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The Weather 


Today—Some cloudiness with high 
near 90, chance of scattered afternoon 
thundershowers. Saturday — Rather 
cloudy with showers likely. Thursday's 
temperatures: High, 93 at 5:20 p.m.: 
low, 73 at 6:20 a.m. (Details on Pg. 24.) 


The Washington 


and 


Times Berald 


ost FINAL 


79th Year — No. 193 Phone RE. 7-1234 


Coprriaht 1956 
The Washington P Company 


FRIDAY, 


JUNE 15, 


1956 


WTOP Radio 


(1500) TV (Ch. 9) 


FIVE CENTS 


Pal 


2D SLAIN GIRL’S BODY FOUND 


AF Economy Assailed 


Air Power Slow-Down 
Charged by Gardner 


By John G. Norris 
Stat’ Reporter 


Formér Assistant Air Force;Force Chief of Staff, will be 
Secretary Trevor Gardner ac-\shown “a large number” of de- 
cused the Eisenhower Admin-| vices, jet engines and other air- 
istration yesterday of slowing |craft equipment “we don't even 
down a number of important/have under development,” on 
air power development proj- his forthcoming Moscow visit. 
ects to save money and mis-| In his first public testi- 

rs 9 leading the Nation about the mony since leaving the Penta- 
Nine Hours Later; situation. gon, Gardner launched a new 

ed | An _ Eisenhower appointee,attack on Administration de- 
Amnesty Grant 'who quit in protest last Febru- fense policies. Contradicting 
y ,¥ 4 UP) ary, Gardner said he resigned prior statements by De- 

NEW YORK, June 14 because the “austere” 1957 mili- fense Department officials, he 
A wildcat strike by ‘motor- tary budget “will guarantee us said Air Force research and 
men today snarled train serv-'a second best Air Force.” development budgets have been 
ice from one end of New) Testifying before a Senate — . ao since a 

4 “ity «.,Armed Services Subcommittee, SUC OF these -money Cuts 
York City to the other, cau the former Air Force research 54s been compounded by ris- 
ing a vast crush in subway chief said Russia is forging "8 costs and the increasing 
stations during the rush/ahead of the United States in 
hour. \the quality of new warplanes 

The motormen’s union called and equipment. He predicted 
off the strike tonight after it 
had lasted more than nine 
hcurs 


Gen. Nathan F. Twining, Air 

The end came a few minutes 
after the Transit Authority of- 
fered an amnesty to the strik- 
ers—pledging to lift suspen- 
sions imposed «on son.e rotor- 
men and to return any who de- 


Strike Halts 
Subways in 

New York’s 
Rush Hour 


Motormen Call Off | 
Wildcat Walkout 


and long-range missiles, Gard- 
ner said. As a result of “flat” 


See DEFENSE, Page 2. Col. 1 


Gang Seizes ($600 Million 
Gen. Tanco at Is Restored 


The amnesty waived vo| KnVOY'S Home To Aid Bill 


visions of a state law under) 
which subway strikers are sub-| Senate Committee 
Vote Is ‘Tentative,’ 


ject to dismissal from their 
Faces Showdown 


Argentina Apologizes 
To Haiti, Promises to 
Return 7 to Asylum 


jobs 
The city’s three subway lines 

carry nearly four million per- 
sons a day over 228 miles of 
track. More than a third of 
the system was affected by the 
strike. 

The BMT (Brooklyn-Manhat- 
tan Transit) line had been shut 
down. 

b a ine wes mbassador tonight and prom- 
adiy crippled. a 
Only the IRT (Interborough | Ser wv ae me ae slashed from President Eisen- 

eB Nua escaped most of| 4" high government source |hower’s foreign aid program. | 

The walkout began fn Coney | S0if the gang grabbed Tanco; The action was tactical vic 


Island, the city’s famed il ERiectave heine tobeseay ts tory for Mr. Eisenhower, who 
side amusement center 


in! grill them for the names of only Tuesday sent word to Sen- 
Brooklyn, and spread to Man-| accomplices. ate Republican and Democratic 
a ae eee) a | ce oe leaders from his hospital bed 
men's union in-protest against aaa aa to ‘the ates resi. nat he considered the aid pro- 
the suspension of three of its! dence. gram essential to United States 
members. Tanco was widely hunted as security and the North Atlantic 
thrown “into action to. try tolvolt, He ahd the ais took aey.| Teel? alliance, 

ease the crisis, which came on|lum in the Ambassador’s resi-. '!¢ acted after the House on 
a day of record 96.1<degree | dence in the early morning Monday passed a $3.8 billion 
heat | The gang armed with ma-'aid bill after chopping $1 bil- 

Taxis were at a premium. (chihe-guns and other weapons, lion from Mr. Eisenhower's $3 

Tens of thousands jammed) dragged the seven from the res- billion military aid request and 
Pennsylvania Station, seeking| idence and drove away with'$100 million from his economic 
to get home by means of the | them. ' aid proposals. 

Long Island Rail Road. | An Argentine intelligence of-| If sustained by the Foreign 

Telephone lines were jammed ficer said the band, which was Relations Committee on a later 
with inquiries. not acting under government showdown vote, the restoration 

Perspiring police, held over-|OTders, probably belonged to of the military aid funds would 
time on emergency duty, “¢ Civilian Revolutionary Com-|bring the overall bill to $44 
fought to clear subway plat-| mand, formed last September billion compared with the Pres- 
forms of thousands of New| help the military overthrow ident’s original : request for 
Yorkers, milling angrily in President Juan D. Peron | $4.9 billion 
search of trains. |. Ambassador Jean F. Brierre,) The military aid funds would 

Such big terminals as Times furious at the audacious raid, total $2.6 billion compared 
Square, 34th st.. Canal st.. and sped to the Foreign Ministry with the $2 billion figure ap- 
42d at Sixth ave., were teeming with a protest proved by the House. 
with stranded riders. | _ Castiniera said the Argen-| The Committee acted despite 

Trains that were running tine government lamented the a warning by Senate Demo- 
were unbearably overcrowded incident and would return the cratic Leader Lyndon B. John- 

Police radio cars darted about rebels. son (Tex.) that the President's 
the city in pursuit of roving! Tanco used two ruses in anjaid program was “in deep 
bands of strikers, who sought effort to put wide-searching trouble in the Senate” as a 
re ull aattahen at wee Argentine authorities off his whole. 

P , . Y POW-\track and gain the personal’ Johnson told newsmen before 
er centers. | sympathy of Ambassador the meeting that he discussed 
| Brierre. the aid bill Wednesday with 25 

Today’s Index | | 1. Tanco’s followers in the re-\Senate Democrats. He said a 
" 7 volt apparently had a double “substantial majority” of them 
"Fo ro ‘appear as Raul Tanco at afeel the Administration “has 
ee ie 49-43 melee wong i 4 hotel in Montevideo, Uruguay.|yet to make its case” for restor- 
Childe 19 | kil  ilan . ‘The report from Uruguay ap- ing the House cut 
City Aged * Movie Guide parently was accepted as true’ Johnson, who said he shares 
Classified .43-49 Night Clubs by the Argentine government. that view, also discloseg that he 
Comics 50-53 | Obituaries ...24|..-_ persistent ringing of the and Senate Republicaf Leader 
Poammaned S50 | Outdoors ... 37 doorbell at the Haitian Embas-/William F. Knowland have 
District Line 52| Parsons .... 63 (5% at about 3 a. m. was finally|agreed to consult further with 
Dixon 19 | Pearson sq answered by the Ambassador.|the House on the aid bill 
Editorials 18 | Picture Page 27 |4.man (Tanco) said.,he was mor-| In another action on the aid 
Events Today 28 | Shopper's Pg. 54 tally wounded and he was ad-ibill, the Senate Committee 
Federal Diary 23 | Sokolsky ....18 |mitted. “He looked very weak adopted a House provision to 
Financial .40-41 | Soorts 33.346 ‘ahd pale, but he was noticut off aid to Communist 
Galluo TV-Radio ....46) | wounded,” Brierre said Yugoslavia unless the Presi- 
Goren Weather . 24 Tanco then was given the dent determines personally 
Herblock .. Women’s .55-60 traditional right of asylum. that it should be continued. 


