 
gave up a single to Tim i homp 
son which scored Simpson with Detroit 
tying run. Stobbs walked Baltimore 
Finigan to fill bases inhen WASH'’TON 


In the eighth, 


ine Rth 
the non boo * Oat 
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Kanesae City af Washington 
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catcher Resten —Houtteman 


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team 


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Pascual came and did O| wr emens City 
—— brilliant rele! to get the 
ORTIZ CAME ALONG after Bobby Estallela was the first Pecessary three outs and YESTERDAY'S 
, ' vent further scoring 2 
to demonstrate to skeptical Washington players that Cubans The Nats | ad ‘ "4 hance Kansas City, 3; 
. - ‘ | hie i,ae . . = 
could be nice guys and didn’t wear horns. There was a iwin i jin the ninth TON, 3 (15 innings), 
rampant prejudice against “furriners” in those days, but soon Whitey Herzog singied an Detro't, 8: Baltimore, lI. 
the Washington players were laughing with the grinning Pete xunneis waiked. But Bo 1, 9; Cleveland, 7 
Estallela and not at him. The Nats’ fans were vers struck Out , New York, 4; Chicago, 2. 
: ting , Simpson homered i! 
moe me Gol they aret pacned to pul the As ahead | ti TODAY'S GAMES 
: , r th bingy > r 
he would be in the lineup before setting out fo cain pee tents Oo =. 
Ellis Clary, Washington coach, still talks of the day that | Rynnels singled and Sievers "bleu 
Ortiz won the admiration of his team while in St. Louis. Tom iwalked. Pete Ramos ran for ™,~¢"." 
Turner, belligerent of the Browns. who liked to bait (Sievers Courtney 
the Nats’ ( was challenging little Mike Guerra before 4"4 — “ an oy 
} : ’ ’ | Ss ‘ al aul Dati “{ rT ————— 
the game walked into the Browns’ dugout, pulled ww . "e . oa — 
| , e it on . b ~. |Qlson and forced Lemon as NATIONAL LEAGUE 
urner out of it onto the grass, and beat the daylights out (Runnels scored with the tying iL Pet. GB. 
of him run Lou Berberet, batting iol Pittsburgh > 583 
It the Yucatan that Ortiz is pitching for in the (Lyle Luttrell, almost won the qincinnati S71 
Mexican League. Some of the zing undoubtedly has come (84M Wilh a line drive right at’ Breokiyn 563 
off that fast ball he was throwing for the Nats in that 1939 "eee &i ) 4 St. Louis 
nos Slaughter double wit - 
training camp t they say he is pitching with his head as ,.,,, out in the h and came io 
. . : ' | — —— icago 
well and, as Bucky Harris has suggested, has jin on Mike Baxes’ single. Vi tome Weath 
probably learned to keep his feet in the proper places Power grounded to Plews who Philadelphia 
made a bad Runne! ' 
‘STE Ss SULT! 
and both runners were YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
Gorman walked to fill the Chicago, 8: New York, 5. 
Brooklyn, 6; St. Louis, 4. 


then Simpson cleaned 
with a triple. Clevenger came _ Pittsburgh, 4; Cincinnati, 3. 
Philadeiphm, 5; Milwaukee, 3. 


in and gave up a sacrifice fi 
to Groth scoring Simpson wit TODAY'S GAMES 


On Homers in Fifth 
Pirates Deteat Ciney, i final run of the game POS yg 

Es. . *Fuslahiptts “ctWileosiee 
Take Over First Place: cg Cae, eT OneED 


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CINCINNATI, June 12 —Pittsburgh’s Pirates took the 
National |.eague lead away ae the Cincinnati Redlegs tonight 
with a 43 victoryover the Reds on the strength of two two-run 
homers in the fifth inning and tight relief hurling by Roy Face 

The Pirates had to squelch a ninth-inning Cincinnati rally to 
preserve their victory . Smee 

Nelson King finished off the 
Reds in the minth inning, re- 
lieving Face after Cincinnati 
catcher Ed Bailew belted a 
singl: and Smoky Burgess 
walked. The Redlegs’ rally 
ended after Burgess was forced 
out on a grounder by Johnny 
Temple and rookie Frank Rob- 
inson went down swinging 

The Pirates’ scoring in their 


It’s Official 
Use This Ballot, Vote Now 
For All-Star Game Players 


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 

official ballot. Vote as many times as you wish 


This is the 
Voting continues until June 22 


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big fifth inning started when 
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fouled out, Roberto Clemente 
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Score Rejoins Indians 

BOSTON, June 12 #—South- 
paw fireballer Herb Score, hos- A hay et 40. 
pitalized with a stomach ail {Thurman 1 9.9 0 Siruckout for Renna in. eighth | E 
ment in Baltimore since last auranen ae ke 
Wednesday, rejoined the Cleve ae Setaie a 
land Indians tonight before the 


a—Ran 8th 
game against the Homered for Friend in Sth 
~ : i. 
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. b 
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ceo "oa 
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0 Vote for only Onposite Navy Yard 
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Coltumbes 

PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Open ie Date o£ BN M 
Mail ballot to “All-Star Game,” The Washington Post and 7 

Uo Pegsrelis, "wuriey. Boat, b= = Herald, Washington 5, D. C. t 


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THE ._ WASHINGTON gah 
end TIMES HERALD 
ednendey, Jue 13,1956 O cic OC aras ain AKC ir ace 
4 ? 
Over Orioles abine Bats in Four Runs Title Fioht Milwaukee Loses 10th of 13 at Home 
Hoeft Bats Monte Irvin Sparks A d Upon Phils’ 5-Run Fifth Sinks Braves, 5-2 
; onte Irvin Spar greed Upon Phils’ o-Run fuith Sinks braves, o- 
NEW YORK, June 12 # MILWAUKEE, June 12 over the Braves who have now scored, Buhl went to the 
. Cubs Over Giants, §- 5 Managers of fighters Archie Willie Jones blasted his ath lost three straight and are in showers. 
§-] Victor or rs ine |Moore and Floyd Patterson met\homer of the season’ as the fifth place Lew Burdette took over for 
vy late today with James D. Norris, Philadelphia Phillies scored: The victory went to Harvey ar... 
in Milwaukee on the mound and 
S ; ninth victory in the last 12 games today by handing the New Boxing Club, and the trio ' " oe os 
BALTIMORE. June 12 # ain Cie at i York Giants an 85 paddiing 4s ex-Giant Monte Irvin drove agreed informally that Moore ee ae } aie = nee Kham reee B noel nt ig amon run shot over the left 
Billy Hoeft hurled the Detroit'back up toward the top in che ™ four runs. and Patterson would meet in their 10th defeat in 13 home en hits —— scoring Ennis ahead :of 
' ames this season, lifted the? =" tember. ’ hate tn | haotaie ; , skele 
Delgeere tonight, betting in “r= ebthan the Cardinale, 64 Cubs into sixth place ahead of No contracts were signed and a ae pl = see + e Phillies sat Bal tate traci yo ; arom 
two runs with “ double in the Zz g the derailed Giants * . ar. ’ 4 e | ‘ 1111€8 Al | 0 rouble as ‘ nN ny 
In a lengthy game marked by , Voore W ill Give virtually all other details of Se ae » « Legan fumbled Ted Kazanski's 
. KEE 
nin pitchers and four by three and a double to help the Cubs j ; " out. nell 2 = moving Kazanski to second 
Al Kaline helped smash the Brooklyn hurlers, the Dodgers i ate ee a l P His Title One of the biggest problems 3 j — > piper single scored 
: 4 ; aZAaANnsKi 
: nom cr 3 
ww # batted in as the Tigers "Dube Salder bo “§ two- first, and got a third on Foster oe tone Pride Nioht's flat — ; single and Haddix and Blaylock 
t Over fifth place again injryn homer, his 14th, to head C@Stieman’s fifth humer off LONDON, June 12—British Tommy (Hurricane) Jackson. _. "ie | 
victory’ was Hoeft’s defeat in the opening inning, °UTt. said today he had information proval from all the many box- ; 
seventh against two defeats as The winning pitcher in relief _ Singles by Dee Fondy and S ing commissions, boards. etc.. to 8 6 
Detroit was winning only its was Carl Erskine, little Dodger Walt Moryn preceded Irvin'sfrom the venes eee: ae have the Patterson- Moore win- peepee . _— Exponding distributer of tire and tube 
with the Orioles this season. since his May 12 no-hitter over ington in the fourth. These the world light- heavyweight — as —y- ~~ 4 eee, for Bu noes oS ment eeeds representative fer Week 
The losers had five errors New York. — were the first hits off Worth champion by Friday. to Rocky Marciano, the retired) ¢—Piied out for Sieater in Oth a eee OS aan 
It was a tight pitching con-, Pacing St. Louis inadequate ston, and Irvin's first hit in The promoter said he base woehes ** ee t00 000-4 aia ole et aoe 
. os . R Blaylock Ennis. Jo 1 Kazans wie 
Wight until the crazy eighth. three times and Ken Bover “'@"'s this season , tion” in the United States, Watts Scores Ace Bedais, vote paren tomen & Aabes ’ call on service stetions, tire i# leaves you breathless! 
The Orioles then committed belted his 15th homer. but the . !*vin’s double also figured in y + he wane => New rt CR Watts J 4 r a. 3B! a r- jones. DP pee Bee gpg = at 
three more errors, one on a Cards were halted in the eighth **e Cubs’ second three-run York to have Moore, who was | atts Jr. scored a | und Adcock Left Phitadelphia eid tenn Uy tinnitn” Go vi | RNOFF 


Hurls Tigers’ Saves It 
& 
CHICAGO, June 12 ®—The Chicago Cubs rolled to their president of the International! f§ve unearned runs in the fifth Haddix, his fourth in six deci- Jones greeted him with his 

Tigers to an ®1 victory over National League, replaced St The victory, the Chicagoans’ first over New York in five the Yankee Stadium late in Sep- starts on a 5-2 score The Phillies opened the fifth. 
winner's big Grun eighth in- seven walks off four St. Louis Irvin blasted his sixth homer | ° the bout still must be worked MILwavuk renADeLTEY OA grounder and Haddix singled 
Oridle made more out of 8 hits than . is Patterson's right han n 

ries With three singles and on four straight singles in the Friday, Report ~ m Del Ennis banged another 
theSAmerican League. Murry Dickson to his sixth Starter Paul Minner in the gent promoter Morrie Haye, Norris said he would seek ap- sPendieton 

. 
second game in seven contests righthander who hadn't won homer off loser Allan Worth- Archie Moore would retire as Tetels S127 1!  Tetels 99310 sessile motesiol. tock end cove 
4 heavyweight boxing champion. Pyuscdectenic ann i“, — 

test between Hoeft and Bill offense. Hank Sauer singled 14 “mes at bat against the his action on “private informa- naan wore ae, Sane 
scft infield pop fly by second by Clem Labine, ace Brooklyn T°™P in the sixth. knocked out by Marciano last hole-in-one on the 138-yard 26th } car be consistently increased. Write 


New York picked up its year, meet Floyd Patterson, fe- hole with a 9 iron Sunday at jSiy | Ls £2, 8O-—-Haddix 6 Buhl 2 0 or, “full resume te 
i ' o4 fourth and fifth runs in the cent winner over Tommy (Hur- Army Navy. He was playing | gel  Slester © in }. REE THE GREATEST NAME IN 
Tigers scored four unearned Redbirds a run in his last 24 sixth on Bobby Hofman’s pinch ricane) Jackson, for the vacant with his father and brother : wre ester . * eet ‘s Box M-224 VODKA 


and two earned runs. innings over 13 appearances h ’ ' mat Wash P 
; , , avywe e . as ost & Times Herald Proot Digtitied from grain Ste PrerreSmirnet 
The Orioles cracked Hoeft'’s| In the sixth. the Dodgers *imsle behind Don Mueller and heavyweight title this fall. Bruce 2. = pPvaed.Siysmagives qn on lenetnieet 


shutout in the eighth on the went ahead to stay with a run Willie Mays’ singles 

third straight hit by Hoot Evers that resulted from a walk and 

and a double by Bob Nieman. 4 double by Roy Campanella. 

DETROIT BALTIMORE BROOKLYN eT. LOUM 
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7 


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b : Saar O'Day Leads | 
ayton Stone, a iefthande ° . 7 : 
pitcher with a 171 reeord in Qualifiers in Nats Awerages 


thr@e years at Covington (Va.) | 
High Schoo! yesterday signed (Iecliuding Mender nicht's cames 


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th oR Hr 1 Ave 
wagassigned to Superior of the Grob ' “ . ¢ + 
Cl . D Nebraska State league MARION, Mass., June 12 ® peeoc,” 
ne, 61 and weighing 1609 George O'Day of Dover lem 
pods, gave up only 17 walks emerged as the top qualifier in ® 
an@ struck out 115 batters in the Eastern eliminations of the R 
65 @hnings this season. Coving- U. S. Olympic monotype sail- ¢ 
tommis the home town laso of ing concluded today in Buz 
N outfielder Jim Lemon. zards Bay 
Pip. with a record of two 
rests, a pair of seconds, one 
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TY (Channel 7), 10 p. m. Runner-up was John Marvin 


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vs, John L. Sullivan, WMAL ning class champion from Buf- > 

(960 k. ¢.), 10 Pp. m. falo, N.Y ’ with 99", points. Others 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
eee 


W ednesday, June 13, 1956 Ba 


Furgol Shoots 67 in Open Tuneup) 


Bob Addie’s | 


Ed Takes BEN 
Column... 


At Washington 
Bragg Leads 
|First Day of 
Qualifying | 


Pierce Bragg, a comparative. | 
ly unknown Court House Coun-| 


ad HAS LOWEST 
TIRE PRICES FOR 


Issue With = 


Ben Hogan 


By Will Grimsley 


KANSAS CITY’S LOU BOUDREAU is probably: the 
only original thinker to come to baseball since John Mc- 
Graw: Baseball historians tell us it was McGraw who in- 


vented much of the game’s strategy like the squeeze 
pay: the hit-and-run and various other maneuvers which 
ave remained astonishingly current’ in the 63 years 
since “Little Napoleon” was with the Orioles. 
It was Boudreau who came up with the famous shift for 


ROCHESTER, N. Y., June 12 
*»—Outspoken Ed Furgol took 
a backhanded slap at Ben 
Hogan today and then uncorked 
a bristling three-under-par 67 


try Club golfer, matched Wash. 
ington Golf and Country Club's! 


oe 
ne es 


par of 70 yesterday to take the| © = 
first day lead in the qualifying) © > 


in practice for the National 
Open golf championship later 
this week. | 

Discussing Hogan's statement 
that the Oak Hill Country Club 
course is one of the easiest 
ever for an Open, the lame- 
armed 1954 champion from St. 
Louis corimented: 

“I think it’s absurd for any- 
body to call Oak Hill easy. It's 
a course that requires a lot of 
good shots and headwork. The 
scores will be higher than any- 
one expects.” 


Credits His Iron Piay 


Then, as if contradicting him- 
self, Furgol, whose left arm is 
10 inches shorter than his right, 


Ted Williams. Now baseball people 
are a strange species. They are aller- 
gic to change and look with suspicion 
on anything outside the norm, 

They all laughed when Boudreay sat 
down and figured out the Williams 
shift but it’s significant that every 
other: manager adopted it with little 
variation. 

The irony came when Boudreau 
managed Boston and had his rivals 
stop Williams with Lou's own shift. 

Only recently, inventor Boudreau 
came up with another shift, this time 
for Mickey Mantle. 

“The Williams shift was born of 
desperation.” said the University of 


rounds of the Virginia club’s| 
invitation tournament. | 

Ninety-two players teed off in 
yesterday's trials and 160 more 
will compete’ in the windup of 
the 18-hole tests today. 

Bragg, with four birdies, 
posted twin nines of 35 to edge 
his clubmate, W. O. Gagtt, out 
of the opening day lead. Gantt, 
playing earlier, filed a round} 
of 34, 37—71 to be assured a 
place in the championship) 
flight 

Next in line for scoring} 
honors came Chicky Cullinane, | 
18-year-old St. John’s star, with| 
72. Cullinane, playing with his’ 


Addie 


Illinois graduate. “I Was managing Cleveland then and Ted 
had beaten our brains out in the first game of a double header. 
I started to figure where he had hurt us most 

“I drew a baseball diamond and played a game with matches 
Eventually. I narrowed down his area of ‘operation, as ! called 
it. The shift I evolved had the third baseman playing short- 
stop, the shortstop playing on the first base side of second, 
and the second baseman about halfway between the shortstop 
and first baseman. 