BUENOS AIRES, June 14 & 

A machine-gun gang today 
\seized fugitive rehel Gen. Raul 
Tanco from the Haitian Ambas- : 
sador’s residence and turned|Committee voted tentatively) 
him over to the army. The iyesterday to restore $600 mil- 
rnment ed to 


United Press 


24 
63 


Exchange Greetings at Hospital 


Ike Voices Hope for Unification 
Of Germany in Talk With Adenauer 


) 


By Betty Pryor | 


lion of the $1 billion im military’ 
aid funds which the Mouse /“/y 19 for sentencing and for|cillin, not overexposure to ra-| 


Connelly 


And Caudle 
Convicted 
Sentencing Delayed : 
For Month Pending 


Defense Argument 
For New Trial 


ST. LOUIS, June 14 U.P) 
Matthew J. Connelly and T. 


Lamar Caudle, two top aides! 
in the Truman Administra-) 
tion, were convicted in Fed- 
eral Court today on charges’ 
of conspiracy to defraud the! 
Government in a tax fix case.| 


Defense attornevs immedi-| 


complexity of supersonic planes ately announced they would! 


ask a new trial, and appeal if 


the request is refused. 
defendants could get maximum 
sentences of five years in prison 
and a $10,000 fine, or both. 
Connelly, appointments sec- 
‘retary for former President 
Truman, and Caudle, assistant 
attorney general in charge of 
the tax division of the Justice 
Department until he was fired 
in a tax scandal in 1951, were 
found guilty on a one-count in- 
| dictment. 
! The Government charged 
ithey conspired with Harry I. 


‘Schwimmer, Kansas City, Mo., 


jattorney, to make it possible 
for Irving Sachs, a St. Louis. 
shoe broker, to escape criminal | 
trial for income tax evasion. 
The indictment charged the! 


The Senate Foreign Relations conspiracy existed from 1945| Nothing to Do With 


Sets Sentence Date 
Judge Rubey M. Hulen set 


hearing motions for a new trial. | 
He also has before him éarly) 
motions - behalf of both 

fendants for a judgment of 
quittal. 
July 19 on those motions also. 

The jury of eight men and 
four women, all from rural 
parts of the state, found Con- 
nelly and Caudle guilty after 
deliberating 9 hours and 5 min- 
utes. The jurors were reported 
to have taken five ballots be- 
fore reaching their verdict. 

Both defendants took the 
verdiet calmly. Connelly, 48, 
had no comment, but Caudle, 
52, said: “My conscience is so 
clear and so open I can face 
my God, my sweet children 
and my friends. I have no 
apologies for anything I have 
done.” 

Schwimmer was Indicted 
with Connelly and Caudle but 
removed as a defendant three 
weeks ago after suffering a 
dramatic courtroom heart at- 
tack. Wyllys Newcomb, special 
assistant attorney general who 
headed the prosecution team, 
said Schwimmer would be tried 
as soon as he is recovered. 


Oil Royalties Charged 


During the trial, the Govern. 
ment charged Schwimmer, a 
frequent White House caller 
during the Truman Administra- 
tion, induced Connelly and 
Caudle to drop criminal prose- 
cution of Sachs. Witnesses 
testified Schwimmer bought an 
oil royalty worth $3600 in Con- 
nelby’s name and another worth 
$2200 in Caudle’s name. 

The Government maintained 
the royalties were given the two 
men as bribes for their efforts 
on Sach’s behalf. Both defend- 
ants denied it. 

Connelly swore he paid 
Schwimmer $750 for his royalty 
and never knew it was worth 
more than that amount. Caudle 
said he told Schwimmer to get 
the property out of his name 
and “cut him to ribbons” for 
buying it. 

Sachs was indicted by a Fed- 
eral grand jury in St. Louis in 
1951. He pleaded guilty and 
was fined $40,000. Judge Roy 
W. Harper, who fined Sachs, 
testified at the Connelly-Caudle 
trial that he did not send Sachs 
to prison because he was in an 
advanced stage of epilepsy. He 
said he would make the same 
decision again. 


Both | 


SHELBY JEAN VENABLE 


MARY ELIZABETH FELLERS 
» «+ murder clues sought after second girl's body is found 


————_> 


Death Blamed 
On Allergy 


Radioactivity Had 


It, Doctor Finds 
A negative reaction to peni-| 


dioactivity, caused the death of 
a Ft. Belvoir atomic project 


e- ; 
workman May 17, Acting Dis | 
He said hé would rule'trict Coroner Christopher J. cational” fund seemed to be 


Murphy said yesterday. | 

Dr. Murphy said an anaphy- 
lactic result from shots given 
for a cold lowered Gaston Pitt- 
man’s resistance instead of rais- 
ing it and caused him to col 
lapse and die on a sidewalk 
shortly after treatment. 

The reaction was caused by 
an allergy Pittman apparently 
had had for some time that was 
not affected by previous peni- 
cillin shots, Dr. Murphy added. 

“It is impossible radioactivity 
had anything to do with it 
(death),” Dr. Murphy said. He 
maintained that exhaustive 
chemical analyses had failed to 
reveal any sign of radioactivity 
in the body tissues. 

Pittman, a construction work- 
er, was in the vicinity of a 


\portable atomic reactor being 


built at Ft. Belvoir when an 
isotope of radioactive iridium 
was accidentally left unshielded 
for about three hours May 14 
Three days later, only min- 
utes after visiting the Labor 
Medical Center at 301 G st. ne.., 
Pittman collapsed. The 36-year- 
old construction worker had 
lived at 1926 Ist st. nw. 
First theories linked 
death to the atomic plart inci- 


dent. 


At the time of Pittman’s 


death, the Atomic Energy Com- | 
mission denied the possibility | 
that radioactivity was to blame. | * 

An AEC statement said Pitt- | 
the 15 | 


man “was not among 
persons in the vicinity of the 
iridium radioactive isotope” al- 
though he was employed on 


ithe project by a private con- 


tractor. 

“The amount of radiation to 
which he could have been ex 
posed, if any, is therefore less 
than the small amount received 
by the 15 others,” the AEC 
continued 

The 15 men working closer 
to the isotope, which emits 
penetrating gamma rays, have 
reported no harmful effects. 


By Edward T. Folliard 
Stal! Reporter 


way, could talk that way, and|viet Communist rule, and their 
could participate sp vividly in| reynification with Germany.” 


President Eisenhower saw ayy the doctor to| Dulles said that the Presi-| 


German Chancellor Konrad : iracle. and he dent himself brought this mat- 
Adenauer in his hospital suite a, og gy ee aes ter up and that it was the prin- 
yesterday and expressed h organism which offers the best Ciple topic of conversation. 
“very great hope” for action) ¢iundation to overcome any ob-| Diplomatic sources indicated 
that will liberate the 17 million) .-16 of this kind.” yesterday that Adenauer was 
East Germans Under Soviet Secretary. of State John Fos- Pleased with Dulles’ willing-) 
rule. . ter Dulles, who accompanied ®¢58 to follow his thinking on) 
The 80-year-old leader gf West | Chancellor Adenauer in his cal]|\Getmany in Wednesday's joint 
Germany was surprised fo find/on the President, said that the Communique. There appeared 
the President so vivacious five|two men had a good talk about to be no difference of opinion 
days after his operation for anithe sentiments as between" the issue of German reuni- 
intestinal block, and he referred|themselves and the American fication as such. 
to it as a “miracle.” and German peoples. | Dulles was reported to have 
Leaving Wal Hospi-| “The President,” Dulles said, #greed to explore with the Brit- 
tal, the Chancellor report-|“also expressed his very great|'8h and French possible new 
ers: “I must say that I would|hope that action could be taken|¥#Y8 to keep the reunification 
not have. thought it possible|which would promote the liber-|issue alive in the'face of Soviet 
_that a person, so few days after 


ee 


a 


Place Your Weekend 
Want Ads NOW | 


. .. in the big Saturday and Sunday 
classified sections of The Washington 
Post and Times Herald. Call before 
3:00 p.m. today to place your ad in 


ation of the 17 million Germans adamancy. But neither Ade- 
an operation, could look that'that are now held under So-' See IKE, Page 2, Col. 4 


4 


” 


phone RE. 7-1234 to place your ad 


the Saturday section and before 10:00 
p.m. today for the Sunday section. | 


: 


‘Education’ 
To Lobbying 


Half of $1,753,513 
Fund Seen as Paid 
With Tax Dollars 


By Murrey Marder 


Stalf Reporter 


Senate investigators sald yés- 
terday that an oil and gas in- 
dustry group's $1,753,513 “edu- 


indirect lobbying,” half of it 
financed by “tax dollars.” 
Chairman John L. McClellan 
(D-Ark.) and other Senate Lob- 
by Committee members ques- 
tioned whether such money 


could be charged off by oil 
and gas companies as “a. legal 
business expense.” 