—— 


“WILLIAMS WAS a pull hitter and I guess the shift worked 
successfully when he wasn't hitting the ball out of the park. 
There's no defense for that 

“The Mantle shift requires the same, basic principle ex- 
cept that the area of concentration is greater than in the 
For instance, I had to give Mantle the line 
(the right-field foul left handed). 
There's no stopping him when he pulls a ball like that. But 
I could stop him, I figured, on balls hit through the middle 
and right. 

“Mantle tried to bunt on us but I've noticed that batting 
left handed he’s not too good bunting to the left side. In 
other words, he’s great at dragging a bunt, pushing the ball 
toward first base and jumping as soon as the ball is hit. So, 
in trying to bunt to the left side, he kept fouling them off 
and got himself in the hole.” 

Boudreau gives you the impression that he’s gambling on 
Mantle being forced to change his swing or doing what Wil- 
liams did—try to overpower the shift 

Lou has said that Williams reacted “as expected.” That 
meant Ted took the challenge and disdained the idea about 
hitting to left. Boudreau dida’t know how Mantle would react 
but the report was that Mickey was confused. 


Williams shift 


line when Mickey bats 


WHY DIDN’T BOUDREAU shift when Mantle batted right- 
handed the next day” 

“Against us,” Lou said 
right handed 
posite field. But he didn't do that left handed. 
confessed, “these shifts are only stop-gaps. You don't catch 


“he showed more versatility hitting 
In other words, he could hit to the off or op- 


proceeded to go around the 
6002-yard course in 34, 33—67 
Par is 35, 35—70. 

“IT didmit sink a single excep- 
tional putt,” he said. “My iron 
play was great. That's what did 
it. Yesterday and today are the 
first two rounds of golf I've put 
together since the Masters.” 

Hogan's remarks about the 
course continued to draw caus- 
tic comment from the com- 
petitors. 


“There are 162 players in the 33 


Cary 
and 
is 


tournament,” said Dr 
Middiecoff. “One hundred 
sixtyone say the course 
great. One says it isn't.” 
Sam Snead, who hopes to 
crack his longtime Open jinx, 
said “personally, I like the 
course. I can find the ball.” 


Course Will Be Toughened 


While contestants continued 
to play and debate the rolling, 


tree-lined’ course. the U. S. Golf 


Association, always proud of the 
stern test of its championships, 
took immediate measures to in 
ject teeth in the layout. 
Officials announced that the 
fairways and rough areas would 
be thoroughly watered before 
Thursday's 7 a. m. (EST) teeoff 
and that the greens would be 
kept dry and shaved to cop- 
crete hardness. The traps, with 


brother Perky who had 76, was 
out in 37 and back in 35. 

Jerry McFerren, Western 
junior champion, posted a 75 
to tie Tom Pritchard 

At 74 came Keith Kallio, run- 
ner-up in the recent Maryland 
State Amateur, 
man of the host club. Kallio 
had a siege 
on the front nine to be 41 but 


returned with a two-under-par| 


nane at 76 were: Bill Offutt Jr.. 


Washington, and Roger Horton,| 
Others breaking) 


Belle Haven 


80 were: Jack Benson, Wash- 


ington, 77: M. F. Leslie, 77: and 


Dr. Tommy Armour Jr., 79. 


Zdendka Dalecka 


Ousts Joyce Leek | 
Zdendka Dalecka gained the| 


semi-finals in the women's 
doubles of the D. C. Recreation 
Department tennis tournament 
yesterday by defeating Joyce 
Leek, 6—1, 8—6, at the 16th and 


Kennedy sts. eourts. 


MEN'S SINGLES—Third reend. Johan 
Landis 4. Bebb Mentengre. 6&—!i, &—T 
reund. Mert Stimier 4 


imported seashore sand, will be ° 


furrowed. 
A stiff wind, constantly chang- 
ing directions, swept the area 


jteday as a majority of the con- 


testants took semifinal work- 
outs. 

“If this wind keeps up, there 
will be lots of scores in the 80s,” 


said Jack Fleck, the almost for- 


gotten defending champion 


At best,” he | 


many fish in the net but there’s a powerful psychological force | 


operating for you.’ 

Boudreau has had many other innovations which have been 
adopted. He didn’t perfect the pickoff play but he did get 
it down to a science. Who can forget the first game of the 
1948 World Series when Bob Feller had Phil Masi picked off 
second on a throw to Boudreau only to have Umpire Bill 
Stewart blow the call? 

Boudreau and his pitchers used to work the play on a count 
and it was the best in the league 

Lou had another bright idea which brought about a rules 
change. Say, for instance, his pitcher got two strikes on a 
dangerous batter. Lou would order the guy passed. The 
catcher then would step out and the pitcher would throw a 
couple of balls outside. Then the pitcher would throw one 
down the slot and the catcher would. jump back 


THE UNSUSPECTING BATTER, lulled to a false sense of 
security, would never lift the musket off his shoulder. It 
actually happened to Vic Wertz. Boudreau made so much use 
of this maneuver that the new rule was put in forcing the 
catcher to stay in the “shoe-box.” 

Boudreau was the first man to “warm up” his outfielders 
For many years, had been for the infielders to 
warm up their arms while the outfielders got stiff. But Bou- 
dreau always had his outfielders warming up. A lot of other 
clubs have adopted this simple change. 

“There's only much you can do, offensively and de- 
fensively in baseball,” Boudreau admits. “In football, it's 
different. But there are certain things you can do in base- 
ball—things which have been neglected. I try to keep up 
with the game.” 

How about a shift for Yogi Berra’ 

“IT have oné for him,” Lou grinned 
to fan out in every direction.” 


the custom 


sO 


“I'll just tell my men 


—_—- - —— — —_——. 


——— 


from Davenport, lowa. 
Fleck ‘Over 80’ 


Fieck, who beat Hogan in the 
dramatic head-to-head playoff at 


San Francisco last year, has 


been playing in virtual privacy 
and has carefully gugrded his 
scores. “I don't know what I 
shot,” he said, “somewhere 
over 80.” 

Masters Champion Jackie 
Burke reversed the trend and 
predicted that the putter. and 
not the driver, would win the 
big prize. 

Masters Champion Jackie 
Burke reversed the trend and 
predicted that the putter, and| 
not the driver, would win the 
big prize. | 

“These greens putt beauti- 


‘fully but they can be awfully 
confusing,” he said. “They putt 


150-Lap Feature Slave Girl Wrestles 


At Old Dominion 


MANASSAS, Vad June 12— 
Neariy 22 drivers representing 
the Circuit of Speed, Inc., 
race here Saturday nicht in the 
150-lap late-model stock 
race, starting at. 8:30 p. m 

Two 10-lap qualifying heats 
and a consolation race will 
precede the 150-lap race. Aside 
from the Gircuit’s drivers, 
many iocal drivers will par- 
ticipate. 


we . 
Parker Thursday 

Slave Girl Moolah. billed a 
the world’s junior heavyweigh 
will 
Patsy Parker of Chicago in 
one-fall. one-hour bout 

Dick Steinborn 
match in the feature. In othe 
bouts Red Vagnone oppose 
liombre Montana 
Laskin faces 
First bout is at 9 o'clock. 


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Straight-in and the boys will 
be going for breaks that aren't 
there. I expect a lot of three-| 
putt greens. 

“The fellows who can lag up 
the long putts should have the 
best chance—fellows like Peter 
Thomson and Doc Middlecoff.” 

' 


Thomson Has 70 


the 25-year-old 
British Open champion from 
Melbourne, Australia. had a 
practice round of even par 70, 
putting brilliantly 

“Peter is the greatest one. 
putt man in the business,” said 
a playing partner, Frank Stran- 
ahan. 

Snead teamed with Johnny 
Bulla in a _ best-ball round 
@gainst the two young San 
Francisco amateur threats— 
Harvie Ward Jr.. the national 
champion, and Ken Venturi. 
the sensation of the Masters 
last spring. The amateurs won 
although the best golf was 
turned in by Snead. 

Sam, although erratic on the 
greens, had a par 70 
had a 72, while both Ward and 
Bulla were wild, farther off 
regulation figures. 


Thomson. 


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46 THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD Wednesday, June 13,1956 ***®|NAVY—From Pege 43 Cubs Sign Pitcher Events in the Area Today 


CHICAGO, June 12 #—Ron-| GANDLOT BASEBALL , 
ald Goerger, 19-year-old left- | INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE Ox 


: , lawn 

M | d N handed pitcher, ‘as been signed Colonia! Restesreat ve. Jack Prev. West 
Trotti Charts at Laurel Maryland, iva Pla by the Ghicags Cube for their ye sm ig, | 

\Los Angeles farm team in the peranrat rm AREA Gour 
Colembia Betchts ve National | Security Washin and Coentry Clad 
; . | Pacific Coast League. Acener. Seauth Ellinse. 5:30 Invitational Teuernament 
Coprricht. 1956. bv Raceway Servic mile ‘pace) Pur s00) = Class CC ny 
Ttttuin clam eance Paar pean Te Rag, Pibecpbnghirt, Sot si I ootball in | 953-99 i 
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land. men will parade at both games. | 
tia) f Cobey said there was no_ In 1958 Navy will play Notre) 


ed : ; trouble making room for the Dame in Baltimore on the 

eke st stride out Ce ee LPI . = Navy games on the Terrapins Saturday preceding the Mary- 
oan iat Eth. Me _o— of XTE, BACHE One mile RSun Purse. M000. Class GE schedule. He said he had to land game. The Irish W#ll again 
+ 653 magfeone Bros Puree Ty be” Cantadn| hien—Tulsa Brewer by Peter The Arewe! Same 9 move a 1958 game with Duke precede Maryland on’ Navy's| 

E tr.cia Gtone by Blackstone “3 me. 2:07" tase McEllen eet back for at least another year. schedule in 1958, but that game 
Mores wer "7 : poer Calmes Duke agreed to the change at will be Notre Dame's home 

ay deer (eles, 3 the Atlantic Coast Conference game. 
adv A _ (Safford ; ; meeting early in May. “Our pailimores Stadium, with 
a ee 3, 1959 and 1960 schedules are just temporary stands, can hold ai-| 

Y a Sotho a FY 7 es . | starting to take form, so the ™0st 60,000 fans. Navy drew 
he Witten .. SS +? j = aLAee aig te a $3.00; MANOR CHIMES.| second game caused no com- SS — seat ame | 
BAPRICA CAPTAIN, be BO 84.00, 82 EQUITY HAN. = . ‘Pac ny, “Byres so. cCiass Plications,” Cobey explained land’ stad > oan ts lary. 
OVMR. £6.40. 83.00. LADY ADIOS. £3.60 cd e mile (Page. Eyres 800g. Clas |e ch athistic directors said land's adium only seats about 
- fin ; with temporary seating. 


4 
6. work out the series with Mary-:game. The brigade of Midship | 
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OU » «4. > as they were “delighted” with the porp, Cobey and Loughlin are 
ae a ore Cone Sonee | Hor Driver ; Oy ‘s series The coaches, Mary- optimistic about sellouts. 
FEIMD BACE—One mile (pace). Purse. $800 Class 28 gfe [Biddies > 


land's Tommy Mont and Navy's 
a7 W Dr brs. (3) by Rnient | eesens (Fiag saa! | 7, Last | mn 195 
tvem—Bhérieieh fret by by Billy Du ert Time, 2:10. ~ (pon Be Eddie Erdelatz, who were not t Met i : 


oiyere Knight Driver Pp % i at the luncheon said (by phone), Loughlin said there is little 
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: r they were also “delighted. hope, if any, that the two 

Sultan Mamover (Weed) 3 7° - 8 4470 y . hat Schools will meet in 1960. That 

Capt. Loughlin said that schedule is already made. But 

p ke trid >. . , . . . é . : " 

Wane Vo dur Uy. 8 20 “98 00 $3.40: Mason's ina. Navy had cancelled the Georgia in. two schools may pick up 

2 DEN. 62 Tech series by “mutual agree- another series shortly there 

-HTH o , Purse 6800 Class C , v . 
lof'S ie Win ner, Georee Dyer an i Pau we ere b. « ment.” He did not care to elab- .7,, 


gtr ' Parke s | 
By Rhrout : oy. an Hanover—Sta by Soencer Sex orate although it has been said The teams haven’ et «i 
bee $6 20 THURLEY Y. 89 0 r ne. 2:09" t met since 


-- Ge ch’s stan ) 
Sac @aemhedien sie cevet ‘ - — te Fin, Gag, “At Georgia Tech's d 1952, when Maryland thumped 
year-olds. Sykesville Off at 9 Winnet. Mrs. David |Chet Lynn Plicks (Q'tano) | ‘3 2) xiv 85.69 against intergrated footbal au- the Middies for the third con- 

onel's Lady by eee aero . 4 .: ‘ 8 45:diences motivated the break secutive year. In the 15-game 

yo =e" ; 7 a Coe ‘Parma Hanover (Tingle) ; » #% .899| There are Negro Midshipmen series which began in 1897, 
panne Besqer (i ee 2 8 ote husier Ompse } ee . 6 190 at Annapolis and also Negro Navy has won 11; Maryland, 4 
e Marty Lone ; : += [ &£ @ members of the Athletic As a hen the oa series ended | 

sociation. Navy does not sel! its me hed feelin yoy : 

fied and pieces tickets on a segregated (basis s od - pone; tween the _— 
: Call i : 4h : the fin don the con, | and Maryland folks ~ oN 
Bieadcy meved WwW ter , ; 4 - _ tena ine erate. Bare Hanoy ' and like other (,overnment in was before Elkins 


. | mn " Curr ’ NN 
VALIANT RODNE cy . o. ware ot ER sh 20. $1 80. KING CAS 9 4 ym > stitutions would not go along and Mont were headine | 
Ver 27 80. £9 ac ‘ley as. : : ; v" . Attendance 4 Mi : ncie (ee “iL any form of segregation Colleges Park team. and | 
Series in Works 2 Months Adm. Smedhberg and Loughlin PRY 
were at the helm in Anmapolis. | 
_ 


; , The series was in the works One thing was certain toda, of Fir iL 
| W atch WV alsh al Lau rel Racewa y for about two months. It was There was no bad feeling here | a THOUCTE AD CHEAL AMERICA'S Finest 
/ orginated with a meeting byw abouts as ovens and dozens | HR 
i ' oor * : : Capt yughiin rb of “delichtfuls” were toseed eer ut 
Ninth Night of 24 Night Meet . re’ Morris Ln . on : : ion a r ~~ = ene - hack and forth across the | Gone for ces hecause it costs surprisingly less RAIGH 
Post Time—8:30 P. M. © oie am or val of Elkins and Adm. !uncheon table than any other Bourbon of equal stature. Com- POURB 


~ wy : . ; . Sheer re »- ] ‘ " *) 
FIRST RACT—fine mile (perce Puree. 8200. Cleace * : S . ’ t thi . : ; thishey 
Last 5 FIvTH RACE —One aie (teat Perce. 622) Janeds medberg, who jus nis spring pere it and see...it'll win the price test and your 
cl 


Sener. teil ,. | tok over as head of Annapolis cy taste test every time. You get MORE for your 
: say® y Not all the details of the Mrs Rozansky Has . = on 


games have been worked out.| Hole in O monéy with Canada Dry Kentucky Straight 
This much i< know nr The 1958 0 e in ne Bourbon. Iry it today and see! 
game will be.Maryland’s home| Mrs. Ben Rozansky scored a 
re = e384 +3?) game and the 1959 game wi'l be hole-in-one at Norbeck Country) 
Future Hanover (Cam'n) °6-0 Tad | ’ Cheartel Riddick 10-2- d vost O-1 Navy's Club yesterday on the 135-yard' 6 YEARS OLD Kentucky Straight Bourbon Whiskey — 86 proof 
BECOND ne ee mile (pace). Purse. pee Class 26. _8 Rhoda Long Key (N. D.) - gay . Maryland students will be ad- 16th hole. Mrs. Rozansky used Canada Dry Ginger Ale, inc., New York, N.Y. 
Marvigné Mac | 4 Coul a3 ee Benton Beith) "5i-$-3 Last a beaut... S-?/mitted to the first game with|a four-iron. She was playing 
n Prost. (Matthews $-3 To : $-1| 3 Perky Madge hiadl rick Gould take ii -; their student books and get a with Mrs. Ray Weisberg, Mrs BEITZELL & CO., INC., 1357 NEW YORK AVE., NE, WASHINGTON, D. C., DISTRIBUTOR 
¢ Homestretch Moy ) *443-7 May need another 6-1 special rate for the second Henry Lee and Mrs. Izz Laskin.' 