Leonard F. McCollum of 
Houston, Tex., president of 
Continental Oil Co. and chair- 
man of the Natural Gas and Oil 
Resources Committee, ex- 
pressed abhorrence at the sug- 
gestion the Committee engaged 
in any kind of lobbyirg 

“Not one cent of our funds 
has been spent for campaign 
contributions or legislative con- 
tact work,” said McCollum. 

He said his Committee, set 
up in 1954, sought to “make 

See LOBBY, Page 2, Col. 1 


| Resort Weather 
a South 

| Fri.: Mestly 

: Fri.: Seattered fair, high 
showers by 


might 90 
Set. Showers 


: 
i4 


| front Revel 
| terey 5 &. ¢ 
ms 


Fr: Scattered 
atternoon 
showers, 
80 to 85 

Sat. Showers 


_lewer Bey | 


Fri: Seattered 
showers by 
might 

Sat... Showers 


| 


1 June i! 


cK 


Maryland ; 


WV Mrenia 


oa , 
Post and Times Herald Map 

Map locates points where the 
be@ies of two girls were 

| foutid; at (A) the body be- 
lieved to be that of Mary 
Elizabeth Fellers and (B) the 
bedy believed to be that of 
Shelby Jean Venable. (Picture 
of scene on Page 3.) 


— 


Telephone Call 
Traps 2 Suspects 
In Office Theft 


Quick thinking by Mr. and 
Mrs. Aaron Yochelson.of the 
Washington Scale and Equip- 
ment Co. 1107 New Jersey ave 
nw., led to the arrest yesterday 
of two men on charges of break- 
ing into the Yochelson office. 

Mrs. Yochelson missed her 
office check book in the morn- 
ing. When a liquor store que- 
ried her in the afternoon about 
a payroll check, she held the 
clerk on the phone while she 
called police on a second line 

Minutes later, Pvts. James D. 
Johnson and Earl C. Shelton 
arrested Benjamin Baylor, 36, 
and Calvin Lewis Jackson, 30. 
both listed at 458 K st. nw., in 


: 


| the liquor store at 800 N. Capi- 


tol st. 

The Yochelsons said house- 
breakers had jimmied the office 
rear door and made off with two 
scales worth $15 apiece in addi- 
tion to the check book 


Elmer F. Bennett 
Is Seaton Aide 


Elmer F. Bennett of Colorado 
was appointed Assistant to Sec- 
retary of the Interior Seaton 
yesterday 

Bennett has been a Special 
Assistant to the Interior Solici- 
tor and Legislative Counsel for 
the Department since Aug. 20 
1953. 


: 


Nude Body 
Of Victim 


Taken From 
Va. Stream 


Search Launched 
For Blue Auto 
Believed Used 
By Mad Slayer 


Maryland and Virginia po 
lice last night launched a 
search for a “psychopathic 
killer” following the discov- 
ery of the nude body of a 
young girl, the second found 
within a week, lying face 
down in a shallow Virginia 
creek. 

Det. 
Trooper ( 


Sct. Wilson May and 
Wood said they 
were convinced the body found 
yesterday was that of Shelby 
Jean Venable, 16. of North 
Laurel, Md. who vanished 
with Mary Elizabeth 
Fellers, 18, of Beltsville. Md 

A body found last Saturday 
on the Virginia side of the Po- 
tomac River opposite Bruns 
wick, Md., has been identified 
as Miss Fellers by her sister, 
Louise Myer, 20, of Laurel. 

While final identification of 
both girls awaits pathological 
tests, police said identity of the 
second body has been almost 
positively established through 
body markings and a broken 
tooth. 
| Clinching it further was the 
grim discovery of a black belle 
rina slipper with three white 
\buttons in a clump of poison 
oak about 100 feet from the 
| e of the stream in which 
ing body was found. 
| The Venable girl was wear 
ing such slippers when she and 
Miss Fellers apparently ac- 
cepted the offer of a ride with 
a young man as they waited at 
a bus stop in Beltsville, en 
route to the Venable girl's 
home 

“I know in my hart that 
the’ girl they found today is 
Shelby Jean,” the Venable girl's 
mother, Edith, told reporters, 

Mis. Venable had told police 
that Shelby Jean had a tooth 
broken off at the gum on her 
lower right jaw, a 4inch scar 
on the front of her upper leg 
and a wart on each ankle 

The body found yesterday had 
all of these markings, Sgt. May, 
working out of Maryland's 
Waterloo barracks, said. 

May and Wood, a Virginia 
trooper, said police were work- 
ing on the assumption that the 
girls were the murder victims 
of “some fiendish mind.” 

The body believed to be that 
of the Venable girl was found 
in the north fork of Catoctin 
Creek, near Wheatland, Va.. a 
Loudoun County community, 
about 10 miles south of Bruns 
wick, Ma 

The body, lying in about six 
inches of water, was found by 
Elmer Kitts, 50, of Hamilton, 
Va., as he and Samuel Jewell, 
13 were seining for minnows 
near Routes 9 and 2 

The spot is only nine miles 
from the point where the nude 
body of the other girl was 


See GIRLS, Page 3, Col. 1 


A-Ore Shipments 
Halted by Brazil 


RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil, 
June 14 #®—President Jtsee- 
lino Kubitschek has halted 
further shipment of atomie 
minerals to the United States 
until further notice, a congres- 
sional witness said today. 


Lifeguard Shortage 


Blamed 


Police Rout 150 Swimmers Seeking 


A squad of eight Park Po- 
licemen was called out to dis- 
perse more than 150 disgruntled 
swimmers yesterday at Ana- 
ecostia Park as the mercury 
climbed to an unofficial 97 
degrees. : 

The 97 reading was regis 
tered at the Weather Bureau's 
administration building at 24th 
and M sts. nw., but Bureau’ 
spokesmen. said the official 
high reading was 93, two de- 
gress below the 95 record max- 
imum for June 14. 


One man was treated for 


: 


ance at Anacostia pool, where 
more than 400 persons seeking 
to beat the heat were on hand 
at the 1 p. m. opening hour. 

With only two lifeguards on 
duty, gates to the pool were 
closed after about 200 swim- 
mers were admitted. Some of 
those in the crowd left outside 
began kicking in panels of the 
main door to the pool entrance 
while Park Police Pvt. Colin 
Hamilton sought to preserve 
order. 

Hamilton said he tried to dis- 
perse the crowd by playing a 


heat prostration, however, and water hose. Several took ad- 


: 


7 


» 


Ȣ 


two swimmers were injured in| 
a diving accident at the ‘Mc- 
Kinley Tech High School pool. 

Police blamed the shortage | 
of lifeguards for the disturb-| 


vantage of the cooling stream 
of water, but when others re- 
newed an attack on’ the pool 
_ Hamilton put in a call 
or reinforcements. 


~|To Beat 97-Degree (Unofficial) Heat 


Cortez Ashton, 21, of 408 O 
st. nw., and Lioyd Lattimore, 
16, of 2101 3d st. ne... were ad- 
mitted to Freedmen’s Hospital 
with possible skull fractures 
after the diving accident at 
McKinley 

Police said Ashton dived from 
an 18-foot-high diving board, his 
head striking the head of Lat- 
timore. 

James Garland, 38, of 1016 
Rhode Island ave. ne., was ad- 
mitted to Casualty Hospital 
after he collapsed from the 
heat in the 7100 block of Chest- 
nut st. nw. about 5:15 p. m. 

More 90-degree weather is 
on tap for today, the Dis- 
trict forecaster said, but there 
may be some relief this after- 


noon in’ the form of showers. 


4 


e 


“i a 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
9 Friday, June 15, 1956 o9en 


Probe Ties °Education’ 


McCormack Set to Block 
Vote on Postal Rate Hike 


Rep. John W. McCormack of) “I don't intend to program it 
Massachusetts, Democratic now or in the foreseeable iu- 
House leader, announced yes- ture, unless I am forced to,” 
‘terday he intends to block MeCormack replied, and added 
House consid- he “hoped” no Democrat would 
eration of a bill attempt to force bill 


— 


+) 
to ine 


the 


Fund to Oil Lobbying 


LOBBY—From Page 1 


the public realize the harmful 
results of Federal regulation,” 
combat “misrepresentation and 
mi derstandings” about the 
bill to exempt producers frorf 


» * 


—S 


conffols, and generally “edu-| 
cate” the public about the nat-| 


ural gas industry. 