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Algo eligible 
Handsome Billy (Fiem’s 


rT. mle ; w* 
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Longshot Daily Double RA Purse. £900 Class B 
POLLY MAC and CAPE TOROKINA , =, : (Leeun ae <5 Must be beat . 


; Homstretch Fisseh “J he repes , | 
I ietor i u! *3-4~-1] Ral *s & ] 
: ’ Mc ‘Tayier) , . " ‘ 15.~} 
4 uef} -" febdd) 4-4-1 Wou ; ] 
en ie) , 
Letus Hanover (Simpson 1-1-3 Wine if . ae 
RIGRTH RACE—One mile (pace). Purse. 89°° Clase C 
27 Ohio Ro rocket 5-2-5 Perte : 
emite : rte *>- . verdu 
J ’ : a4 ’ .* " . = ~ 
wr * , merece a i‘. + " 
Eva Tas My-r 4.5.) ; - . ’ 
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Best Bet_MISS it L \ETTE (5th race) 


ae rs 5 3 
Trot Selections Valiant Rodnev impressive | . you qs a4 TTI Gq 


a RACE—One mile (trot Puree. 82°50. The Janeds 
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For ‘Cbd 5 ere mite ‘ SA00. Clans € 
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t~.— Widewerr Lievd fnnie Weat 


» “In Winning Laurel Feature 


_.—- Marviand Marc. Pesor's Queen. Fan 
Frost 
i.—Belete entry. Rick Hanever. Titus By Jack VW alsh 


Hanover Gea@ Reporter 
4—Decter Eon. Shet MeClenny. Jessie's 


Beeson Valiant Rodney bore a strict resemblance t a valiant son of 
5—Miss Julietve. Rocket Girl. Nimble Rodney at Laurel RaceWay last night when he projected him- 

Colby >] : : , . 
nO rare lf into the Hambletonian picture with a 2:05 4/5 victory. 

Madee The 3-yearold trotter stepped smartly to a length and a) 
i—Jesse Direct. Dr. Darlincton. Home- GUATLET Victory over Magnus Hanover in the $3,000 Sykesville. 


stretch Flash Sired by Rodney amd’ the* -_ 

&—Ohie Ber. Gravy Sky. Penny Mald Colonel's Lady. a Seot! and 

CLOCKER are, Valiant Rodney lived up broke frequently as a pacer, | Oy 

Pg me weet Widower Lierd. Re ee = breeding 4 by 0 won on the more difficult 

rn ividen ’ _ ‘% : , 

iant go unnotice vy ie bék« o 
. ; e . : trotting gait in 2:104/5...It 
3... f ape Terekina Marviand Mea rs crowd Del ( ameron Pe charge g 


2 + ; 
Frest - /, Sa was the exact time she quali- . 
3— Rick Hanever Belote Entry Tites paid only $4.80 $3 and $2 60 ; ‘ : > 
cross the board nes in on the trot Eye- . , 
lenny. Do op, Jes brow raiser was the meager , PJ 
° ll ; OFF-THEPACE: Last | $5.60 payoff p: for the 


Trice 
Juliette Rercket Girt Nimbie ; 


night's to established CORN erted trotter 
. S&—Alice Benton. The Besse. Mail Me { Anderson Wash ng- 
lien 7 aw? ? . . - by " ; . 
i— eee Direct. Dr. Dartington. Heme Valia Rodney as the colt to leweler &nd a Rosecroft 
sireteh Fiaah } «4 = ; y ov | . . " 
i—Gray Sky. Obie Boy. Penny Maid beat in the famed Hamble. regular, nad a difficult time 
remanusve tol ' on hand to enjoy finding Bill Fleming in the 
1.-Widewer Lierd. Annie West. Polls wi ave Johnston. Char- Laurel padduck Mr. An 
Mas | " or re ; ’ >| : tod ’ 
l—“Marviand Mac. Fan Frost. Peppy's ‘N owner of Rodney derson merely war ead to g 
Queen and Rill Gallon Valiant him a watch he won f 
Rick Hanevwer. BRelete Fairs Tites . a ‘ : » £ 
Hanover Rodney is in his wife's name ing Jack Smith for the 
— > Sees eee ounaede prae tically unnoticed the winners at Rosecroft 
+— Mis« lullette a rhet (iri Nite ble other linet p it WAS the Adois Harry hadn ’ won “ST. 
Renten. The Bess. Perky’ fifth on Saturday and the urday night, a hearing would 


—_ = Direct. Dr Partingten. Heme horses raced in order Llto & have been mandatory ior 
siento Piash 


- ™ » Bhs on . « » Prudence Darniey, who driver Luther Lyons for re- b : t b ' DODGE d p it! 
i—Ohie Ber. Grar Sky. Pen Maid linguishing the rail to Hill. Your cs uy ‘y sees an we cari rove 
enter ie - ar Tr tg sota ... It isn’t quite adios | 

for Adios Harry He will 

race in Saturday's  $15.000 


Laurel Invitational Pace. | 
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awrence B. Sheppard | | | y ne y formance far longer than truck engines of 


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ies oo eteas boa | new truck without first taking time to 
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im, J y 4 he -anaas ; . 

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pe 


Women’s Golf 


WOODMONT — Mrs. Max; MANOR—Mrs. Charles 
Fischer had low net, 236—72 | Ewen won the most pars and 
—164, to win the 36-hole | birdies tournament with a 
Class C Alexander Forman | plusi6. Mrs. R. D. Watson 
Memorial Trophy yesterday. | and Mrs. George D. Martin 

Mrs. Sidney Abraham had | tied for second with plus-14s. 
second low net, 165. | In the nine-hole tournament, 
Mrs. Sidney Greenspan shot | Mrs. John Floyd won with 
low gross, 225. | plus-7. 


NOR BEC K—Mrs. Sidney COURTHOUSE — Mrs 
Fellman won a match play J. Lyons posted 
against par tournament, 1 score to win Class A match 
Gown to par. Mrs. Ben Rozan- play against par yesterday. 
sky was second, and Mrs. | Mts. Lawrence Burdick and 
Simon Sandler third. Mrs. | Mrs. Walter Goodrich tied 
Alfred Mendolson had low | for Class B honors, each with 
net in a hole event, 61—22 1 up. Mrs. Frank Stoppa won 
—39. Class C. play, with 2 up. 


\ 


a 


- 
> 


¥ 4 
nd 


a open letter 
to every husband 
about his wife's figure 


ES 


Dear fellow husbandt 


Every man wants to de proud of his 


wife's figure: 


nee is of {mmense 


Your wife's sppesr® ss and 


e 
importance to you in your agrees 
s 
social activities -~ and it 
pore important to her happiness: , 


y women has a tigure problem, 
= is d4esigned to care 
for each of these problems gran eon 
_- whether it be weight 1055, ene 
reproportioning or posture peau 


Almost ever 
and Stauffer Syste 


his tender but 
th your wife tonight 


cept a free trial 
ive saions ? 


Why not discuss *t 
important subject w) 
and encoureg® her to ac 
visit at one of our attract 


- 


Sincerely 


BAG 


President 


1 16 rr ae ea 
s 


Stauffer HOURS: 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. 
SGT © 1956 Steviter Love: stores 


1732 Eye Street W.W, 0-2 ont 14 Sip ot door) 
3520 Genn. Ave. N.W., Wash. D, C. 
4309 Wilson Bivd. Arlington, Va. 

246 Broad St., Falls Church, Va. 


- _— — —_— i -—_--_—_—_— ~~ 


an even | 


hiner eeats 


Give Dismal 
Showing 


| By Sterling Slappex. 


STOCKHOLM. June 12 W@® 
Three British riders overcame 
a heavy deficit today to take 
first place in team standings 
away from Germany in the 
dressage section of the eques- 
trian Olympics’ three-day trials. 
| The lowest scoring rider in 


nm the field of 56 was Walter G 


Staley Jr. of Mexico, Mo., who 
completed the dismal showing 
for the American team. 

He was S6th, riding Mud 
Dauber, although the French 
rider, Guy Lefrant, was placed 
S7th when he was disqualified 
for arriving 30 minutes late. 

Britain's three riders totaled 
513.2 penalty points to 330.4 for 
the Germans. Sweden was 
third with 346.4. 


Americans Far Down 


American riders had 500.0 
penalty points, and only 
‘Spaniards’ in 18th place with 
510.0 and the disqualified 
French team placed lower 

Otto Rothe of Germany, 
aboard Sissi, led 
standings with 984 points, 
scored in the—-opening of com- 
petition yesterday 

Other Americans were Maj 


ack + Jane arn Hen 
Jonathan Burton, Berwyn, IIl., Si. mill Send & Gravel 00 e720 
riding Huntingfield, with|. R-—De 


47th 
155.6 penalty points, and Frank 
Duffy, Birmingham. Mich.. 


162.4 points 
yesterday. 
points 


They also rode 


Staley had 


>. 


| 


the = 


Pamwer.if 
individual Rlorris 5 


& Meinke. Barbieri. Keys, SB 
University of Michigan student) Sits SP—Meinke 1 


riding Drop Dead. 50th. with Bolen. Meinke and Leuk 
: err - 


182.0 W—Ciiffera (3-0 


British Take Lead in Equestrian Olympics Trials 


District Golf Shuffle 
Army Navy Women Get 
2 First Division Berths 


Army Navy Country Club will have two teams playing in 
the first division of the Women’s District Golf Association 
championship next year instead of one 

This was determined yesterday at Columbia Country Club 
where,.in a challenge match, Army Navy, winner of the second 
team title, defeated Woodmont, cellar team in this year’s first 
division, 63 

The loss drops Woodmont 


Silver Hill 


back into the second section 
*where that club will field two 
‘teams in that division: Wood- 
mont, the last place team in 
division 2, won its challenge 
match from Kenwood, the third 
division titlists, 7%-1%. 

Chevy Chase Cluh, winner of 
'the fourth team championship, 


Wins, 5 to 2 
challenged and won Manor 


Ernie Clifford pitched a Club’s place in the third divi- 


seven-hitter as first half cham- sion by beating the Norbeck, 
pion Silver Hill defeated Jack Md. club 6-3. 
Pry, 5-2, in a Washington Post| Columbia, winner of the fifth 
and Times Herald Industrial | *¢#™ title, challenged and beat 
. | Woodmont, last place fourth 
League game dn the West E)- division team, 6%-2%. Indian 
lipse yesterday. Spring, last place fifth divi- 
soin team, withstood the chal- 
lenge of the sixth division 
champions by beating Washing- 
? ton, 6-3. 


llis.}b 
Saffer.rt ct 
Ciaxten Jb 
Cylpepper 
Eiuates.ct 
eValentU 

bhi . 


o°o--oF 


9o-—-o9o--—N- owoR 
MmeO@--O~-mnr--D 


oonroQoooooow 


Spartans Star 
Injured in Dive 


LANSING Mic h.. 
\‘*.—Dave Kaiser, the 
_. Michigan State end who kicked 
Barbier! 
Ferraro. the winning field goal in the 
3B Morrie Rose Bowl game, is in the Uni- 
J. wWijems.|versity Hospital with a severe 
Jags 4, Silver . 
nd Leukhardt:| neck strain suffered in a week- 
eA ay oe ee end diving accident. 
Ciifiord ii, Morris 10 Dr. James Feurig, team phy- 
L~Morris (1-3) . . 
sician, said Kaiser, a junior, is 
in traction and will be hospit- 


ills 
oane.c 2 
ij 


st 1e2t8 


re 2 aes 
& “ware ew 
a = he be 2 


2 Ciifferd.p 


17746 Tetele 
for Perrare im Sth 
for Doane in & 
for Zawards in 


Tetals 
aTripiled 


a out 
cPouled out 


Pr 


tn 

9th EAST 
one? June }2 
tis—S5 


5 


Meinke 
E olen 
Morris 


a Morris 
Fite. Keys. Menhalic 
Morris Rill RBI 
Revs. Meinke. J. Will 


Clifford ‘(2-6 
i. Morris 5. 86 


Conditions for the intricate Skylark Takes Title 
movements and paces of the| Skylark defeated -Atchison- 
dressage were terrible as Lt./Keller. 11-3, for the first half 
Col. Frank Weldon of Britain! championship in the Vic Gauzza 
rode Kilbarry into the rectang-|Memorial League on Fairlawn 
ular show area vesterday. 

Rain was falling so hard even) (55-——"x nac = : 
Queen Elizabeth II of Britain Stvtark Meter. . tbe 626 Sis—ti 18 
threw up her hands in anguish.|tsherwood. Willits (1), Kolley (3) and 
Rain on a slippery bridle. on | marr: Jones and Krabling. 


1e ' ooh 8 & & 
° 


alized for at least 10 days, but 
probably will be fully recov- 
ered bv fall. Unversity officials 
said Kaiser strained his neck 
when he dived into shallow wa- 
ter at nearby Round Lake Sat- 
urday . 


Chisox Sign 
Hoyas’ Star 


Billy Harrison, Georgetown! 
first-baseman, yesterday was! 
signed by the Chicago White 
Sox gnd sent to Holdridge, Neb., 
in the new Class D Rookie 
League sponsored by the 
majors. 

No sum was given but it is 
understood Harrison received a 
“substantial” bonus. However, 
since he has been sent out, he! 
had to sign for less than $6000. | 

Harrison, 22, stands 6-1 and 
weighs 190 founds. A left- 
handed batter and thrower,| 
Billy batted 380 for the Hoyas. | 

Harrison attended Roosevelt) 


High and was one of the few! 
high school boys ever to hit a 
ball over the Griffith Stadium 
wall in right field. 

The White Sox gave Billy a 
thorough trial the last time they 
were in Washington. Harrison 
performed under the watchful 
eyes of Johnny Rigney, White 
Sox vice-president, and Man- 
ager Marty Marion. The con- 
sensus was the youngster had 


tremendous power and definite- 


ly Was 


Addie 


a fine prospect.—Bob 


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the turf and on a sensitive 
horse’s ears can wreck a dres. 
sage performance. 


Endurance Test Next 


Col. Weldon afd Kilbarry, 
who never have been lower 
than second in an international] 
three-day trial, performed as if 
the weather was perfect, and 


won fourth place to give the @ leading contender for Sandy 
British team the dressage sec- Saddier's featherweight crown, 


tion lead 
The trial continues tomorrow 


with the endurance test over nut in a 19-rounder at Capitol 
(22 miles), Arena June 27, Promoter 


34.45 kilometers 


’ 


Ike Chestnut, 
Costa Fight | 


Here June 27 


Carmelo Costa, of Brooklyn, 


meets New York's Ike Chest- 


which Col. Weldon says is the'Goldie Ahearn announced to- 


toughest ever 
Olympic games. 


used for 


the day 


The bout will be telecast na- 


The Russian team was a sur- tionally. Part of the gate re- 
prising fourth was 359.2 penal- cepits will go toward the Clark 
ties.as the Americans, for many Griffith Memorial Fund, estab-| 
years the best three-day trial lished to build a monument to 


in the avorld, eontinued the late owner of the Washing-| 
r fail—almost to the bottom.!ton Nats. 


The Americans won the team) Costa ranks as No. 4 feather- 


trials in the 1932 and 1948 


d in Helsinki 
as well as in 197%. 


EM. 2-2746 gold medal for the three-day|weight in Ring Magazine's cur-| 
rent listings. The National Box- 
They were ing Association gave him top 
four years billing among contenders in its 
most recent ratings, last April. 


UU 


; ' hiidi ' ip . 
TTT 


ALEEN-CUT 


PRE-ELECTRIC (© 


SHAVE 
LOTION 


Does Dad 


ee aol 


1 
4“, 


il Hilt 


shave 


Electrically? 


Give him 


Nl 


in tip-top shape. 


4-OUNCES 


19° 


FEDERAL 
TAX 


TH 


] Sif 


FOR THE PERFECT 
ELECTRIC SHAVE = 
WITH ANY RAZOR | 


Why? Three good reasons. Kleen-Cut DRIES IN- 
STANTLY. Contains SILICONES: Lets your shaver 
glide, cropping close and clean. Also contains HEX- 
ACHLOROPHENE, anti-bacterial discovery counter- 
acts infection from nicks, irritation. Good for the 
shaver, too—built-in lubricant keeps shaver-head 


KLEEN-CUT! 


it 


Hil 


| 


fil 


gaee 
Piii 
Littiiiniiie 


i? 
itt 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
— W ednesday, June 13, 1956 


20-MONTH 
WRITTEN GUARANTEE 
AGAINST ALL 
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such as cuts, bruises, impact 
breaks and blowouts. 


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Sete prices pivs tex ond your eld receppable tire 
See your local Lee Dealer or 


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a5 W 
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4 weekend suggestions 


.--by FOUR ROSES 


“Let’s go fishing this weekend,” 
says the handy pint with the 
convenient jigger cap. 