The purpose “was not solely, 
or. principally either, to obtain 
legislation .. ."MecCollum said. 
But he agreed that “influenc- 
ing legislation” might be one 
result. 

His own company did charge 
off to “business expenses,” Mc- 
Collum said, $57,000 which it 
contributed to the Resources 
Committee. Other members of 
the group — which include 
Shell, Gulf, Phillps, Texas, 
Humble, Standard Oil of Call- 
fornia, Socony Vacuum, Cities) 
Service, Sinclair, and similar) 
large companies — may have! 
done the same, McCollum in-| 
dicated. 

Senate Committee Counsel’ 
George Morris Fay pointed 
out that the Internal Revenue 
Code expressly forbids deduct- 
ing from the gross income of 
a corporation, money spent to 
help pass or defeat legislation. 


Tax Angle Raised 


“In other words then.” said 
Sen. Clinton P. Andersn (D- 


o 


N. Mex.). “the Treasury of tye why did some of their literature showed, 26 companies contrib- 


| 


' 


753,513 


United Press 


LEONARD McCOLLUM 
... explains committee's work 


Oil Resources Committee, and 


Bert C. Goss, president of Hill» 


and Knowlton, Inc., which 
handled the public relations 
campaign, insisted along with 
McCollum that “education” 


was the rea’ goal. 
In that case, Anderson asked, 


545 up to March 31. of: which 
$1,753,513 was spent on that 
date—and Hill and Knowlton! 
received $1,687,706 of that, 
Goss said 

Anderson pointed out that 
the gas Committee's own audi- 
tors listed the money as “as- 
sessments.” 

Amid laughter, McCollum! 
said they were not. very expe 
rienced auditors. He. insisted 
the money was not assess-| 
ments, but “requested contri- 
butions” based on a percentage) 
of valuation and production| 
formula, with the 80 companies'| 
having a “total valuation” of 
$3,261,000,000 

Above and beyond 
listed as spent, Fay 
emphasized, there was what 
McCollum called 2100 “volun- 
teers’"—from the oil industry 
—in organized groups “in the 48) 
States and the District of! 
Columbia" working under 
Markham's direction. 


Contributions Broken Down 


McCollum said there would 
no way of estimating the 
cOst in the “educational cam 
paign” of the activities of those 
2100 persons 
He said they did their work 
along with their regular duties 
as dealers, distributors, public JK E—F roo Page I 
relations personnel, and so on 
Of the money raised by the 
oil-gas* unit, a breakdown 


the $1, 


greeted by Maj. Gen. 


nauer nor Dulles, diplomats 
said, had any new approach to 
offer. 


Konrad Adenauer (left) is shown being | 
Leonard Heéaton 
(right), commanding general of Walter Reed 
Hospital, as the German chancellor arrived 


United States put in 52 per deal with the Harris Bill by 
cent of this money right at the name? 
start.” (That is the tax rate|_ “That was when the Harris 
for all but the smaller corpora-| Bill was a matter of history so 
tions.) far as the House was con- 
‘How could you deduct it cerned.” said Markham. “We 
from gross income?” Anderson took that up with our attor- 
pressed.’ He said that “certain-| D¢ys,” he said, “and we were 
ly some of this was designed &'ven permission to use it.” 
to help pass the gas bill.” Anderson asked Markham 
McCollum said. “I don’t 4nd Goss if they had any idea 
acree with that.” He said the) What happens to a bill which 
group was engaged in “a long- the House has passed and the 
range information and educa- 5¢mate has not yet acted upon. 
tion program.” Bill's Course Traced 


Wh ompanies can charge 
oe . At the time, both witnesses 


off such expenditures to “busi- 


ward J. Thye (R-Minn.), and|>¢ @ hiatus with nothing hap- 
circulate material through| P®"!ng on it. orared 
which citizens are “induced it has to go somewhere, 
to write” members of Congress, |@xpostulated Anderson; “Sam 
ment” financed in part by “tax Stick it in his sock.” 


uted more than 80 per cent 
The largest amount, $175,000. 
came from Humble Oil and Re- 
fining Co.; the Texas Co. was 
second with $153,000, and Shell 
third with $138,000. 


Quizzed on “Contacts” 


His own company, McCollum 
said, spends $500,000 a year 
regularly on its own “informa- 
tion” program 

McCollum said, “My under- 
standing from the outset was 
that any contacts with Congress 
on proposed legislation would 
be carried on by others.” An- 
derson asked. “What othéfs’ 
MeCollum said he referred to 
the General Gas Committee, to 
which his own firm contributed 
$3605 

Anderson noted that Maston 
Nixon, head of that group, 


Adenauer began his talks 
here with considerable worry 
whether the United States was 
prepared to remain firm in the 
face of the new Soviet smile 
As he left, he appeared to feel, 
diplomats said, that America 
would remain firm on the Ger- 
man issue but he was still un- 
certain about both the future 
American stance in larger East- 
West picture and the attitude 
of Britain and France, the 
other Western powers who 
share in the final solution of 
the German issue. 

White House Press Secre- 
tary James C. Hagerty later 
reported that President Eisen- 
hower showed “no untoward 
physical reaction” after the 
German leader's visit The 


after described the President's 
condition as satisfactory. He 
was freed of the drainage tube 
leading from his nose to his 
stomach. 

The President continued to 
take small amounts of ef 
broth hy mouth as well as tea 
and warm water. Intravenous 
feeding was continued with the 
glucose eing fortified by a 
protein substance. 

Hagerty was asked by a re- 
porter whether he would sub 
mit a question to the President, 
one asking the President wheth- 
er he thinks it is necessary for 
him to “reconsider” his deci- 
sion to run for a second term. 

“I most certainly would not 
submit that question while the 
President was in the hospital,” 
Hagerty said. “No, I would not.” 

The White House press offi- 
cer Was asked about a column 
written by syndicate columnist 
Doris Fleeson, based on pas- 
sages from Risk Appraisal, by 


United Press 


at the hospital yesterday te confer with 
President Eisenhower. 
retary of State John Foster Dulles. The 
President's vivacity surprised Adenauer. 


In center is Seo- 


fairness to the President, 
raised by the 


all 
the questions 


to increase pos 
tal rates. His | 
statement to 
the House ap- 
parently means 
the bill fs dead 
for all practical 
purposes for 
‘the remainder 
of this session. 
While an 
nouncing the McCormack 
legislative program for the 
|\House next week, McCormack 
| interrupted by Rep. Ed- 


— 

ward H. Rees of Kansas, senior 
Republican on the Post Office 
| Committee, who asked about 
\prospects for action on the 
| Postal bill, 


[ke Voices Hope for German Unity 


Fleeson column ought to be an- | 


swered by his doctors. 


‘Stevenson's Prospects 


Ht 
Hagerty said: “As far as | |i 
know, Miss Fleeson is not aii 
doctor. We have given you to 
the best of our ability the med- 
ical opinions of the doctors that 
are on the case. They are the 
doctors that are handling it, not 
the doctors that are outside and || 
not on the case.” i 


Soar, Says Monraney 


Associated Press Wh 

Sen. Monroney (D-Okla.) said iH} 
yesterday new uncertainty jij 
about President Eisenhower's jij) 
intentions is boosting Adlai E. ||) 
Stevenson's prospects for the ||) 
Democratic presidential nomi- |i!) 
nation. Hi] 
Monroney, 


if 
i 
' 


collar. 


neh 
a Stevenson sup- }iii) 


medical bulletin issued there- noctor Henry W Dingman. and 


dollars.” 


“That.” said Thye, “is the £0 to the Senate, he informed never engaged in any lobbying 


The bill would immediately 


similarly has sworn that it had 


angle that has sort of opened them. Goss said what he meant on the gas bill, either. Ander- 


my eves around here this after-/W4s that it was not then being son said it is “strange” that 


iB] 


noon. 
‘Education’ Goal Defended 


The Harris-Fulbright bill to 
exempt natural = producers 
from Federel utility-type con- 
trols, passed the House 


ruary, this year, but was vetoed 
by President Eisenhower. The) 
President, in the furor when 


Sen. Francis Case (R-S. D.) re'said the object was far broader placed thousands of advertise- 


jected a $2500 contribution 
from oil lobbyist John M 
said passage of the bit 


tainted by “arrogant” ties. 