Let’s get set for a whole summer 
of weekends and save a dozen trips to.the dealer’s,”” 
says the convenient case. 


“*Let’s have the neighbors 
in and treat them right,” 
says the ever-popular 
4/5-quart. 


“Let's not forget—Father’s Day 
is coming up this weekend,” says 
One Dozen Roses in the florist’s box. 


an Ler 
ee meal - 
~ 
ern 


When it’s time to enjoy the finest 


it’s Four Roses time 


FOUR ROSES DISTILLERS COMPANY, NW. Y. C. BLENDED WHISKEY. 86.8 PROOF. 60% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS. 


4 


7<« oo - 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


eee = —_ Betty Barr Wins in Last 50 Yards at Delaware 


eee a 


rr 


Horses and P eople| First Vietory Racing Selections at Delaware Park 


By Walter Haight—__ 
PADDOCK RALSIED 


" ae OLD BONES ! BENNING. ar CONSENSUS 
. IN AN EFFORT to eliminate the cheapest of the low grade f Season Big Bronze Uiire Priam Big Bronce ice. 0 — Giirs Priam Rig Bronze — } CONSENSUS 
Ai lie le ’ na ran ler, 
orses, the yf ng oe Council at a recent meeting | | Gites Prine Snow Willow gree .o newan ce ress Atler at senawane 
adopted a rule for the three major tracks. lapdecatr Sst ee Paclic Gai — EE j<Ultre Prism 26. Bhawes 1. te 


Here ‘tis: On or after July 1, 1956, any horse three-years- ] Critic Play Hampace n Landseair Third Thi: mpec Bronse » 
' , Third Carve : ; “ o : 
old and upward that has started for a avs ~ 9 a n « Landsesir ; * Pa Judge John meg? oe Celtic lay J : pple pandeonte 4. Romoece %. Ocltic 
o/ ’ 


Giencennon Privilege Palaia Palaja 
claiming price of less than $2000, will Cherwell rivilege G\encannon Olencannon Privfiege 
Blew Iriah Boupie 


-Palele 19, Gleneannen 6 Privi. 
Irish Dowdle * 6. 


or 


Giencannon “her ell lee 


DINNER MYVSIC | Dinner dMonie Hockessin ' ean +—Dinner Music 16, Seckessin 14 
Pine Fellow Bold Tr : T Tt is Thai | That It Is 9 


Astolfo Gain A Girl inner 5—Blick Deposit It. Morale 11, Ce. 
Sta Reporter itl Troubie Waren DESPOT | Aisad King | espet | Black Deepot , ina |_ Binek Desnot | wome 8 ae ; 
Pcs : DELAWARE PARK, Del. Jo-Ma-Bee st GMa, Rncrum Scale Nel trocble Girt Trestle Soraxe ab Kings Wins &) nw '% Connection & Sins 
for a claiming price of less than $2000. co , June 12—Betty Barr, out of the gels Roots ed Chie Gal's Bonts wf Boots : . Rn Sod Frnt Weep ana wiry" ~ es Se 

_ Also effective July 1, 1956, no entry im * oi ‘mare Cocktail Bar, was the Red Chief Sal's Boots _ | Sage bas ‘* ladle Bare 22%, sh Te _ | Zadie Bo S—Very Special 19, Beguile 16, Biuc 

will be accepted for three-year-olds z bet ted Mente ated... 7 ANN'S LOVE Weep and Wail Weep and Wail ANN'S LOVE “ And Wail Jack 6. 
’ € ir : : 0 ' nn's Love 

and upward which have started fora 7 Re. toast © y _ | Ween ane wan | PEEL ae wen ants Love : rane, pe ERs 1 18 ; AT BELMONT 
claiming price of $2000 since July 1, : ar the $4000 The Tangle ‘ 3 Reevi . Rock Pigeon ; n Beeuile Premarcton tile ws, Pepite a ga’ Sat OO Swcewep & 
1956, and have not been first, second The daughter of Natchez, Very Special Contuser eber J eck” Pieces Fore Geeeic! Weber J Bold Jon: State 1” TINE 1. Coomes 11, Wheat 
or third in their last ten Starts. Op- st year’s Randle i—Aghe Alibhai 13. Pace Banner 11, 
tional and starter races considered as jwoanee s. coe ah “a homance i 
claiming race.” Park Handicap, slipped throug P | | k Pi I; "EF D | S | : yy ns: 2 

. | wor | ; re : 

The council is composed of repre- on the inside to win gone ade OC ic § iii at e aware e ections . pene Sel 22, Ethel Walker 6, 
sentatives of the three mile tracks, Haight jparts of Baw gg! weer _ AP AT MONMOUTR ‘Mink 4 | 20% 26 Writer 14, He-Cait. 
the half-mile tracks, the Horsemen's | Bryson's —— Lge from POST TIME—2 P. M. I") Peat fh Ura... sanee Soe pert Steel Peer” ‘A*res. Thanks Anyhow refs 28" ** Show White *7 Me. 
Benevolent and Protective Association. the American Trainers’ A like distance thy N FIRST RACE—Purse. $3000; 3-year-olds; claiming: six fer. 2 & = Ha —Seom O'Dere, Gilded Lily. Painted Aven Ledy 2, Bleck Coffee « 
Association and the Maryland Breeders’ Association. Bowie, the place amt ft — to be . fous = raph, 

Laurel and Pimlico also agreed to schedule one $3500 claim- Lee's Belmont ‘y ht Sag. Ntine Home, Linda's Dream, Stan AT BELMORAL 
ng race and one $2500 claiming event cach day o | (EMS Se Mo Rete of engnt. retin |“ MOP#W, § Cinaey, Reval! go hhew Lees 11, Alen David 7, Katie 
eens punutten wie: swe . First Victory of Season : Helvetia o—Falr Seng 1%. Irriser 7, Lowi ¢. 

UP DELAWARE PARK Betty Barr, successful in four —Little Phare Mi-Ses, Graften Le Sabre 13, Cetien Tes ii. Righs 


Stree ° : 
of 21 outings in 1955, won for treet Star 


| " 
. a - 6—Suncast, Broadcaster ™ = . +—Baby Tecky 17. Neal Bivree 5. Me. 
Horses to Watch 4 dP Tare! to wis pean the first time this season in a yun Tome ene, Be. | acme J 


7—PAINT THE TOWN Merning After —O the BM t4. Warbler 11. Over 
oy 
AT DELAWARE | Belmont Stakes and what's |balf dozen tries and was cap 


Sparten Haste sn 
: arol «N 7) Palle f) &—Appian Way Warm Enouch. Port . it, Crown Derby 11, 
MARY LAWLER—Ready to more, hersemen believe he’s ably handled by age oy ass n ene Possible surprise Chatess 5 
: “ " 5 0 CE. -¥ . , 
emerge from maiden ranks;| got an excellent chance, even Jockey Thomas (Reggie) Roo ix Tatlones Thee $2000: 4-vear-olds and api 


be ineligible to be entered in any race | 
at Bowie, Laurel or Pimlico unless ™ . 

) , | i Walter Haight 
said horse has finished first, second ey ay | By _ . 
or third in a race for a claiming price | 
of $2000 or more since last Starting — - panics 


eT 


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prom 
Improvement 


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& @3008) 1.5 


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~ 
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~O906020@07% Se 


Pe et et ee 


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in ; c 
14 Astolfe been stopping 
rirTH RACE—Purse. sicoo t-year-old maidens: 
lenges (10) 


33 
< oes se 


PODWS ~1-@tan—-ww 


3 
MWrrever— 


i) 


(Nelson 


* Fe et et eet et et ee 
~ 


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orn 


a ~ Emperer 4. Ker Biscayne 
AP AT SUPPOLE DOWNS 3. seen 7 
l—Realities, Devils Dream Radiant — ELAMAR Si. Jet Seb 7. My Raf. 


Peps. Stephanie mw. mh mcatevtle n ada 1%. Ger. Browsing 14, 


Windser 
six furlongs 
last impressive. with Needles in the field. the son of Jockey Ralphii, Coltie Play shu nos Clos: 

KIDNAP—Weakened iast In beating Fabius in Dela- (Buddy) Root | £113 aloneis tee ‘Cu 
out after setting pace but will ware's Leonard Richards last In riding his sixth winner of ee. Matd 
make amends. weekend, he showed what |the meeting in 34 months : 

BROTHER BEANS—Should trainer Henry Clark had been young Root hung a wept: 
take @ purse if not too ambi-/ expecting of him all along. | the stable for which he worke 
tiousty placed. Clark says the Rico Monte |the most part of two years be 

STOLEN HOUR—Beaitien colt, when healthy, is as fore he rode officially. Just be- 
favorite who is better than’ strong as a bul! However, he (fore his saddle debut, Root was 
shown last time. had a strep infection this helping his dad break horses 

spring and the trainer had to on the Bryson farm 
BELMONT ENTRIES letuponhim. That's why the Betty Barr was not prominent 
claiming syear-old was taken out of in the race until the last 50 Longshot Daily Double 
the Preakness as a late yards. Coburn’s Wish set most STEPAGE and THIRD CARBON ing Jewel. vente Aete Abel, Py 
scratch. of the early pace, but wilted in va _ . auanen,| + mare No B Impr e : > d 10 } '—Big Sweep. Place Kick lerd Fesex \ , . 

Clark wanted him ready the stretch as Penoce took com sehen? ‘ive miley therdice: Aeet-olds and ep: allowance els Bre lings ‘ r is | aC i] . ee Pal aa ay Time. Mas- MONMOL TH ENTRIES 
beyond a doubt. Now he feels mand § Cherwell (Masons eck of it sie ~— ae entry S—Usudlehent, Meh gannenede, 
the colt ic at tops and ready Then Penoce faltered and }3 ivilene  tieetthei« ie felr teen .-i eens thd eee cine nthe?) 4-vean-alds Sac apy §—Obstacie’ Bien. Collec. Worepean 
to take on Needles, Fabius Kinda Smart. alw ays well ine Vareuin’ detena’ Reports ut of it 1! | Confuser (Rene  Beloett peeded 138 | AP AT PALMORAS 


>ts 
ae 
: : 
*--tje 
~ 
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ee oe 
SBF DPOFANOBZIA 


> 
2o72°o 


—Bati ° . 5 . 
_ e Meuent Leachie unde aT MONMOUTR 
SIXTH RACE—Perce $4000: 3-vear-olds claiming. t\—Orteen sir Swerds. tmolement 1—Winged Imoeise ¢5 Alabr 5. Wink 
one-sixteenth miles —Fishtine Chief Bit OMame. Hil Preef 4 
4 Gals Boots (‘Sma ire Mener &. Sen 0 Deedee 1%, 
6—Stumpie. Little Baker. Littl Fien 
hook &—The Gentes 14. Linda's Dream 14, 
p—Setan's Sister Lara Jeep. Accliwvtts Bilasing Heme * 
&—SHIPW REC K Benerl, Rearranece. me AL rm 17. Ratien Oucen » 
. ment . \rrewette & 
recommend ii} 15~] ‘—Golden Fiddle Kine Por All Naat SAG ‘a Graften Street 4, 
Sesinst tt 616 Reedna (rand Opera 4 
, du race iii > o—See Hing 15. Fourwheeridrive %. 
SEVENTH RACE—Purse. 64000, 3-year-alde and «ep AP AT BELMONT Pusytiede 7 
one-quarter miles a) 1—Peptie Mu Colenel Okapt Seciai i~ Third Rrether 19 Merning After 
Aan Right back there i? | heer 9 ‘ 
=), »uld he . i} : whe AT SsTAW Prise Ring 


Cesmes 


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ae 


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FOSS SSO COO Res PT Stat. 


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oo 


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PP ONw Iw 
“05 

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Rig Billie 12. Reman Fair ? Apiae 
Wary 7 


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wireww ww 
BVO wre 


Pas (ime 
“@ 


): Jepear-olds claiming 
108 nuiant 


-¢ 


iw d ew @ 


: bad as ‘ ' : 
and anything else gathered placed, assumed the lead and ry 7. Thoms ump ability sust “I Rock Piseon (ne ne? Won last , aan —Vorhess’ nwt Mole wee Fast tte ae + 
for Saturday's famous mile looked all the part of a winner le of Wi , Recent good race | +110 W ssmot - Piast rece 71k 3504 otten Tor. Recche ok Pt 115 *+® , i 
; cirts ; D UDI iJ 7 : ’ : te } tte: 4 . 4 ei = : prom r lo ’ ; ris ' titede ay q . . } in 
and d half. Wins Going Away ’ 4 " ij : doe (Chaddet Must ; 20-1 | *Z . - : Ay rood rn : ] , , The Bie Warbler Temmy's one > ib — " 
. . een ; 4 : aA ord . .1 : : “olon : 
: . a Howe er, Root, w no a ‘ e JO0le (Ba Le re 173) LS. _=5 AMO is . ’ much } : —HATEAT Master Red Crewn ~ 
THE HARNESS boys tell hemmed in along the inside j : Last wniesreen iss i Bold John + Po rsey ¢ 8 630.1 | Derbs ; ey 
m : — . ‘me T G iriees - i : Lo ecom lis fj ivet, ,o0 
me Adios Harry, the world’s rail with Betty Barr, finalls Rane t Walsh.t. 3 -s 12 cBlue Crown (Smit! ; - af 7 il. Admire! Bo Kia Je 
champ, likes to chew tobacco, found clear sailing and the 4 i _-*,. : PF | pea Leipor Jr. entre -ae ° . 15-1] Browning, Hamaks, Mente 
. oF : ’ . " eles 7 yr = . , a toe 
and owner J Howard Lyons year-old filly fairly flew n FOURTH RACE—Purse. so000 '-vyear-elds: claiming G erg-Mrs DeMarco entry - ” “year-olds 
gives him a daily ration of ward to collar Kinda Smart and  Dinee Music Nelsor Sh Best Bet—ANN’S LOVE (7th race) : : ve Bully Bole Keeper I 
: ane 458i eis ' . "Ula the ; 2 oo.) . _ ’ 5 ‘<< = . ' ' : r 
the stuff An appropriate win going away . Sulliy an |: ights i ftan | 113 *Biszine Brome 
trophy for the great pacer | Betty Barr, owned by Mrs = ~ a es Sa at se ena en ame _ wee 
would be a silver spittoon. Leonard M. Carver and a $5000 : fea | Ciambh ‘a On | \ forty | Ani 118 Brandy Pip 
Sentiment doubtlessly was purchase at Belmont Park in MONMOUTH RESULTS SUFFOLK RESULTs < 1 Age. 29m Tessie 
—_ . . : } ive Mile $3000 44 1 furl .* 295 — > omen ™ : ariam 
& factor in Mrs Alice \ Mil 1954. was clocked in 1:113/5 CRieanery (Smith 3.20 17.40 10.40 Sunt Je Je Derein) = ; ‘. : ' 7.48 pd yy, aCumet SYRACI SI ‘. June 12 WP Ri 6 ya! Helvetia 
ler’s $30,000 bid that kept in | fer the six furlongs and brought Peas Koulmetis 708 440 Bis Miss «Gibb ; ite , 
her family Hillsota when the | her scattered backers a $19 win “it Prince. tt irrituck.| Endless gommele) re | 
pacer was put up for auction | mytuel Hanson. Pauroyal Labia ’* "7°! Rutl Guattetie ai ae . erie o in tbe middleweight derby 
to settle the estate of her A fortunate few in a crowd of 2—5 furlongs: 63500. {4 oni. 9-4 fectenen aacees % Stace’ rerones S208; | ; fights England’s John L. Sulli 
late husband. William E. Mil- 11.002 collected a $503.40 pot on wea. Creas teengier 11 .~ R z=. : 2 fever Fiant (Bush) 9.3 3.20 peciriaeete Spimete 
- ’ e un ( Mercier) 7 oe Di f bank 
ler the 10 2 daily double tickets mariners Peide A - Heet) Rm Fis Bierck Al e ; o. andl ae neon meenenos Ndltinteds ‘glitine 
However, it proved a good Danny Shea's Joymaker. a: : . Paidies Louker fl-|seene Pant Alley. Back ntt?| Bos and Rove! Pa - | . , 
business move Loo Since $15.40 s} . , . p ' sner Wind Drinker Ou " Georce 4 one 76 furlongs: @0000- +: (ine pout will he fe lieviser 
» | St $1! ot ridden by Fran’: seorse «6©and 6Gon . 2 
, DAILY Db [37 Themes Pep ‘vi mse © @& —_ 
then, Hillsota has won $66,- Vincent, won the first while R =F_DOS _ vane SURG Dr. Jekyt (Willan * 5.00 Washington by WMAL-TY\ 
91: De! . h S furlenes: #2500 1 oo PAILY DOUBLE PAIP 31 Se Neuimes Lad ‘Bush : an 
vis. eciaware patrons wno and Ni Stables Henrietta L, 3 pend — mone) 60 ye 2-38 ~~ S fur S9000: 1:01 1% Lovely Dice Princess De Ronee channe! 7, 4 10 Dp. Mm eroker Roa 
—_ — : and © Special at $44.20. with Arnold Kirkland | ‘Boulm ; *. Federal Ju Bush) oo $. 30 : oe rindoya. Stepstonse ana tne an Lad Giambra. 94 has 43 victories Phird Brother 
rain an 14ve cars can save . : Wattle Bions: last 'y. Ind Wil « Madden) ° 7 Sit mile $2000: 1-46 
up, accounted for the second, | ».' Wonderous Hour, Betenteon WG til « Madden) : al .. ye Poa ld np Or nee 
et and money now —- an | Dream Cool Stream. Neck hen tek tant hate Guam Asa Per. ane Trail ie, Adome 40 $ ee : te . ul ~ S$ and one hp ws 
4 a. mM. stop is ma e at 4 Sf mn o£ and Dennis Dog: ake : < Orphine Hettinger) [oe livan >. hae ® recor yf 65 5. 
" fe, . ai ' ’ 4 ’ 5.28 " ‘ - - . o Ria sex : ted " - . , : 
Laurel Perhaps, the drive SALMORAL RESULTS rede ~~ 3.3 Prince Villon ctenien. ‘h26 co ety rhe bout will be scored on a 
is a bit farther, but city traf- ‘ . . wale 