Baird H. Markham, executive cational” group, made “volun- supporters and. opponents of), 


director of the Natural Gas and 


“actively considered” by the 
Senate. Anderson countered 
that the natural gas bill was 
hardly inactive at any time 
Chairman McClellan said he 
did not see how the gas group's 


last activity could be termed any- Collum’s group showed it dis- 
year, and the Senate in Feb-| thing but “indirect labbying”— tributed such items as 6% mil- 


“a form of lobbying in the 

broadest sense of the term.” 
Disputing that, McCollum 

than “any one piece of legisla- 


said the 80 com- 
panies which formed the “edu- 


tary contributions” of $1.972.. 


Conimon Man 
Party Scoffed 
AtbyGOP | 


United Press 
Senate Republicans asserted 
yesterday that there is “no! 
such thing as a common man” 
ments, and distributed “news in America. 
kits” to editors. | A 32-page booklet prepared 
The hearing will continue t0-' hy the staff of the Senate GOP | 
day, as.part of a.series in which. policy Committee*ridiculed as 


while the President vetoed the 
bill because of ‘arrogant’ lobby- 
ing—nobody lobbied, nobody 
saw anybody lobby, mnobod) 
heard anybody lobby...” 

The progress report for Me- 


lion pieces of.literature, made; 
6300 speeches and hundreds of 
radio and TV broadcasts, and 


the gas bill will be questioned. | o¢ heing “the party of the com- 
——| mon man.” 


DEFENSE—From P. I 


Pa. Gevernor Denounces 


Air Power Slow-Down 


Charged by 


money ceilings “dictated” by’ 
the “Secretary of Defense,” he 
said, the Air Force has to con-! 
centrate on a few projects and 
drop or delay others. 

As examples, Gardner said 


the SAGE automatic air 
fenge system and the Distant 
Early Warning chain “were de- 
layed this year because of lack 
of money.” For the same rea-! 
son, the giant C-132 turbo-prop) 
transport was held up two 
years, the F-104 supersonic 
fighter was delayed, and devel- 
opment of a new long-range 
interceptor and fighter-bomber 
was abandoned. 

Development of an atomic- 
powered airplane has been an 
“on again, off again” project, 
and at one time top Defense 
Officials “tried to cancel it al- 
together.” the Californian tes- 
tified. Funds were allowed for 


; 


Gardner 


grade and cited other grounds 

for cuts in specific projects. 
Russia, Gardner said, has 

made great strides in air power 


by following the “high techni- 
cal risk” approach ruled out by 


_|the Administration’s policy of 


waiting and “making sure” be- 
fore ordering new weapons into 
production. 

When he and other Air Force 
chiefs protested that these pol- 
icies would “in all probability 
lose the qualitative race to the 
Russians” three to four years 
hence, Gardner said they were 
told they “must make do on an 
austerity budget.” 

“There are things we have 
to do, we must do regardless 
of cost,” he asserted. “We can- 
not afford to lose time in a 
really critical race. You have 
to buy time with money.” 

Sen. James H. Duff (R-Pa.) 


The pamphiet also scoffed at 
Democratic charges that the 
|GOP is the party of “special in- 
iterests” and the “privileged 
i@ 


President’s Physicians 


JERUSALEM, June 14 ® 
Pennsylvania's Democratic Gov. 
George M. Leader strongly 
criticized statements by Presl- 
dent Eisenhower's physicians 
today. 

Now touring Israel, Leader 
told the Jerusalem Post 

“Tt is neither amusing nor 
entirely accurate for his doc- 
tors to keep emphasizing that 
he is competent to carry on his 
duties as he falls U1 with one 
thing or another 

It is impossible to believe 
that intellectual and .experien- 
tial qualities exist by some 
miracle outside his body.” 

Leader said the office of 
President of the United States 
demands superhuman physical 
strength He asserted that it 
has been apparent in the last 
year that the President no long: 
er has this strength 

Leader said the Democrats 
have a “good chance” to win 
the 1956 presidential election 
“for this time President Eisen- 
hower will be running as a 
politician, not as a great mili- 
, tenders 


“Democratic Party leaders 
, who make the claim that theirs 
is the party of the common 
man are well aware that ours 
is a nation of great diversities 
and that there is no such thing 
as a common man in our 
midst,” the document said. 

It said Democrats play on 
these diversities to make “dem- 
agogic appeals” to group pre}- 
udices and make any claims 
that promise votes 

The booklet said Democrats 
complain of Republican use of| 
businessmen in Government al-| 
though Democratic administra- 
tions used big bankers, busi- 
nessmen and millionaires. 

In the Senate, it said, are at 
least half a dozen multi-million- 
aire Democrats, It listed these 
as Sens. Harry F. Byrd (Va.), 
Theodore Francis Green (R. I1.), 
Robert S. Kerr (Okla.), Herbert 
H. Lehman (®. Y.), James E 
Murray (Mont.) and Stuart Sy- 
mington (Mo.). 

The document listed many 
others, described as men of 
wealth who served the Demo- 
crats, and said four major con- 
for the 1956 Demo- 


the New England Journal of 
Medicine. She quoted both as 
saying that ileitis, the intes- 
tinal ailment for which the 
President underwent surgery, 
has a high rate of recurrence. 

She cited a Mayo Clinic 
record of 42 recurrent cases. Of 
these, she said, five resulted in 
deaths, 10 in invalidism, and 27 
were arrested. But of the ar- 
rested cases she said 19 had 
continued diarrhea of mild de- 
gree. 
Hagerty said that he had read 
Miss Fleeson's column but 
added he would have no com- 
ment. 

A reporter suggested that in 


he believes there 
is less talk among Democrats 


porter, said 


that Stevenson, because of his«4jjj) 
four |i); 


defeat by Eisenhower 
years ago, could not win this 
year. 


ing at the 27 million votes that 


Sole Agent for HickeyFreeman Clothes and Cavanagh H 


Stevenson got in 1952 and con- |}! 


cluding that he is the strongest | 


candidate the party can offer,” 
Monroney said. “And a lot of 


Democrats d6na't think Eisen- | 


hower will min again.’ 


Eisenhower's operation Sat- | 


urday to relieve an intestinal 
block has set off speculation 
that he may reverse his Feb. 
29 decision to run for a second 


‘1h 
ti 


1409 


“fallacy” Democratic claims! 


in every 


d ln eee et A Mit ens A 
P " , 


: 

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Y 
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Button-down Collar (white only) 
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floor. 

Speaker Sam Rayburn 
Texas is also opposed 
bill's for 
postal charges on ordinary let- 
ters from three to four cents 

With the Democratic 
leadership opposed to rate in- 
crease, it would be highly im- 
probable for House Democrats 
to attempt to force the issue 

The bill, pressed by the Ei 
senhower Administration, calls 
for total postage e | 
of approximately $430 
of which nearly $300 
would apply to firs’ 

L 


of 
to the 


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only one Texas Tower ‘radar|#5ked Gardner if it were not ‘TY hero. 7 


station off the coast of New ‘rue that substantial progress 
England, instead of the five “we has been made in missiles and 
knew were clearly needed,” he 4'F Power since the Eisenhower 


cratic 


4 


presidential nomination 
are wealthy. These were iden- 
tified as Adlai E. Stevenson, 
Gov. Averell Harriman of New 


| 


“controls” imposed on spend. 


added 

“What reasons were given for 
the cuts?” asked Chairman Stu- 
art Symington (D-Mo.) 

“Ostensibly because too 
great a technical risk was in- 
volved,” .Gardner replied. “Ac- 
tually, it was lack of funds.” 

Under questioning by con- 
gressional committees, Defense 
Department officials have cited 
figures showing that air power 
research funds were on the up- 


SPECIAL NOTICES 


THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE 
STOCK ERS of the NATIONAL 
UNION Noe ANCE COMPANY of 
WASHINGTON iD. ». fer the elec- 
tien ef Directors and fer the purpese 
of transacting such ether business as 
Steck - 

. wil be 

he office 


; : qn 
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te 2 e'cleck | 
MARBURY, 
Secretary 


g 3S, 
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m WILLIAM H 


Administration came in which 
he cannot discuss for security 
reasons : 

Gardner agreed, with this and 
another Duff question as to 
whether the United States did 
not have “under substantial de. 
velopment” a missile that could 
reach the “heartland of the Eu. 
rasian gontinent.” 