Gy Redbirg (Mercier) . lL.» miles: $2000 47 basis of most rounds won wit } 

. Sheer Werth (MeLaughliin) o *.- —_ * ‘ - asl . ' in Tt 
be ind parking trouble > Altheney (Heckmann) ; Bouque Bil}; Maracam Saddle Req Wine fl (Gethine , tnine supp:cmentary point system 
be avoided Then again, Aucusta (Baird) ; Gene Net ‘ | ] jos aon O.s0 Tramp, Battle Shake and Sir C untrs Brewn Bantem (Deroin 8 to break tie« 4 referee and two 
those who make it a double- Pa em Piet, Bo Wild Oats 3.30 + s0|, 5-6 furlongs: #2000: 1 10%, Bill's Chief, Metpet. Lady Princ. ° 

. Bis an Ekape Signe! ere, ~ Bie , oe. 200 Jacke Vee < ‘UMams) 14.060 &.a0 4 *n Ques Shiny Knight judges do the Ss oring 

header — at ~ 4 poe Pa on ty 5 _ ‘ving Preda. Hapey Prinetss. King York. Apacepep | 
way in time to play the da y 2 uriongs "7 


eo, 


Su8s5535 


1-0 
13 


ooeee 
Bree wrow 


_ ‘ — ot ot ee ee eee ~ 
FASBOYC Vv BU POO Uv a 
Te 


— 
=2®--22@e 


tle ef ' Joey Giambra, Buffalo's entr: 
Keeping Time ) j ner & the 
Boo; 


n lige ’ rrity 


van in a return 10-rounder here 


1—5% furiongs $325 
Frank's Flewers (Carsten«) 


1:24%, Three Cubs ee —— 
Hapor Ace (Skorenski) T.40 1°68 5408 —_ ; 
double ... Molly Mutuel says, Faanderbird (Skelly) . 5.0 4. ew fg OR Pe 
, rr) 


~4 c 7 *0 5.40 
“Things really are tough. | |Peshete (Bs Rt eer 4h: Ru 5.60 9 6h! 
Under P ‘ Good Chee Cedar Hill ‘Rogers) 18.40 
lost my lunch and dinner Wis Mary's Bubble, | Im-| 
. , a mortey at Delaware Park and DAILY DOL BI , PAID st ac to Battle and Piying Ch et 
BALMORAL ENTRIES then went for my supper and 3—1 mile: g2000- 1 7—§ furlongs 815.000 
l: $2750: 3-vear-olds: claimin midnight snack money at |Seariet Pieck Barile "3.20 7.80 5.40 Decathlon (Martin) 
10 I n A] . Senater Biake (Breseks) 3.50 3.00 | Apreal rr) 
Laurel Racew av Anybody (Valence (Adams) 7.00 | Rey rine ‘Combest ) 
need a fourth at breakfast?” * Bxuitant * “aria. Tou Les) War Age. Dark ‘Goud 


' Ne: : Swi ~~ 7 
Argo Charing he ™ ; romptu Blessbu)! F beruhi: R va 


774 


Temps. Exuiltant 
‘+—1.. mile $3000; 1:°46%, : 
Christy's Wish « ook) 14.°0 5.00 61.4 mile $3000 45 
’ oe ae Vis F t (Coffman) . Sir Preohet Batchelier) & °¢ 
: bf hai ani . iid Adams) 1; o Overland (Smith 
Deliwer mar {Cheewette) 
R ’ R 


In entre 
and Mise Havard 


va s 


| - ¥ 
BRomabd: 


allowances 
: Sai. 
‘oo 3.00 * 46 ” soe - 
420 30 BELMONT RESUTI TS 
Calealan| = R Rm, , 14 furlone . - ; +. 
_ + ithe Netice (Raile: lt.te ¢ 
Emessia) , Lad aradise 
6&—4 furlones: #250. ; 193 ‘seek Sake« 
Fighting Jury (Lejeune) 1% a0 680 £00 Golden 
Whirting Blues (Rroussard) 11.20 7.06 OFfTing. Coam! 
ter Geeds (Church 7.00 Star and Party 
s Admir R . 


~« 


Pursuit 
aBlack Emperor | 
{ et j 


~~ 
--e 


a 
Bro ww 


‘eHasty Hous 
&—5 $15 stakes 
Force : 


~~ 


++ *2 © Dee 


_ Pred Cc rn 7 ; . _ os 26 
‘cheson. Happ) Sherpa ‘Atkinson ) 
Pelacus (Reland) 
4 (Geerin 
7.40 2BO 5 40 Bie ‘Trick : 


ne aw bf 
: : 


; ; re? ~s ~~ 
Finale Tis Bet: 
PAILY DOTRED PAID 8113.40 


te € Jeo ~~ 
& & 2 & @@-- 


*_. 


-, ; 
m The F 


he 


* e fy : _ 
Pieral Schwiser R70 4.5 
6 | . m'e¢ > on 
Adame OF 
Sir Repert 118 A ‘enter 1 it , Re Te 
Reoek worm 
‘-n . - 


Pair Bim rr’ 1| 40448 @ No 
‘ ieee 7 em 

‘me Worker (Valenrwels 3,7 

Plavtown Noaee Mar a . 


: & furlones 
Rrirbter Pavs 


Racing Charts at Delaware 


‘Copyright. 1956 bw Trianale Publications. Inc.) MADER LE 87.40. $3.80 $3.20: CAIN RAISER. $9.20. 65.60 
oa 


. $4.40 
WEATHER CLEAR TRACK FAST set the pace under good retine and . sponded 4.4 furtenea: £1000 
FIRST RACE—One and one-sixteenth miles wures Wiiingiy to « & na let Cain iser Phe rick Terk 
0 , rds : Up: ¢ mis Went to post et 2:01 ’ , t to ft eader ‘« 
4 4 ear DIGS ar same Winner "Une Ma! le hed maker ' 
oy Bul) of 6hU6T insid then faltered 
: tte F RACE—Pive furionge Purse. 82500 For maiden | tA Kir arua les 
£-vear-olds« Pecial weights Ww ' © post at 4 11 Off at ’ Bey-Darbys fh . 
Sli. Start eood ‘ly : ' Winner Ps o 6Parm 
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7 


ae 


City Schools 


Hold Exercises 


Eastern High School, where 
Integration incidents marked 
the 1954-55 school year, devel- 
oped “the finest quality of 
American idealism and Ameri- 
can democracy” during 1955- 
56, according to Carl F. Hansen, 
assistant superintendent of Dis- 
trict schools. 

Addressing c om m encement 
exercises, at which 140 students 
were presented diplomas, Han- 
sen called the ceremonies 
“unique in bringing the prin- 
life. of Christian fellowship to 
ife 

“You are demonstrating here 
the finest quality of American 
idealism and American democ- 
racy i ndeveloping progressive 
education in which it is possi- 
ble for all students to work, 
study, and play together with 
common respect, learning from 
each other the ways of responsi- 
ble leadership,” Hansen said 

“You now know the feeling 
of brotherhood and common 


- .— 


purpose when people work to-| 
gether.” 

Heading a long list of seniors 
who won honors was Nancy 
Jean Koontz, valedictorian, 
who won first graduation hon- 
ors, a $2400 George Washing- 
ton University Scholarship, the 
Phi Delta Kappa Sorority East, 
ern Regional Scholarship and 
a Phi Delta Kappa Loca Schol- 
arship. 

Judith Cary Leeds 
Jonathan K. Taylor Scholar- 
ship to attend Swarthmore Col- 
lege from a field of 12,000 con. 
testants, the Miles White Bene- 
ficial Society “of Baltimore 
Scholarship, a National Honor 
Society Scholarship and first 
graduation honors. 

Robert Holden Roach, who 
presided at the ceremonies as 
class president, won a $2400 
George Washington University 
Scholarship, first graduation 


For men only— 
dry rum! 


won a_ 


Ry Norman Driscoll. Staff Photographer 


Lewis D. Mayo, Eastern High School cadet, shows his medals 
to classmate Humphrey F. Windsor at last night's com- 
mencement exercises. Mayo has been appointed to the Mer- 


chant Marine Academy at Kings Point, N. 
sor has been chosen te attend West Point. 


honors, and a certificate citing 


his perfect attendance for four 


| 


| 


| Principal 


It takes a man’s taste to appreciate to- 
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This rum is clear. Light. Clean-tasting 
Meant to be tasted. Not at all like heavy, 


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\years 


Calvin Coo" idge 


Almost 10 per cent of the 
graduating class at Calvin Cool- 
idge High School—22 out of 
248—have received scholarships 
to further their education, 
Cedric O. Reynolds 


announced yesterday during 


commencement ceremonies. 


School Board Member Walter 
N. Tobriner urged the grad- 
uates to acquire a “quality of 
mercy. of compassion for the 
underdog.” 

Scholarship recipients are: 


* School 


Y., while Wind- 


oe 


Butcher of the District Board of 
Education said “the Negro is 
constantly on the defensive, but 
we are in an area where we 
don't have to be afraid of sud- 
den death.” 

“We're entitled to be egual,” 
she said, “and the Supreme 
Court decision makes it more 
50.” 

Also on the program was Dr. 
Harold A. Haynes, deputy sup- 
erintendent of District schools, 
greeting the graduates in place 
of Superintendent Hobart M. 
Corning, ill with laryngitis. 


Theodore Roosevelt 


Fourteen graduating seniors 

Theodore Roosevelt High 
have been awarded 
scholarships for higher educa- 


at 


pons id, tion, including a National Merit 


Margaret Murray | 


Washington 

The 135 graduating seniors of| 
Margaret Murray Washington| 
Vocational High School were 
warned of “serious problems” 
for the Negro ahead last night. 

Addressing commence- 
ment exercises at the John F 
School Auditorium, Ist 
and P sts. nw., Margaret Just 


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28 Schools Hold 
Exercises Today 


Graduation exercises will 
be held at 28 District and 
area junior and senior 
high schools today. 

District (list includes 
speakers: High Schools— 
Dunbar, Walter N. To- 
briner, school board mem- 
ber, 6 p. m.: McKinley, 
Assistant Superintendent 
Lawson Cantrell, 8 p. m.; 
Spingarn, Wesley Wil- 
liams, schou: board mem- 
ber, 8 p. m.; Western, © 
Melvin Sharpe, school 
board president, 6 p. m.; 
Wilson, Deputy Superin- 
tendent Norman J. Nel- 
son, 6 p. m.; Phelps Voca- 
tional (at Young School), 
Deputy Superintendent 
Harold Haines, 8:30 p. m. 

Junior Highs (District) 
—Banneker, West \ 
Hamilton, school board 
member, 2 p. m.; Browne, 
Thomas Holmes, person. 
nel officer, 2 p. m.; Doug. 
lass, Paul Snearline, 
school administrative as- 
Sistant, 2 p. m.; Garnet- 
Patterson, Margaret Pep- 
per, administrative assis- 


Scholarship, 
yesterday 
exercises 


The 168 graduates were 
greeted by Royland F. Kirks, | 
member of the Board of Edu-'| 
cation. | 

The National Merit Scholar-| 
ship, granted by the Ford) 
Foundation, was won by Robert 
Meriwether, class valedictorian, | 
who will attend Harvard Uni- 
versity. He also won an honor- 
ary nepereentay to Cornell. 


it was announced 
at commencement 


inners and the rehins 
to ee Riva C. Welle. school 
we 

ms res salutater ten 

. Fecludine $1500 at 


ecording. 
orincinel 
iJ 


Walter 


ar a 
lepmmeuth. Vir- 
ite 
Marcia Pave Ameri. | 
Ellen Antholo s. Georve! 
A nit os 


can University 
ashington 
ickinson 

« 

American 

Nurses training Bibler Sespil 


ee 


tant, 2 p. m.; Gordon, Mrs. 
Frank S. Phillips, school 
board vice president, 2 
p. m.; Hine, Assistant Su- 
perintendent Edith Lyons, 
2 p. m.: Kramer, Mrs. 
Manson Pettit, ‘school 
board member, 5 p. m.; 
Macfariand, Assistant Su- 
perintendent Irene Hypps, 
2 p. m.; Miller, Dr. Gladys 
Peterson, 2 p. m. 

Paul, Deputy. Superin- 
tendent Charles Zellers, 2 
p. m.; Randall, Assistant 
Superintendent John M. 
Riecks, 2 p. m.,; Shaw, 


= — * 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


— 


Haines, 2 p. m.; Sousa, 
Rowland F. Kirks, school 
board member, 2 p. m.; 
Stuart, Margaret Just 
Butcher, school board 
member, 2 p. m., and Vet- 
erans Center at Arm- 
strong High, Assistant Su- 
perintendent Francis 
Gregory, 8:30 p. m. 

Prince Georges County— 
Frederick Sasscer High, 


W ednesday, 


June 13, 1956 


F 


19° 


6:30 p. m.; High Point High, 
8 p. m.; Northwestern High, 
at Ritchie Colliseum, Uni- 
versity of Maryland, 8 p. m. 
and Surrattsville, 8 p. m. 

Alexandria — George 
Washington High, 8:15 
Pp. m., 

Montgomery Count y— 
Carver Junior College, 7 
p. m., and Wheaton High, 
8 p. m. 


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BU W ednesday, June 13, 1956 ad 


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SOME OF US keep fighting 
for ambitious television such 
as the spectaculars. On the 
other side are the commercial 
folk who 
would like to 
make a liv- 
ing out of 
those filmed 
halfhour 
comic strips 
like “Decem- 
ber Bride.” 

Given their 
own way the 
package pro- | 
ducers and 
—tlet’s face Crosby 
it—the networks wceculd like 
to load themselves with half- 
hour packages like “Decem- 
ber Bride.” Nobody would 
have to worry about anything. 
Just put the show on the air 
and let it run forever. And 
take the client out on a spree 
when he gets to town. It's a 
comfortable wap to run a 
business, but from the point 
of view of the victim at home, 
I don't think it’s the best 
way and I have said so re- 
peatedly 

Then, there comes 
something like Max Lieb- 
mans “Holiday.” a spectac 
ular which NBC-TV offered 
the other night. and it pulls 
the rug out from under us 

“Holiday,” on which a bun- 
dle of money mus! 
spent, is about as 
television get 
It had an expensive—though, 
God knows, not a good—<cast, 
It had music based on Jo! 
Strauss. The plot was franti 
cally romantic. The bdack- 
grounds included Paris, 
Vienna and - and 
where can you get better 
backgrounds than that? 

And still, it was all pretty 
dreadful. It’s easy to conclude 
from “Holiday” that this sort 
of venture simply isn’t any 
good and television ought to 
take refuge in something safe 
like “What's My Line.” 

This is an easy out but it’s 
not, by any means, a ser 
one. “Holiday” was bad 
cause an enormous amount of 
sheer lunacy went into it 
production 


~_— 


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In the first place 


Wednesday Television Poapicae | 


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Radio and Television 
Sometimes It’s Difficult | 


To Defend Spectaculars 


By John Crosby 


Throusa 
Club 


ovie 
Wa aero 


it was based on a play called | 


“The Grand Tour” by Elmer 


Rice which ran a grand tour | 


of eight days on Broadway. 
Not that everything that runs 
eights days is a turkey but... 
Well—come to think of it— 
everything that runs eight 
days is a turkey. So much for 
the original play. 

The plot is about a school 
teacher, who goes to Europe 
and falls in love with a rerd 
some but cryptic individual 


After hitting all the spots | 


from Paris to Venice—with 
him, she discovers 
embezzier. So she pays his 
debts, restores him to his 
wife and goes back to teach- 
ing school 
Put baldly 
sounds 


like that, 
improbable. But 
when you put it in color— 
with Doretta Morrow, Keith 
Andes and Kitty Carlisle— 
it's impossible. Or to put it 
another way, it's 


WELL, I CAN remember 
when my mother used to 
come back from a bad even- 
ing at the theater, fix a cold 
eye on mé, and say if you 
couldn't write a better play 
than that 

In other words, it was my 
fault. She didnt exactly 
blame me for writing the play 
she'd seen; but she »Slamed 
me for having written 
something better that should 
have been in the theater that 
night 

It is this kind of thinking 
that I devoutly hope will not 
overwhelm the sponsors and 
the networks and especially 
the public. When you see a 
bad show on television, you 
shouldn't kick the set; that 


isn’t where the fault lies 

Where does it lie? Weil, it 
seems to me that Max Lieb 
man, who has had virtually 
unlimited funds to play with 
this year (this was his last 
production of the season), and 
the use of NBC's best color 
studios on both coasts, and 
the run of the house, ought 
to answer that question him 
se f 


it 


not 


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_ around the moon is depicted 


\Television Highlights 


3 p. m—WMAL-TV. After- 
noon Film Festival: “Meet 
Mr. Lucifer” stars Stanley 
Holloway and Peggy Cum- 
mins in a comic fantasy about 
competition between TV and 
theater interests. 

3 p. m.—WRC-TV. Matinee 


vate, who has collected a long 
list of grudges from his GI 
days, maps out an itinerary of 
vindictiveness ten years later 
with the comfort of a million 
dollars behind him, he seeks 
vengeance for past injustices. 


Walter Winchell 


... OF NEW YORK 
Man About Town 


Theater (COLOR): An elderly | 
lady moves into a house 
where a murder was com- 
mitted. She turns the place | 
into a tourist attraction, in 
“Crimé at Blossoms.” 

7 p. m—WTOP-TV. Ramar | 
of the Jungle: The code of 
the underworld is brought | 
into the jungle. Elephant | 
herds are mysteriously robbed | 
of their ivory tusks. | 

7p me . Long John | 
Silver: Long John outwits a 
French sailor in “Turnabeut.” 

7:30 p. m- WMAL-TV. Dis- 
neyland: In “Man and the 
Moon,” the story of man’s 
first successful rocket flight | 


9 p.m—WRC.TV. Kraft TV Sammy, Fain, composer of 


gang members in a boys’ 


training school. Story is eM |actor are expected to attend 
titled, “Boy in a Cage. ithe wedding of- their image 
9:30 p. m—WTTG. New Or- |(Wm. Astor) in Michigan this 
leans Police Department: An |week . Yvonne King (King 
old, shuttered hotel on a dark Sisters), who was to wed Del 
side street is the scene of the (Courtney last week, 
murder of an elderly man. his sparkler ... London star 
10 p. m—WMAL-TV. Boxing: {Glynis Johns was Franchot 
Joe Giambra vs. John L. Sulli- |Tone’s date at Romeo Salta’s 
van, 10 rounds. right after her plane landed 
10 p m—WTOP-TV. The | Millionaire Huntington 
| 20th Century Fox Hour: Paul (Hartford's 
Douglas and Alexis Smith (Steele becomes 
star in the story of a success Donahue soon. He's the ex 
ful man who has never man- |boxer ... The Jack (Dragnet) 
aged to make enough money Webbs, whose marriage was _re- 
to get out of debt, in “The (ported zig-caggy, acted like 
Heffernan Family.” honeymooners at Burbank’s 
. rong m—WTOP-TYV. The China Trader. 
ate ow: “The Big Chase” | Reporters in Berlin have been 
during the summer with an | stars Adele Hergnes, Lon (assigned to check if Alfred G 


-% wb pe yh wa | Chaney and Jim Davis. A (Vanderbilt visits Lili Palmer, 
Brothers. regan | modern police force demons- jestranged wife of Rex Harri- 
son. They quietly rendezvood 


trates its methods in tracking 
1:30 p. m—WTOP-TV. My | down. a band of payroll |here. She's making a 
Friend Flicka: Ken and Flicka there _ Barbara Rush (fea- 


robbers 
have a difficult time when a tured in James Mason's “Bigger 


11:20 p. m.—WMAL.-TV. The 
spoiled young dude visits the ; : ~ “Tie . rr 
vanes for the on ~o Night Show Dishonored Than Life”) thinks gn hey 


Lady” stars Hedy Lamarr Clifford Odets is ... John Cu 
ings heer» pe re 11:30 p. m.—WRC.TV. To- |rier Jr. gave the ring to Mary 
ik eeedieed th oe night: Vocalist Bob Eberly |Hagar, a network staffer . 

‘. fhe monrd at the contain and Don Herbert (“Mr. Wiz- |Bing Crosby, who has never 
>. m—WRC.-TV. Screen ard”), are guests ‘been in a plane, just bought 


; | ‘one for $125,000 . It's a Boy 
“sagan Playhouse: Janet for the actor W alter Brooks. 

air and Barry Nelson star ‘She is Betty Wragge. 
with Buddy Ebsen and Mary Actress Margia Dean's sexy 
Sinclair in Every Man Has tones will be wed to Perez 
awe Wives.” A wife cures her Prado’s music Comic Gary 
ibe eit os hte ea about Morton and actress Susan Mor- 

7 . 2 

8 p. m—WTTG. The Eve- |the National Council of Jewish ‘°™ pig eng om .~ yore 
ning Movie: Paul Henreid | Women and the Jewish Commu- }) 2 i.” ¢oe “getting the facts 
stars in a drama entitled “The inity Center, will observe the traight” wh nie spuatiad 
Scar iclub’s fifth anniversary at a with Cordy King. But what are 

9 p. m.— WTOP .-TV. The |lunchéon Thursday noon 


in 
Millio w : _n they? The Birdland crowd re 
suonaire: An ex-Army pri- |Woodmont Country Club. ports that Olga James had him 


on fire until dawn. 

Robert Lansing, actor, and 
actress Emily McLaughlin met 
™ “when the flop show, “The 
WARL- » 6708.1 me.)—5:30 « m. te t Lovers.” started rehearsals 
WUST-FM (106.8 me.)—?:30 « te 9 March 9th. They married June 
what "wes (107.8 me.d—6 o. we. to 12:99 Oth . Memo from Madrid 
“What's all that New York bunk 
about Frankie and Ava not be- 
ing palsy? We had cocktails 
with them and they certainly 
are” Gloria De Haven’'s ex 
husband Martin Kimmel and 
lovely Joan Kemp get away 
from the midtown mob at Glen 
Cove's Villa Victor... Peggy 
‘Diggins notified all local ad 
imirers to get lost. She will wed 


Mrs. Roger! 


by cartoon animation and live 
action sequences. 

7:38 p m—WRC-TV. Jaye 
P..Morgan Show: This popular | 
vocalist replaces Eddie Fisher 


Golden Age Club 
To Note Anniversary 


Over 100 members of the 
Golden Age Club, sponsored by 


 *M STATIONS 


Wno-ris 71.9 me.)-6:30 «4 m= te 1) WWDOC-FM (101.1 me.i—T «. o te € 
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OTHER STANDARD STATIONS 

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Programs printed here conform to information 


furnished sbens stations at time of publication 


&.4. Captain 


ark Evans Show 
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Arthur QGodfres 
Arthur Godfrey 


3 gent 
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the Jungie | 


| Saver. women’s editor of The 


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W ednesday Radio Programs 
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Art Brows 
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stock broker John Walters... 
Garbo's cousin Edward Gustave 


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MeCorw ick |] [Bob Wolf ‘BSportsiA.! lan oo 
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Whit 4 mouse | “News n 

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Tria Cotfiz ‘ps 
Band at and ‘Baward R wour 

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ey a! - iPBI in Peace 


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Around Th 
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d Warin~___ Around Town | — es ——— . 
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ls Mosco Poo ge eps 
. an : . in 6) 
rd Bs abuser Bob Dalton Show. RESTAURANT 
1730 L ST., N.W. 


World 4 “Tonight 
Twe deers West of Conn. Ave 


JO “dercook 3 
15 Boxing ‘ 
Joey GO) ambra [New . 
eco oe 
iAround Town 
nd Town 
Thru the — 
t 


12: 


he Nich News Massey to Mu Reservations STerling 3-1730 
Susie! Inspiration i-6 Shew. L. Sand tH) 6:30 « = Open Vil Midnight © Sun. "ti! 10 9. 


Delighttully Air Conditioned 


m—WRC. Star 
Actor James | 


10:10 a. 
Companion: 
Stewart, 

11:45 a. m—WTOP. How- 
ard Miller Show: Featured is 
Della Reese's recording of 
“Heading Home.” 

12:15 p. m—WRC. Patty 
Cavin Show: Sharing the “By- 
Line” microphone is Marie 


companied by the Air Force 
Reserve orchestra 
8:30 p. m—WTOP. FBI -In 
Peace And War: The younger 
husband of a middle-aged 
philanthropist plans a phony 
abduction and ransom extor- 
| tion, aided by an ambitious 
| secretary 
| 9:05 p. m—WGMS. Concert | 
Masterpieces Tehaikovsky, 
Symphony No. 5 in E Minor; 
Dvorak, Legend No. 9 
10:05 p. m—WMAL. 
ing. Joey Giambra vs 
Sullivan, ten rounds, 
weights 
10:30 p. m—WWDC. Gang 
busters: The case-history of 
two extortionists who prac- 
ticed blackmail throughout 
the country is presented. 
10:30 p. m.—WGMS. 
land Music Festival: Diepen- 
brock, Symphonic Suite 
“Elektra”; Symphonic Pro 
logue. 


Washington Post and Times 
Herald Rox. 
12:30 


Johnny 
middle- 


p. m—WMAL,. Your 
Happy Holiday: George 
Givot, a comedian known as 
the “Greek Ambassador,” is 
guest at Disneyland Park 

1:55 p. m—WWDC. Base- 
ball: Washington vs. Kansas 
City. 

6 p. m.—WDON and WASH- 
FM. In the Concert Hall: 
Mendelssohn, Concerto No. 1 
for Piano: Beethoven, Sym- 
7: Stravinsky, Nor- 


Planters 
BROKEN 


CASHEWS 


9" 


Hol- | HAL? 


6:05 p. m.—WGMS. Show- 
case: Prokofieff, Romeo and 
Juliet Suite No. 2. 

8 p. m—W™ OP. 
son Show: Marilyn 
sings “Spanish Main.” 

8:30 p. m.—WRC. Air Time: 
Gisele MacKenzie sings, ac- 


Jack Car- 
King 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, June 13, 1956 Al 


“Love Is a Many Splendored 


| Theater (COLOR® A young |Thing,” phoned from Hollywood (almost in tears) recently to’ 
informer faces revenge from ‘deny that Mrs. Fain was divorcing him: She ae the retrac: | 
‘tion, he said. She divorced him June &th . 


. Mrs. Raymond | 


Guest and ex-husband J. J.° 


returned 


sister-in-law Emily’ 


film’... 


*' ries 


TV thesp ‘ 


Jacobson and pretty pubiient 
Shele Terry are enthralled . 
‘Kyle MacDonnell! says Oliver 
Kaufman is not The One... 
Mike Todd had no trouble 
getting a visa to Russia for 
companion Evelyn 


num blonde butch haircut. 
Mexican melting for the Mark 
Goodsons (he co-parents 
“What's My Line?’”) was a 6! 
-\figure settlemint ... They say 
the Mayor outdoes Jimmy 
Walker far tardy show-ups .. 
The district attorney's office 
has a new lead on the Victor 
Riesel acid-throwing 
Stems from truckers in the 
garment center . Grant 
Withers’ new Hollywood in- 
terest is 
. Princess Margaret is sup- 
posed to have said she'd enjoy 
meeting Marilyn Monroe dur- 
ing her London visit . At the 
Pin-Up Room, Lynne and Ralph 
chant the sage of Arlene Maggi 
Emerson, a femcee “who wor-'| 
more about her ratings 
than her morals. And pays a 
staff of six to publicize her 
essen 


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E WASHINGTON POST end TIMES ‘HERALD 


Wednesday, June 13, 1956 ya ae How to | 


Sese@Qeeeeeeeeeteeuar 


A HEARING AID 
Without Cords 


A TINY ENERGY CAPSULE 
POWERS THIS 
NEWLY INVENTED 


HEARING AID! 


gS | My, 


TINY... 
SMALLER THAN 
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DICK TRACY By Chester Gould 


sia 


“Keep Well  |sstea'sec-tveois 
By Dr. Theodore R. Van Delien| 


To the limit of space, ques. <= 
tions pertaining to the preven- . 
tion of disease will be answered. e > 
Personal replies will be made’ 2s > 
when return stamped envelope! 
is inclosed. Telephone inquiries’ 
not accepted. Dr. Van Dellen| 
will not make diagnoses or pre- 
scribe for individual diseases. 


Nip Stuttering 


AN ARIZONA speech path- 
ologist was consulted by the 
parents of two sons with speech 
disorders. One was 4 and the 
other 6 and both children were’ 
having considerable difficulty. 
Treatment was started and the 
younger boy achieved more in- 
telligible speech within a short- 
er time than was the case with 
his brother. 

Meanwhile a 7-year-old stut- 
terer was brought in for ex- 
amination but the parents put 
off therapy. Nine years later 
they returned. The .boy was at-| 
tending high school and his| 
stuttering was so severe it was! 
doubtful that he could be 
helped. 

Dr. Robert N. Plummer cited 
these and other examples in a'| 
recent issue of Arizona Medi- 
—— demonstrate the im- 
S portance of treating 
@ disorders at an early age. He’ 

says that children learn how to 

talk more readily from birth 
®@ to age 6 than during any other 
@ six-year period. The preschool 
youngster is at an age when he 
iswnost curious and impression- 
able 

The longer defective speech 
habits exist after age 6 the 


_ 
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[ YOu CAN FINDOUT-- 
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» THAT WAS THE CAB , 
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MRS. MECALL 
ASKED ME TO TELL YOU 
SHE WENT TO THE STATION 
TO SAY GOODBYE TO 
AN OLD FRIEND! | 


I COULO HAVE TOLD 
YOU - -6ROM THE VERY 


-_ 

a 
= 

‘ «* 


#% aoe OF VALUES 


VALUES NEVER HIGHER PRICES NEVER LOWER! 


more deeply rooted and dif. 
ficult to correct they become 
But this is only part of the 
story. Before going to school, 
most tots are not aware of 
their abnormal] speech pattern; 
consequently, there is no psy- 
8B chological damage. 
' On the other hand, the! 
youngster will be teased by his 
' wPTH 6-13 | Biclassmates about the defect.' 
asa eae & Ge & 8 www Children are brutally frank 
Es and mimic and poke fun at) 
‘anyone who is different. The} 
ensuing psychological trauma) — 
may have serious results if the 
stuttering child is given the | \haeehebouP eee. 
impression that he is queer or . ! 
not all there. Changes in per- THERE WAS A MR.RANDALL---P>). THE WAY SME WAS 
sonality may persist long after|] o¢ 7 farmone AFORMER ASSOCIATE OF SKYES-. | LOOKING UP INTO HIS 
stuttering has been eliminated WHO WANTED HER TO RESUME EYES AS THEY GOT 
| There are reasons for every- _- wut aes ON THAT TRAIN! 
thing. Most fathers and moth- ao || ih SORED-. JUST BEING A witt.--! - WELL’, 
ers delay because they believe Lb _ 
the child will outgrow the de- | 
fect. Friends, relatives, neigh- 
bors, and associates may have 
an influence 
| Dr. Plummer recalled the 
case of a child who had been 
started on a course of treat- 
ment and was doing well. The A li 
father suddenly called it off - —, 
because the men at the shop Seam ad 
had convinced him that the Durabilie 
speech difficulty would be out- wo. 6-8501 
grown | 
What are the chances that WM. H. GILLIAM, 
this will happen? An extensive! 2400 Wisc. Ave. N.W. 
test in an Arizona school sys-|= 
tem revealed that 22 per cent! 
of all ist graders and 18 per 
cent of all 8th gracérs3 had| 
\defective speech. In this re-| 
ispect, the proportion did not 
change much over the years. 
The décline thereafter will be 
less because the habit becomes} 
more fixed with age 
TOMORROW: Sensitizing the 
skin to light. 