Democrats broke in to charge 
that Duff's questions brought 
out “misleading” information 
The Pennsylvanian said that by 
“under substantial develop 
ment” he meant “expected to’ 
be operational by 1960,” and in. 
dicated that he meant it would 
be an intermediate missile fired 
by a Navy ship, rather than an 
intercontinental ballistic mis 


F sile 


Gardner also objected to 


———— 


ing of Air Force research funds 
which slowed down projects by 
holding money in reserve. Com 
plicated administrative ma- 
chinery at the Pentagon is de- fiting the common man,” it said. 
laying progress on ballistic “but Republicans deliver.” | 
missiles, he said, asserting that ) 
“technical changes are coming ; + ona 
faster than the administrative 
machinery can make decisions”. | 
And when the vital ICBM was! 
given top priority, “we had to 
take this out of our hides so to| 
speak”. 


York. Gov. G. Mennen Wil- 
liams of Michigan and Syming- 
ton | 
“Democrats talk about bene- 


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Twining and otter top Air} 
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last Jan. 15 and renewed it 
Feb. 12 for an additional $250) 
million for “critical” research) 
projects next year, but Air) 
Force Secretary Donald Quarles} 
gave it a “flat turndown,” 
Gardner said. 


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t 


ar Pagel ) Court Hides me Sareea Nt wt mens HERALD = 
Girl s NudeBody Boy, 4, After Two of Firm Charged i 
Found in Creek: Kidnaping [n False Pretenses Case 


) 


found near the Potomac River 


bridge at Brunswick. 
Dr. W. H. Frazer, acting 


Loudoun medical examiner. 


said there were no marks of 
violence on the body of the gir! 
found yesterday. 

Pathologists who examined 
the badly decomposed body 
said it was impossible to tell 
et what the cause of death was 

he body was sent to Rich- 
mond last night for further 
examination by Dr. Geoffrey 
Mann, Virginia's chief medical 
examiner. 

Dr. Frazer said the girl's 
body had been in the water 
“from 10 days to two weeks.” 

The absence of all clothing 
and articles of identification 
from both girls’ bodies led po- 
lice to believe the two teen- 
agers might have been the vic 
tims of a depraved killer 

A steel identification brace- 
let worn by the Venable gir! 
at the time of her disappear- 
ance was not found by police 
who combed the area where 
the second body was found. 

The balleriria shoe was found 
when one of the troopers kicked 
into a heavy clump of poison 
oak alongside Rt. 287. Police 
believe the shoe fell there when 
the killer carried Miss Ven- 
able’s unconscious or dead body 
down to the edge of the Catoc- 
tin. 

Police last night questioned 
two Fort Meade soldiers the 
girls were known to have dated 
and said they were satisfied 
neither man had any connec 
tion with the girls’ disappear- 
ance 

Police began _— investiga- 
tion of the app@rent double 
murder almost a year to the 
day after the twin killing of 
Nancy Marie Shomette, 16, and 
Michael Ann Ryan, 14, whose 
murders are still unsolved 

The Shomette and Ryan girls 
were gunned down by a barrage 
from a .22 rifle last June 15 in 
Northwest Branch Park near 
Lewisdale, Md., in Prince 


beyond their years, with no 


external violence hasn't been 
ruled out 

Service stations and other way 
places along all of the several 
routes the girls may have trav- 
eled in the light blue mystery 
car were being contacted as 
quickly as manpower permitted | 
on the chance new traces of the 
death ride can be turned up. | 

Added to the growing list of 
imponderables in the case is 
the unanimous testimony of 
friends, acquaintances and rela- 
tives that neither girl would ac- 
cept a ride from a stranger. 
All spoke highly of, both girls 
and said they were the closest 
of friends, sensible and serious 


especial interest in boys. 

Shelby Jean, who was to have 
entered Howard County High 
School in September, and Mary 
Elizabeth, who cared for the 3-| 
year-old daughter of a work-| 
ing mother through the day,| 
spent as much of their time as' 
possible in each other's com-| 
pany. 

Only recently, Mary Fliza-| 
beth had moved to Beltsville 
from the vicinity of the young- 
er girls home and in the in 
terim their visits back and forth 
had been frequent. 

Mary Elizabeth is the daugh- 
ter of Erwin Fellers and his 
wife Bonnie—one of five chil-' 
dren. She was borr and reared 
in Greenville, Tenn., but had 
lived in the Laurel area since 
1949 with the exception of less 
than two years the family spent 
in Florida. They moved to their 
present home in the rear of 


: 
2 | 


. 11625 Washington bivd. on the 


Tuesday before Mary Elizabeth 
disappeared 

Last person to see her daugh- 
ter alive, Mrs. Fellers said yes- 
terday, was her son, Erwin Jr.., 
13. He saw the light blue car 
he thinks it had Virginia tags) 
stop near the girls as they stood 
at the bus stop. From across 
the boulevard, Erwin said, he 
watched “a man with a scar on 


+-——- 


Elmer Kitts and Samuel Jewel (right), of 
Hamilton, Va., point to the spot in Catoctin 
Creek near Wheatland, a Loudoun County 


My Charles Del Vecchio. Staff Photographer 


community, where they found the body of 
a teen-aged girl which police believe was 
that of Shelby Jean Venable. 


The 4year-old boy, found by 
United States Marshals late 
Wednesday after being ab 
ducted from Junior Village, 
was placed yesterday in an un- 
disclosed home at the direction 
of Juvenile Court Judge Edith 
H. Cockrill 

Judge Cockrill also ordered 
the release from jail of Floyd 
Little who was committed for 
contempt Wednesday after re- 
fusing to tell Judge Cockrill 
where the boy was hidden. 

Both Little and his wife, Ger- 


aldine, were before the court 


to determine whether they were 
fit to raise the child. A couple, 
identified a» the Littles, visited 
the youngster Sunday shortly 


‘before the boy disappeared - 


from Junior Village where he 
had been placed temporarily 


By Nate Haseltine 
" @ta@ Reporter 

CHICAGO, June 14—The Salk 
antipolio vaccine has passed 
its first epidemic test. It proved 
not only effective but also safe 
to use even when injected at 
the height of a polio season. 

The long-awaited good news 
came in a special and unsched- 
uled report to today’s scientific 
sessions of the American Medi- 
cal Association here. 

The report detailed the use 
of the vaccine in Hawaii last 
fall when the crippling disease 
became epidemic among VU. 5. 
Navy personne! and their fami- 
lies in Honolulu. 


‘Salk Shots Pass First Epidemic Test 
In Honolulu Outbreak With 53 Cases 


ith shly vaccinated person’s|polio outbreak that numbered | e4ring, Mrs. Little refused to 
wredstiaeige BB 4 53 two of — fata}. take the oath, fired her attor- 


among the Navy’s population of "*Y: and reported the child was 
personnel and depend-| 


‘chances of getting polio, nor did |53 cases, 
it increase the disease’s severity 
in those few who got their shots ants in H 
while they unkno-vingly already 


had polio. 
Those were the ones who in- 


curred polio during the epi- 
demic and were given an injec- 
tion of Salk vaccine in the 


were given first shots. 
45 days, four out of five of the 


N. J. Doctor Elected 
New Head of AMA 
CHICAGO, June 14 


uP 
Dr. David Bacherach Allman, | 


With an emergency allot- 
ment of Salk vaccine from 
United States, the medical unit ‘ 
began mass injections on Oct. 
5. Within 15 days, it report. 
ed, two thirds of 27,160 married 


first inoculations. 


pending the outcome of the 


| case. 


It is doubtful that another 


‘hearing on the Little case will 
| be scheduled until next month. 
\Judge Cockrill must await a 
ireport from District General 
|Hospital where she committed 


Mrs. Little for mental observa- 


| tion. 


During Wednesday's court 


“in the bulrushes.” 

Judge Cockrill would not 
permit disclosure of where the 
child was found after Wednes 
day's all-day seach or where 
he child now is housed. Little 
was released from jail, she said, 
because her sole interest in the 
the case is the welfare of the 
child. 

The jurist planned to confer 
with Welfare Department offi- 
cials, who have temporary cus- 
tody of the boy, before any 


the reportifurther investigation of his 
showed, were started Oct. 26,| background is made. 
and by Dec. 3 more than three! 


Mrs. Little has refused to 


Two District Investment 
Corp. officials were charged 
with obtaining money under 
false pretenses yesterday al. 
though the money, $2000, has 
been returned to the complain- 
ant with $98 interest, Metro- 
politan Police reported. 