 / 
1952-1956 & 
\: , 
1500 H St. WE %, 
LI. 4-3664 ¢ 


FREE PARKING € 


NEXT TO OFFICE ° 
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| (Copryrieht. 1956. Chicace Tribune) 


ALL FENCES 


PRESS ERSLA GE | Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Cireu-) BRENDA STARR 

Dae Ler e ltlee | lation, and order The Washing-| | 
Pe a ere ee = 6On: «Post and Times Herald 

‘guaranteed home delivery. 


~ By Dale Messick 


OH YES. OF COURSE. 
Miss... IT 1S VERY 
PROPER ] WEAR 


ACROSS | 


40 Decorticated [sisi li BBC IR EIT 

41 Withdraws 0 ar 0 

43 Fixed ciaisir " 
charges 1 

44 Periods of 
time 

45 Common 
level 

47 Leather 


Solution to Yesterday's Puzzle 


| 1 Abraham's 
nephew 
4 Petition 
7 Personal 
effects 
12 Impover- 
ished 
\3 Hostel 
\4 Second strip 
transaction. 51 Rupees: 


Aa KS 
16 Amplified abbr Fill Ws 
18 Walks: 52 Heathen C r 


slang. 54 Bristle 7 Oanr | DIXIE DUGAN 


i 
19 Past 55 Hawaiian 1 Tia 
20 Judica!l food — — FATHER SWUNG 
gy ne ree ROR Faen fa") T THINK 
eae oe aoekaied, 


inquiry 57 Model of 
39 Musical 
42 Box 
SOON = 
43 Delicate ts 


GOODSYEAR 
only 4 95 


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= om is 
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You get the same top quality material used in new 
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Applied by factory trained experts using Goodyear ap- 
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23 Penny 59 Place of 

25 Twilled silk storage instruments 
fabric. 60 Toughen 

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Same tread design as on mew Goodyear Tires. 


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or to your own tires 


Add Many Sater Miles To Your Worn Tires! 


Other pepular sizes low priced too! 


USE OUR EASY PAY PLAN 


Terms as flow as 


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Today — 


GOODFYEAR 


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1415 22nd St.. N.W. DE. 2-5700 
1204 King St., Alex.,Va. KI. 9-2691 


STORE HOURS, 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. 


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comb. railways 
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1 Desired 
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-15 Feminine 


46 Marbles 
48 Transfer 
49 Bomb 
variety 
50 Handled 
rudely 
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suffix 
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component 
31 Consumed 
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34 Beverage 
36 Simian 
37 Lever 
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56 Single - time 
57 Father 
58 Compass 
point 
61 Bad 
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ruff 63 Unheppy 


BARNEY GOOGLE 


A PROBLEM 
‘MY DAUGHTER ARRIVES 


TOMORROW, AND NOW ON 
THE SPUR OF THE MOMENT 
[fe 


I GET A CALL 
TO LECTURE 
IN DALLAS 


Ps vt 


Ye OUT, 
PIERRE-- 


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DARTER AT TH’ 


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4584 MacArthur Blvd. N.W. 
OPEN ‘TIL 9 P.M. EVERY HT 
PLENTY OF FREE P Bees 
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Discount Savings Wed., Thurs., Fri. & Sat. 


lg! 5 che DAY EXTRA SPECIAL 


SCHICK 25" | 


ELECTRIC RAZOR 8 75 


With your eld electric razer trade-in 


Reg 
Norelco .. eee fk 
Remington 60 Dh! oth 29.50 
Ronson DIx. 22.50 


ee oe pose 20 00 #O4 


"With off electric racer 
FATHER’S DAY SPECIAL 


Wilson 
Golf Balls 


GENERAL ELECTRIC 


CONDITIONERS 


1956 1 HP Thinline | Reg. 389.95 299.95 
1956 34 HP Thinline Reg. 349.95 269.95 
1956 % HP Thinline Reg. 289.95 229.95 
G. £. Prices include 1 yr. Service & Delivery—(Serviced locally by 


G. €. Supply Co). All GE. Thinline A.C. 16%" Deep—weed in 
either standard of catement windows. 


1 TON Y% TON 
1956 THERMOSTAT CASEMENT TYPE 


Tiesh Meant FAMOUS MAKE 


Pameus Make 


Reg. 339.95 Reg. 339.95 


CHRYSLER Casement 7°. Amp. Reg. 349.95 


Mest Famous Make 1956 %% h.p..7¥a Amp. w/ thermo. 
Reg. 359.95 


Mest Famous Make ‘56 1 4.P. 230V-Flush I-ton Reg. 339.95 
* Famous Make 1956 % hip. 7¥e Amp. Reg. 369.95 


FEDDER PROCTOR HI-LO 7 
DEHUMIDIFIER "22, 69-00 | IRONING top. 95 


12,000 CU. FT BOARD 16.95 


rucric STEAM DRY IRON 


; 3 


Ter Sale ta TD. C. Only 


GENERAL ELECTRIC WINDOW FANS 


Circulators & Window Fans Cost 
Nil Utility Fan »e eee 5.83 
S107 10” Osc. Fan 

$125 12” Osc. Fan 

Al All Purpose 

F.2-F3 Floor Circulator 

W721! Kitchen Ventilator 29.95 

W?2 20” Exhaust Fan ....34.95 

W3 20” Window Fan ... . 49.95 

T2:T3 Twin Fan Ve'lator 59.95 

Pl Rol! Around Fan 59.95 

W4 Automat. Window Fan 69.95 


EMERSON . 20” LAU FAN 
EXHAUST FAN | 3-SPEED 
ELECTRICALLY REVERSIBLE 


2-Speed 2 95 Reg - 95 
Reg. 51.95 59.95 


General Electric General Electric 


WASHER DRYER 


1956 Medel WA 550-N Medel DA 520-N 
Reg. 299.95 Reg. 219.95 


222 499.95] 222 149.95 
& Delivery 


& Delivery 


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SUPREME SPECIAL 


Re 179.00 s Reg. 179.95 $109 


GENERAL ELECTRIC 
& — mosice maio > Tomar 
DISHWASHER | | DRY 


Portable. F/5S Prand New ‘$C 


in crates 


5149-93] 4 TF 


DISHWASHER ADMIRAL reg. 269.95 


JAMES 149-5 30” SECT, 159-95 


RANGE 


Famous Make 1956 


8B GENERAL ELECTRIC 91" TV 


PORTABLE TV 


nt " New in s 
acrory $$BE00 roy QQ 


CARTON 


ADMIRAL COLUMBIA 360 
4.SPEED AUTOMATIC S-Speed Ante. Ted. Med. Mah 
RECORD Mm. OS FT Record Changer >. 
CHANGER List for 119.95 


VACUUM CLEANERS FLOOR POLISHERS 


Lewyt w/Paveese ae So HOOvE! 238 4.19 ls 


Pureka w/Reller Base 4655 29.95 HOOVER 72.25 445.19 
Eureka 69.96 438.95 JOHNSON 89.50 38.50), 7** 
Alse Heever at Similar Discounts TUNIV’SAL 4995 24.95 | Included 


White Paint Original cartons REVEREWARE 


Glidden Outside Portable Typewriters Extra Special 
3.95 2.95 30% OFF 40° OFF 


SUNBEAM 49 50-#t. Garden Hose 
HEDGE CLIPPER 30: 49 
Reg. 44 7s 5 Yr G arantee 2: 

Regularly 5.95 


Limited Quantity 


=——_—__LAWN MOWER 
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ROTARY TYPE Ree 
18” RIVIERA. Recoil Starter Gelf Propelied 4 Crcie 

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28” MOUNT VERNON. Recoll Starter 4 Crcle. 16 HP. B&aS* 179.95 
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| 


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mal ARTuUA M, 
? 


: pen Every 
> 


KESGAN'S ; Nigh Till 9 PM. 


. Horoscope 


ae alts rite Saat _ tout ORPHAN ANNIE 


——— patie is 


‘RIL. 21 TO MAY 21 “cTeycus 
wisely a. y. Pe by ae ps 
xed wu 
sash “es serene aff 
atterers: use commen sense 
, 


ay 23 TO 21 f mint) Tt 


ot DP as in  * 

vou like now ead amile — 
word w graven ~~ an orders * 
™ 


4 TO AUGUST 23 ‘{Lee)—Your 
inte «6 a ood af 1. 
at you ake time coun 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Wednesday, June 13, 1956 53 


By Harold Gray 


br 
me, extra etlort. bv otfertaas be 
elp hers. cutting red tape and by 


Bro. ef a Sr ae (Vir. 


~ By Chic Young » 


ow mar aoe 
i id errore and Pritent ity bee 


a ether pees THE FOOD BILLS FORO 
SE 2 THIS FAMILY ARE 


ress} 
lesen ston i y Being too 
ould 


ain gr — wased 
. ou ' : 
En NOVEMBER 22. 


—Mix rave P\ to solve 
confusing erpowens ase Guickiv as pb 


ue one of your 
ucational tra .-? ~~ 


hea rritating situat 
| arise — Sh up te 
7 


Sf AC te 


we . ae 


: " : _ = ~ aoe - a 
fopagin harmente usiy Ll L ABNER 
20 TO MARCH 20 (Pis- 


ni pences to sow vou 
= 


OF INSTRUCTIONS 


LOOK MOM, EDOIE GAVE ME ? 
HIS OLD VENTRILOQUISTS LONG TIME 
OUMMY AND A BOOK 


HELLO, BIG BOY. | -, | | ANOTHER MOUTH 
NO SEE x 


/ 
— By 4 


™™ hog Fee ore Sedna be Beau (gro coed 


—— — - 


ae By Al Capp - 


: ” A) many 
ne your 
effectivener: Adjuet +L, to pres- 
ent-cay pressures Dut eliminate worry 
strain 
Pe PORN TODAY are ,vibr rent men 
acive innate 7, wh gs? 
cus. You can lift person or oO 
out of the dold 


in 
new iife t anything "eu 


But vou can sla be too abrunt. disre-| | INSTANTLY STIFFEN 
" Cure A 90-TON WHALE’ g 


; vou Pour oes 
are sensitive "vou cou betome « 
sonable entertainer “ fF ter, 
promoter. musician. doctor or athlete 


Coprright. 1956. Kine Peatures 
yndi cate. inc 


(s 


A GIFT FROM CUSTOM- 
A gleaming wall-ornament 
that makes you 
your own weather man! 


« Weather 


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——N 


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” 


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ee —_ 


Because Spring came 
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' 


 Made-to-Order SLIPCOVERS 
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GREATER SAVINGS 


AT LAST I’-—my WHAR‘ HE JUST PUT 
COLLECTION WikL HIMSELF OUT 
BE COMPLETE / OF HIS MISGERY= 


THE PHANTOM 


*AND YOU GAWE ME | 


THIS PHOTO OF THE) \_AN IDEAS 
STATUE GAVE YOU 4, 

THE IDEA FOR YOUR / 7 
COSTUME == 


| SAW THAT STATUE iN THE NEAR THAT STATUE | FOUND )| BUT THOSE NATIVES THINK THE 


JUNGLES THE NATIVES CALL /T | | DWAMOND CLAY CHOCK-FULL GROVES SACRED BECAUSE 
THE SLEEPING GIANT... OF STONES? 45 s| | OF THE STATUE+SO THEY 
pat CHASED ME.GET 
’ ‘ 7 i _ Ay 


— ‘That's just a cet. | B 
What's the \It iént hooked up 
matter? No 


THEY’ LL be IT EVERY “TIME By Stenenbe Hatlc 


i 


Portraits 
By James J. Metcalfe 
I Wondered 


I saw you on the street 
today .. . And wondered 
in my heart . If your 
opinion was the same... 
As when you drew apart 

. You did not smile, and 
yet you walked... With 
firmness in your stride... 
Which could have meant 
indifference or ... The 
stubbornness of pride 
It also could have _ been 
that you... . Had just a 
touch of fear ... That 
somebody would guess 
you were ...A little lone- 
ly, dear... Of course, I 
could not read your mind 

. To get a clearer view 

. And I had not the 
impudence ... To stop or 
follow you... And so I 
merely wondered as | 
watched you walk away 

What words you 
would have said if you... 
Had noticed me today. 


Copsvrigcht 1954. Pield Bnter 
prises. Inc. All rights reser ved. 


2 Ea RZ = 

YZ Mey! Give ALooK!l VA =) * frome 
QUEASY'S GETTIN’ GREEN SAW Ph ooes FOREMANS 
AROUND ME GILLS. THey /7) TOOdy THE DOC \E/ REMEMBER GOT IT IN FOR 
GAVE HIM THE MEDICAL pda diy» ABOUT \ THE Day HE 44 WiIM~HE SEES 
™ COLUMN TO SET UP INFANT COLIC | ‘THE COLUMN TO IT THAT OL’ 
a : | es WAITLL YOU SEE™ / THE ~~ PP oF QUEASY GETS 


SOMEBODY'LL HAVE oun 
THE Gi! ND 


WATCHING THE HYPo- 
CHONDRIAC LINOTYPE 
OPERATOR LET HIS 


. j or. IMAGINATION RUN RIOT: 
o « Wf <a) tl < Titat ANNO ATH On 


ME MATLO MAF TO 


| teh? | Beg JOHN MULGREW, 
| a THE LETHBRIOGE MERALD, 
= De Te hs = P sicwr? eperevre Bd LE EROS E, ALTA, CAN. 


DENNIS THE MENACE  7—™ ‘HE MOUNTAIN BOYS 


» 


@ 'es6 eF COtumem ATURE. Be 


ss 


i, 


Py 
/ 
A) 


6-13 


— we © oe 


“Come on sonny, give me my esp. Won't you even ' 


roll down the window, sonn 


door? Sonny? LISTEN, oo i we got two quarts of honey!” 


Or unlock the “Better get a bucket. Last time I woke Uncle Gillie, 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


ht W ednesday, June 13, 1956 - 


DGE PARKER 


The DISTRICT LINE by Bit Gold 


19—for example: 15 plus 7 
plus 5 plus 3. But that’s dirty 
pool in a problem which 
speaks of five “numbers” 
rather than five “digits,” and 
promises that there are no 
gimmicks. 


Odds and Ends From A 


Columnist’s Cuff 


EMEMBER that stupid 

le that asked us to add 

fi odd numbers which 
w@uld total 30—“no multipli- 
» Cation, divi- 

sion, factors 


A FEW weeks ago I men- 
tioned Lewis D. Gilbert of 
New York, the man who buys 
a couple of shares of stock 
and then shows up at stock- 
holders’ meetings to cross-ex- 
amine the corporation, man- 
agement. Yesterday I re- 
ceived a note saying that he 
reads The Washington Post 
and Times Herald regularly, 
and under separate cover I 
got a copy of his new book, 
“Dividends and Democracy” 
(American Research Council, 
242 pp., $3.95) . . . Speaking of 
books, Dorothea Jones of 2122 
California ave. nw. will hit 
the stands next week with 
“Washington Is Wonderful” 
(Harper, 278 pp., $3.75), a 
guide to Our Town .. . Doro- 
thea is the wife of Stuart E. 
Jones of the National Geo- 
graphic Magazine ... Seven- 
year-old Ginger Kulla of 2201 
Woodberry st., W. Hyattsville, 
thinks somebody ought to tell 
Winnie Winkle that gabbing 
with the bus driver (as she 
did for an entire trip recently) 
is frowned on. 


TODAY'S Birthdays: Greet- 
ings to*Basil Rathbone, Rep. 
Russeli V. Mack and Rep. 
Antoni N. Sadiak. 


agreed that it 

couldn't be 

done, but 

Charies Pri- 

moff of 1804 

Long fellow 

st.. W. Hyatts- 

Bill Gold ville: Linda 
), Tannenbaum 

of 1207 Sheridan st. nw., and 
Mrs. Arthur B. Hayes of 3214 
Leland st., Chevy Chase, sug- 
gest that the probable answer 
involves the use of some 
number like 11, 13, 15, 17 or 


\ \\\ NOY \\\\ AY \\\\ 


| Reuben H 


OPPOSITE HECHT CO 
OPEN TONIGHT TILL 9 P.M.—THURSDAY 9 TO 9 


GIVE-AWAYS: Beautifully 
marked kittens (Emerson 
2-3767). Siamese cats (Hem- 
lock 46647). Female puppy 
(Appleton 7-2750). Kittens ac- 
customed to children and 


dogs (Oliver 48202). Adorable | 


kittens (Kenmore 98-4770). 
Part-shepherd puppies (Olym- 
pic 7-9706). 
dog 


(Tuckerman 2-0141). 