The pair, Donald U, Gunter, 
45, president of the investment 
firm at 1025 Vermont ave. nw.. 
and Abe Maxim Draisner, 

sted $1000 bond each on the 
alse pretense charges after 
Judge John J. Mulloy contin- 
ued their cases until July 12 in 
Municipal Cgurt. 

The comfpiainant, Edward I 
Cook, Washington Daily News 
sportswriter, said he talked to 
Draisner on Feb. 19, 1955, about 
investing $2000 and was ad- 
vised to put the money out as 
a loan to a Washington “build 


r 

Police said Cook told them 
he agreed to make the loan on 
a 90-day collateral note, renew 
able every 90 days at 1 per cent 
interest per month 

Police said Cook understood 
that security for the loan was 
to be a $3500 second-trust note 
held by the firm on the builder's 
property at 1800 M st. ne 

The writer told police he re 
ceived $60 in advance as inter 
est on the first 90 days of the 


Bridegroom of 55 


Donald E. Travis. 37. Clairs 


ville, Ohio, was returned to *he 


District under police escort yes 
terday to face charges of pass- 
ing $630 in bad checks follow 
ing a double wedding here last 
year. 

Travis, a salesman, was ar- 
rested in Miami. Police said 
he had been sought since last 
summer when he left town 
shortly after he was married 
here in the double ceremony on 
April 16, 1955. 


Draisner Gunter 
«++ post $1000 bond each 


——_ 


loan and renewed it twice, re 
ceiving $60 interest each time. 

When Cook tried to collect 
the $2000 principal last Novem- 
ber, however, police said he 
was unable to do so and 
learned the second-trust note 
had been sold to Lillian Pomer- 
antz, 1305 Ruppert rd. Silver 
Spring, for $2600 

Paul E. Rugers, a District 
Department of Occupations and 
Professions . investigator, and 
Det. Sgts. John J. Fitzpatricek 
and Benjamin Clark arrested 
Draisner and Gunter Wednes 
day after an investigation which 
resulted in the return of Cook's 
money 


Lands in Cell 


Check and fraud squad detec- 
tives said Travis is accused in 
one count of inducing Theodore 
Kania, 1900 Lamont st. nw., whe 
was married at the same cere- 
mony, to indorse a check ‘or 
$450 which turned out to be 
worthless 

\ District grand jury also is 
weighing charges that Travis 
passed two other checks tolal- 
ng $160 at downtown stores, 


police repo! ted 


his face” apparently in conver-| More important than the vac- 65, Atlantic City (N. J.) sur. of every four had had the sec-\disclose the identity of the Pa 
ond shot. Some 16.500 single | child. She said she obtained the —_—_——— RALEIGH HABERDASHER ——$—$—— 


wanted by everybody's Dad 


Georges County sation with the girls who en-\cine’s effectiveness was the - rae F er Dts pm 
The scene of that killing is tered his car only to get out be-| Anding that its injections, while a Ste@ienh Reneatetio — persons were not given the|youngster from his mother a 
only # few miles from oo fore getting back in to be/polio raged, did not increase will take office as the assoc 1. shots on the basis that their) few days after birth. 
: Venabl ris drive f northward jar ‘iri ie! 
Bgl or Baw e y. te oe Be toward tion’s 111th president at the |"!** of getting the disease is} The youngster came to the 


considerably less than the riskjattention of Welfare Depart 
blue sedan in Beltsville 15 days| The youngster said the man tg | poe, Session in New York | among families and particularly|ment and Juvenile Court offi 
7 Z / and raised near Greenville, June 3-7. Elected to the board | TY 2, 
ago. at the wheel “gave me a dirty | ——— 7 of trustees was Dr. Huch H, |“"0S8¢ families that include/cials after another child in the 
Yesterday's discovery cli- look. I'd know him any place) ™°V'"s to Maryland in 1947 . sd * jsmall children. Little home. the 10-vear-old 
maxed an extensive air-ground if I ever saw him again.” She is one of five children of, Hussey of the Georgetown ee Cricket Boy. Stee | 
’ | ¥ , ; Mark Venable, a crane operator, University Medical School, | .7%¢ Hawaii vaccinations’ test|\ricket Boy, was committed to 
caves Gung the Fuomac) The other Feuers -cameres ife. E O - | Washington. D. C " | showed, according to the report the Welfare Department when 
which began with the finding are Joseph, 23; Mrs. Louise and his wife, Edith thers are gton, D. C. meade here today, thet: a aaah Veaenelt te bea mat ote 
of the first body. Police are Myers, 20, of Laurel, and Billy,| Carolyn, 14; Mildred, 12; Stella, The attack ons of polio school for one year. 
still awaiting an FBI report on 16 10, and Kenneth, six months. its symptoms. In these cases, sini tn meth DB we Seve: Little thea been fa twe 
the body believed that of Miss Mrs. Fellers said her missing), High on the police priority|the vaccine doesn’t have time about twice that rienced Previous custody battles over 
Fellers daughter had no steady boy !!st is the search for the cloth- to be effective. but many al- ihe wensinated experienced iMi other children in District 
Jurisdictional aspects of the friend since breaking off with '"8 of both girls. Shelby Jean thorities have expressed fears ed group. Court. She also won a case 
case were. speedily brushed a Laurel youth last winter, but W@S wearing a squar-necked that injections would aggravate ° The polio that was sufferedipefore the Supreme Court 
aside in an all-out team effort got along well with boys and/JUmper dress and either car-|the natural infection. ~ 


among the few who got vaccina-| after being convicted for re- 
by Maryland police, already was popular in the younger ried or was wearing alight blue; Today's report came from) tions did not concentrate in the|fusing to let Health Depart- 
hard at work on the Fellers set 


three-quarter-length coat. Her Capt. John R. Seal, head of the 4*™ms where the injections had) ment workers inspect her home 
death, and Virginia State po-| She quit school after her|shoes were ballerina slippers|Navy’s preventive medicine | ¢¢n given. The Little home at 1317 10th! 
lice faced with its sequel. freshman year at Howard Coun-/with three white buttons. Mrs./Unit No. 6, and Capt. Robert S.| ¢ In the month following the st. nw. was said to be in- 
Dr. O.car B. Hunter, of the ty High School but had not| Venable said her daughter also Poos, officer in charge of the first mass injections, the num-|describably filthy by welfare 
Oscar B. Hunter Memorial worked regularly, mostly be-|wore @ stainless steel identifi-'unit’s polio surveillance team. | ber of new polio cases dropped workers during their recent in- 
Laboratories here, a pathologist cause of her health which Mrs.|cation bracelet. | The unit struggled through a from 24 to 4. ivestigation of the case. 


Hathaway White Shirts 


tor Father's Day—this Sunda y 


of national repute, was en- Fellers described as poor. She| __ 


gaged for a minute organic ex 
amination of the brain. 
Finding of the second body 
yesterday redoubled the hunt 
for the light blue rord or Olds. 
mobile which the girls were 
seen entering an VU. 8S. No. 1 
at Beltsville within what very 
probably vere the last few 
hours of their lives 

One theory, admittedly unsup- 
ported by anything so far glean 
ed from the decomposed condi 
tion of both corpses, presented 
itself immediately. That theory 
is that both girls were slain 
shortly after they were picked 
up and their bodies disposed of 
separately along a roundabout 
rive to the upper Potomac 
area, either by way of Fred 
erick, Md., or Washington and 
Virginia's Leesburg Pike 

Death of the first victim to 
be found already has been at 
tributed to drowning—a med 
ical technicality which means 
only that death had not yet oc 
curred when the body entered 
the water. The possibility of 


-~_ —— 


If you're crazy about crab, 
then you have the mark of 
the connoisseur, the artist, 
the poet. Well steve you 
eur JUMBO CRISFIELD 
SOFT SHELL CRABS and 
let your ears hear strange, 
haunting music; your eyes 
envision far-away places. 
Our crabs, fresh from Mary- 
land's shores, fried sauteed 
to perfection, are out of this 
world. Lets go! 


FATHER’S DAY! 
Bring Dad to Dinner 
at FAN & BILL'S 
This Sunday! 
Special Prices 
For The Children 


Members: Diners-Eequires, 
Duncan Hines Clubs 


Luncheon © Dinner © Supper 
. AIR CONDITIONED 


‘Fan & 
1 Bill’ 


BB ramous pian sreax noust 
1132 Connecticut Avenue 
Across from the Moyflowe: Motel 
ss MESERVATIONS, 

RE 7-9856 or EX 3-3411 
Open deily 12 te 1! pm. 
Sundeys | p.m. te 1) p.m. 