Beautiful male | 


Handsome male dog (South | 


5-5782). Housebroken kittens 
and/or their mother (Law- 
rence 6-3407). Housebroken 
kittens (Jackson 2-1104). In 


HESAVERY \ 


By Paul Nichols 


IN FACT, HE'S 60 


SICK BOY, pm") | SICK THAT L HESITATE 


BRANDON.’ 


EVEN MOVING HIM 
TOA HOSPITAL.’ 


THERE ARE TIMES, 


each of today’s Give-Away | 


listings $1 was inclosed for | 


Children's Hospital. 


TWO Washington restau- 
rants, Plac Vendome 
The Colony, will get the an- 
nual Restaurant Award 
Holiday Magazine's next 
sue .. 
have you tried either of the 
wonderful 


ket? They're as 
Mama Young's at 
manian Inn, and that's high 
praise indeed ... Printer L. 
E. Marble of Alexandria is 
the latest to market a shop- 
ping list that grocers can sup- 
ply to their customers 

Leonard Mobley of 337 Jean 


good as 


st.. Fairfax, was standing in 


and | 
in | 
is- | 
. Speaking of food, | 


brands of frozen | 
cheese cake now on the mar- | 


the Row- | 


the checkout line at a super- | 


the 
in 


market when he noticed 
attractive child perched 
the cart behind him 

an attractive boy,” 

marked to the proud 
“put he doesn't have much 
hair, does he”” Papa scowled. 
“He's a she,” he snapped. 


he 


A FEW days ago I! wrote | 


that Pat Munroe had been 
delegated to obtain a horse- 


| drawn hay wagon for the Na- 


tional Press Club's Family 
Frolic and that he had begun 
his search by looking in the 
classified phone book, with 
no success. William L. John- 
son, area manager for the 
Donnelley people 
who put out the phone book, 
immediately wrote to Pat in- 
forming him that a “Hay- 
rides” category is now under 
consideration H. Kenneth 
Brown, president of the Ad- 
vertising Club, hopes to see 
you at the all-star Interna- 
tional Show for the benefit of 
the Partridge Memorial Fund 
at Carter Barron Amphithe- 
ater on the evening of June 
21. Headliner is Danny Kaye 
—and can you think of any- 
body who has done as much 
for the world’s children as 
this great performer? 


MY column about District 


Quite 
re- | 
papa, | 


SIZZLING 
RIGHT 
CHOP 
TO THE 
HEAD ”” 


~_— — 


who ended all 
seeding. 


fertilizing problems 


a inan 
watering 
and 
with green concrete... 


thinks hes smart, but 
until his wife decides 


wants him to plant some rose 


bushes. 


FERD’NAND 
Liners who work so hard on 
their lawns moved Kent Jan- 
der of 4630 S. 3ist rd., Arling- 
ton, to report that he knows 
his 
mowing 
nv 
having his front yard paved 


By Milt Caniff 


YES — HE WAS CALLED ' 
A SOFPTY — BUT THERE 
IS A LONG LIST OF DEAD 


* 


t Wy 


2 DAY SALE 
DRASTIC DISCOUNTS FOR 


FATHER’S DAY 


— > 


4 eM o. al 
LY 4 ON maid 


Both vulnerable. South deals.'first tested the diamond suit 
69.95 20° WINDOW FAN ELEC. REVERSIBLE NORTH by cashing the ace and king 
W AUTO THERM. 5 YR. GUAR. If the queen fell the contest 
79.95 20° MOBILE FAN 3 SPEED )would be over fora club could 
W AUTO THERM. 5 YR. GUAR ibe discarded and the club fi 
’ : PF irs ee nesse would prove to be a mere 


29.95 WINDOW EXHAUST FAN ‘ ES ZAS formality in an effort to score 
27.95 12” OSCILLATING FAN the overtrick. But the queen 
was obstinate so declarer dis 


PUM ji) |earded his losing diamond and [C35 
East 


~ DONALD DUCK 


49.95 20° WINDOW EXHAUST FAN ...... 18.88 
59.95 20° WINDOW FAN ELEC. REVERSIBLE 27.88 


— se 2 

GEE HONEST AND TRULY WE WERE EXPER 
DAISY WE OION' T MEAN _/?iT UNCA DONALD? 
iT FOR yOu! j —— - . — ' 


» | 
led a club from dummy ‘ | 
the seven and when a 
queen lost to West's king 
deciarer had still another club 
to lose and a slam contract had 
slipped through his fingers 
South had started out on the 
t right foot but unfortunately 
had cracked in the middle of 
, "the proceedings. Cashing the 
Opening lead Six of spades A and the ace and king 
In today’s hand South of hearts was sound tactics. But 
couldn't see the forest for the then declarer should. have 
trees. The solution to declarer’s pymed out the seven of hearts. 
problem was so simple that it erocced to dummy with a trump 
escaped his notice and led the jack of diamonds 
There was very little lost| ff it is covered by the queen 
motion in the bidding. South, then declarer must rely on the 
after North's jump raise, tak-\cjyb finesse. But when East 
ing inventory, found that the follows with a low diamond the 
partnership assets amounted to «jam contract is assured regard 
a slam yf the location of the cards 
West, unwilling to commit) neclarer lets go the six of clubs 
himself in the choice of a lead and West is welcome to the 
elected to open fire with a trick. By taking it he handcuffs 
trump. Declarer won in his own himself into leading a club, or 
hand and drew the remaining giving declarer a ruff and a 
trump. Before taking a discard | diccard a 
on dummy’s king of hearts he) ;coorrien: 


-_— 


ALL BRAND NEW—'S6 MODELS IN ORIG. CRATES ee ee 

369.95 *%4 Ton 7% Amp. Flush Mount 188.00 : 

319.95 7% Amp. Deluxe Flush Mount 177.00 

359.95 *%4 Ton 72 Amp. Super Deluxe 
Top-Rated No. 1 ............ 219.00 

339.95 1 Ton Deluxe Flush Mount .... 199.00 


WASHERS & DRYERS 


“a SS. 249.95 Whirlpool Automatic Washer ... 
229.95 Westinghouse Automatic Washer 
229.95 Bendix Automatic Washer ..... 
349.95 Whirlpool Twin Cycle Washer .. 
| 239.95 Norge Automatic Washer ..... 
Special Norge Autdématic Electric Dryer 
199.95 Whirlpool Auto. Electric Dryer .. 


' 
’ _ 


— 


vont poe ~ SUSIE O. SMITH 
Pass 5 hearts : ta gitt 
Pass Pass 


iamonds 


129.00 
137.00 
117.00 
219.00 
129.00 

99.00 
127.00 


less 


Special 1955 RCA 21 Wood Console ....... 177.00 
329.95 1956 Philco 21 Mah. Wood Console, 199.00 
149.95 1956 Admiral 17 Series Tabie Model. 104.00 
199.95 1956 Famous Make 21 Table Model, 99.00 

) 369.95 Emerson 21 Mah. Wood Console 149.00 
“\, 299.95 1956 Famous Make 21 Console .... 109.00 


HOUSEWARES 


Reg. 39.95 ; 
COOKER 49.95 Skillet Casserole.... 14.83 
FRYER 21.95 Pop-Up Toaster... 7.97 
Westinghouse 4.95 Plastic Garden Hose. 1.99 
) 14.95 Giant Picnic Cooler 7.99 
13.95 Adj. lroning Board... 9.77 


y spiel 


BRAND NEW 1956 MODEL 
LEWYT VACUUM CLEANER 
n original factory cartons complete .88 
whe nae sully ao ane 42 


71300" SAVE 
BUY THIS BRAND NEW 1956 
mm Kelvinator 
AUTOMATIC 
WASHER 
and get 
An Electric Twin Brush 


FLOOR WAXER 


Washer $249.95 
Waxer $ 49.95 


TOTAL VALUE $299.90 


GRANDMA By Chas. Kuhn 


YEAH GRANDMA. WE 
FOUGHT OVER THAT 
'NEW LITTLE GIRL UP 
(TH STREET, AN’ 1 WON’ 
.. ee 


HECK, | DON'T MIND 
TH’ E 


| DON'T THI 
BLACK EYE SO, ae a ee 


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its your own Tropical ' { L Te DOODIE. = ONE -THIRTY FOR HIM. 
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ia J HOME, FATHER. A DATE 
days ahead, you'll feel 


—|| WHAT TIME ? 
cool as on a Caribbean di 
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THAT WAY HE DOESN'T 
WAVE TT) WAIT MORE THAN 
FIFTEEN MINUTES. 


ONE OCLOCK FOR ME AND 


OS pe Ey 


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fh rerers 
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WITH MINIMUM PURCHASE OF $10.00 NA. 8-7788 OPEN DAILY 9-9 


; iii: tetera a 


By Fisher 
WELL, I 620KE TAAT 


te rr 


34” 


MARK TRAIL 
OR me ree os . 


ON THE FINAL NIGHT BEFORE 
SHOW, SCOTTY AND 
TAKE TURNS SITTING 


r<z>e 


By Alex Raymond 


\ 


ROUTE - BOOK. 
? THE BOvs AT Te 
Wile DEPOT WIL. NEVER SG. eve 


By Willard — 


OLIVER? 
OLIVER i sue DION’T FOOT IN 
WHO ? SAy/... LEAVES! 


By Saunders and Overgard 


WHAT M66 KARMELL NEEDS And ingide-/*~ WATS Riek” OPERMIOR! 1 WANT TO 


NOw ‘6 A FAST RIDE DD Tue CALL EVERY MEWGPAPER Ih TOWN’ WEN’ 
CITY CAPTAIW/ 6GHE HAS AGT . Fivich WITW ONE HavE ANOTWED WaTIWG/ Ive 
MATINEE TODO/ 2a GOT THE BIGGEST STORY SINCE V DA) 


~ 


z a LA = a. 


By Drew 


The birds wake early in the 
trees outside Walter Reed Hos- 
pital .... happy birds, twit- 
tering birds, nothing to worry 
about, not even ge. 
worried that a | 
great man lay 
a few feet from 
the branches 
in which they 
roosted .... 
lit’s cool and 
‘quiet in the 
‘trees around 
the hospital — 
quiet Rm ss 
for the birds— 
‘but Mamie Pearson 
‘Eisenhower couldn't sleep, 
didn’t want to sleep ..- she en- 
vied the birds . . . she had time 
‘to look back over long vistas 
of life with a man who twice 
in the past six months had been 
quite ill... Memorable vistas 
of life they were—full of joy 
and full of loneliness ... An 
Army wife has to be lonesome. 
‘She knows, as few people know, 
what it means to have wars, 
maneuvers, preparations for 
war, more war—endless suc- 
‘eessions of transfers and crises, 
crises and transfers, new posts, 
inew friends, new canasta part 
‘ners. new houses, new servants 
.—if you're lucky enough to af- 
‘ford or find a servant — new 
schools for John. 

Mamie Eisenhower looked 
‘back on those years... she 
\could almost see some of those 
Army camps among the trees 
outside the hospital. She could 
isee those rows of officers 
ihomes, all the same, all built 


—  \for efficiency and economy, not 


for beauty, all. built by a Con- 
gress which was always balanc- 
ing the budget, never worried 
about Army wives... pleasant 
people at Army posts... but 
never a home of your own. 


different. But sometimes just 


= The Washington Merry-Go-Round 
Loneliness Again 
Comes to Mamie 


Pearson | 
lonesome again... Came the 
campaign, the whistle-stop tour 
through lowa, Kansas, Ne-| 
braska. She had enjoyed that, 
on the whole, partly because 
everyone had made her feel 
So necessary. 


Life in the White House was 
different and interesting, very 


as lonesome as an Army post 

. You don't see much of 
your husband when he's Pres- 
ident of the United States. If 


‘it wasn't Congress and the 
Cabinet that kept him busy, it! 
‘was trips to this place and| 


that... Being First Lady was 
fun at times, but she still 
didn’t have a home of her own! 
..» That was why she had so 
much fun at Gettysburg, plan- 
ning, buying furniture, nd- 
scaping, dreaming of the days’ 
when she could settle down 
once and for all in their home 
.. » That was the one good| 
thing about Ike's heart attack 
—they could now fretire to 
Gettysburg. He wouldn't want 
to run again... After Denver 
he came back to Gettysburg. 
But she could see that to her 
husband Gettysburg seemed 
humdrum and unexciting after) 
being the center of the world! 
in Washington .. .George Allen 
hinted that she had mothered 
Ike too much, worried over 
him too much at Gettysburg. 
But she knew the truth. The 
truth is that when a man has 
spent years in an active career 
it's difficult to stop ... And) 
she wondered, looking out at 
the trees and that long vista of 
her life full of joy and full of 
loneliness, whether he would 
stop now. Or would the poli- 
ticians once again demand that 
he go forward? 


Coorright. 1956. Bell Syndicate Inc 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
a W ednesday, June 13, 1956 


ee moe Sa - A 


Open Mon.. Thurs. and 
~ Friday Nights ‘til 9 
Store Open 9 A.M.—Phone Orders—Lincoln 17-9400 


Hechinger's 
Give Dad 


Hand & Electric 


Tools 
For Father’s Day, June 17 


Electric Screw Driver 


She could look back a long 
way... Washington was pleas-| 
ant in the .loover Administra-| MAKE YOUR 
™ \tion. Ike was a major then, not! 
much of a salary— only about 
$3000 a year. And it seemed 
as if he would never get pro-| LOOK 
AND WEAR 


moted. But the dollar went 
d we re. 


‘mejs 2, A Major in Washington —E - 


Bonus In This Super 
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farther then... He had an 

office on the edge of Doug Mac- 

, ee _| Arthur’s Chief of Staff head. 
quarters in the oid State, War 

By tank Leonard land Navy building. Then came 
ithe Philippines. MacArthur be- 

learne commander of the new 
Philippine Army and Ike went| 
with him to help organize it 
Glamorous days, different days, | 
easy housekeeping days, lan-| 
guid tropic day | 
Then the rumblings of war.' 


Mamie came home, all the’ With Jacobs & Hex Key Chuck 
wives came home ... “Take 


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good care of Ike,” she had told mg dependability. List Price $24.95 


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lonesome months of that pre- for all-eround drilling, sanding, pol- 
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House knew, the Army knew, 
war was coming, but nobody 

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You Get: 


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1) Zee 


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knew when or where... . Ike 
, came home from the Philip. 
U | | FOR DERVAN |: , pines. MacArthur sent him 
(27. NK ITS . = m ' home. Something had happened 
MORE FUN between them, she never knew 
exactiy what... Ike went to! 
‘Louisiana for the maneuvers.) . 
\made a great record, began to a coll and padding 
‘get promoted—rapidly—right - Springs re-tied 
iup the ladder... then to Eng-| o An labor costs : 
jland, North Africa, Italy . . the’ Choice ef five colors in 
war was on full blast... Once denim i 
he flew back with Harry Butch-| . Dustproot linings 
| . er on a surprise Christmas visit.| . Frames polished 
o / pi ih >, It gave Mamie and Ruth Butch-| Pick-up and delivery 
(SRA < /\h os ier the only thrill of the whole Larges a ee 
TY = te t ' 
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SS i ? | v7 a on | Pa 'were the lonsomest years of all. 4 22 Se —» owe Stee! in rip, cross cut and combination teeth 5" to 8” size 
eae en depressing years 4 in Doth 2" and %&” arbors. Actually cheaper than having your 
RUSTY RILEY By Frank Godwin | old blades sharpened. 


Paris and Gettysburg CALL LA. 6-2616 


The years in Paris at SHAPE 
were happier. It was fun pick : ” 
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picked for you by a superior | ae , Hand Saw 
officer at an Army post. 


Then Ike decided to run for a . ¢C 
President. Things began to get 1832 Fenwick St. N.E. 33 
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——-- 


- 


Misseert Ave. 
FALLS CHURCH, VA. won VA. 
High y 318 eu. 
at ony ol Near Semimarry : 


Plenty Free Parking 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
. W ednesday, June 13, 1956 a 


Qaasses, 


—— 


slim look by Profile. bread 


the profile look in fashions by The Hecht Co. 


: SHE BUYS. HER SPECIAL FORMULA PROFILE BREAD FROM HER FAVORITE FOOD STORE... 
HER CATALINA SWIM SUIT FROM THE —., CO’S HOLIDAY BEACH SHOPS . ; SEE OUR PROFILE i THURS., JUNE 14TH, 6:30,3.M., 3RD FL., WASHINGTON TRE 


te A