_ 
deat oy." 4 at 
> ar RP ee oe ae, 


did some neighborhood baby- 
sitting, however. | 

When she left home Mary| 
Elizabeth was wearing a pur- 
plish plaid skirt, a white blouse 
with navy blue pinpoint dots 
and a navy blue jacket. She 
wore a scarf over short dark 
hair which was done up in pin 
curls at the time. | 

It was the use of two differ-| 
ent types of bobbie pins in put-| 
ting up her hair that convinced, 
Mrs. Myers of the first body's 
identity. Mary Elizabeth's fa- 
ther said simply that he 
coukin't tell 

Capt. Charles W. Magaha., 
heading the Maryland Police) 
probe of the bizarre case, of-) 
fered the following points in 
support of his belief that the 
corpse found at Brunswick is 
the missing Fellers gir! 

The same teeth were extract- 
ed: the ear lobes were pierced: 
there are signs of a childhood 
infection of the left ear; same) 
age, body build, height and 
weight: same color hair and 
same shade of fingernail polish 

Shelby Jean also was born 


“HOT SHOPPES 
Special 
Family Dinner 


Choice of Appetizer 
Baked 


HALIBUT 
STEAK 


Lemon Wedge 


Parslied New Potatoes 
Corn O'Brien 
Hot Roll with Butter 
Dinner Dessert 
Maple Nut Sundae 
Calypso Rum Cake 
Bartlett Pear Halves 
Devil's Food Cake 
Elberta Peach Pie 


Beverage 


Includes Choice of 
Appetizer, Vegetables 
Dessert and Beverage 


Roast Half 


SPRING CHICKEN 
Cranberry Sauce 


$1.95 


HOT 
SHOPPED. 


: 
' 


Restevrents & Pantry Hevees 


SHOP TONIGHT 
"TH. 9 P.M. 
AT RALEIGH, 
CHEVY CHASE 


needie tailoring, single 


ways today .. 
wear. 


(inset) 


DOWNTOWN: 1310 F ST. 


A 


(Top) Batiste Madras 


Cool and comfortable white Summer shirts are 
among the most-wanted gifts on any Dad’s list. And 
that’s especially so when they're famous Hathaway's 
from Raleigh. Right now you can choose from a 
most complete selection in a wide variety of light- 
weight fabrics, many imported, at both our Wash- 
ington and Chevy Chase stores 


Hathaway's, of 


course, are noted for their quality details: single 


seam sieeves, man-sized 


ocean pear! buttons, extra full cut and longer length 
for firm anchorage. Choose his favorite collar style 
or give him a different one for a new (and prob- 
ably welcome) change of pace. Select Dad’s Hatha- 
. they are shirts he’ll be proud to 


5.95 


Imported Scotch Voile 10.95 


Street Floor, Downtown and Chevy Chase 


RALEIGH HABERDASHER 


PHONE: National 8-9540 


CHEVY CHASE: Wisconsin near Western Avenue 
. 


WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


av News| Enthusiastic Newspaper Reports 

es News Florida Newspaper Reporters from Miami to Orlando, After 
GER Visiting This Development, Gir Enthusiastic “On-the-Scene” 

LED Accounts of the Amazing Progress and the Ideal Plans for 
the Future Being Unfolded at This Country Club Community 


ia 


The climate is always delightful for golf 


BUILD NOW OR IN THE FUTURE... 
BUT BUY NOW AT THIS PLANNED 
MULTI-MILLION DOLLAR 


— New and 
Beauttful 


=e Development 


enthusiasm is shown in this new and beautiful 

country club development, Indian Lake Estates, 
Siista colitis ce tack, pads evwe te Weed eovtaapene Uo eases * 
ei Re oe athe So ee te ae eee BEAUTIFUL RESIDENTIAL SITES 
special interest in these “on-the-scene” progress reporis. 


ee ONE-HALF ACRE 


We studied this state with its matchless opportunities, and after a careful 

neve c= ear, 09 a as inland r aen, | ope - —~ —— in 100 FT. WIDE BY 218 FT. DEEP 

t u high e region, where the unique advantages assure = ae a , 
your Best Buy in Florida. For sheer beauty, delightful year-round climate, AP annente Tere teneny vane Pare Lemeite 
recreational ty and sound investment, we are convinced that no 


other section of the state has so much to offer . .. Florida living at its best. : 
above sea level and away from the threat of hurricanes, this beautiful 
lake property, near Lake Wales, is within short ‘motoring distance of both 


— ip oth | tn the Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico. Here you will thrill te the beauty 

Sees ie , of rolling. hills, miles of fragrant citrus trees and myriad lakes. Our own 

re s sass . 1 uare mile Lake Weoh-ya-Kapka, with its breath-taking beauty, lends 
: scenic charm and provides matchless recreational advantages. 


» 


+ hes _ 
’ Other Sites Proportionately Priced 
, | ml Fhe ° * 7 
| o/s i The favorable, mild climate at Indian Lake Estates, away from enervatin As low as 9 ° 
“YY we > ae . a humidity, derives from its high elevation . . . 64 te 116 feet above sea 0% Down 
4 Yet i. : a «2 ee - .. and its location midway between guif and ocean. The moderating effect . $20 MONTHLY 
: . ae yv eae both for winter and summer makes for the delightful year-round climate with 
, f ' which we are blessed . . . average annual temperature is 72.8. The abundance , 
— , ee oe —— as 2 eee Ae — pret growing — 
sf aebilll nk a © nati makes one of the many pleasures to enjoyed. Here you can have 
gi , , your own “dooryard” citrus trees and other tropical fruits. The culture | COMMERCIAL SITES A 
Miami Beach . . . easily accessible for pleasure trips of ornamental plants is a hobby which can be a never-ending delight and VAILABLE | 
| ™ add exotic beauty to your lovely homesite. : 


° ° ° Come in and see the big, pictorial plan 


of the entire development 
ly a short , 
renee - bored Lake a ehh g Sym mg Rab ay va Aeedhorylld ie Write or phone for beautiful, illustrated brochure 
is attracting nation-wide attention. ‘This program is now in full swing . . . 
Senatifeing noche poses nee eee been es ces. na a ALL PURCHASERS MUST BE APPROVED 
areas adding numerous er plans : 
include an 18-hole golf course, beautiful club house. boat basin, 1,000-ft. pier BY THE INDIAN LAKE CLUB 
with pavilion, and y beach areas ne the shores of Lake Weoh-ya- ) at our Washington or Baltimore Office —— 


pe ng . +» ALL provided at no additi cost to the purchaser by Indian 
e Estates. 


INDIAN LAKE Sontsscrz 


(BARR BLDG.—STREET FLOOR) 


I IN THE SCENIC HIGHLANDS $2 7ale | ALSO BALTIMORE, MD.; 1113 NORTH CHARLES ST. 
| j Office Hours: Daily and Seturdey, 9 s.m. te 9 
Bok Singing Tower at Lake Wales near Indian Lake Estates OF SOUTH CENTRAL FLORIDA Cy Une hs  neacar tmeademg 


a 4 ‘ t 


“¥ } a 
a 
| 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
° Friday, June 15, 1956 5 


I eeeeneeeetnen 


Shop today, Washington Store, 9:30 a.m.to6p.m.... ~ 
Chevy Chase and Alexandria Stores, 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. 


outdoor meals are 


work 


PINE PICNIC TABLE SET 
See how much better thi taste outdoors, 
14.98 


how everyone in the family lends Mom a hand 
regularly 17.98 


tastier, less 


when it's a “picnic s It's fun to dine 
informally on this sturdy, finish-yourself pic- 
nic set, sturdily built of knotty pine. 28x62” 
table and two benches. 
30x72” table and two benches, 2450 
W&L—Unpainted Furniture, 2nd Floor, North Building 

. also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


effective and 
easy-to-use 
insecticide 
AER-O-SOL 
BOMB 
3 98 


refillable 
16-ounce unit 

Bridgeport Aer-O-Sol 
Insecticide Bomb kills 
both flying and crawl- 
ing insects. Just spray 
for a few seconds for 
effectiveness in aver- 
age room. 1.49 allow- 
ance on ermnpty contain- 
er toward purchase of 
new unit. Nonrefillable 


keeps ice cubes 
up to 24 hours 


"NICER 
ICE BUCKET °— 
with basket g%» . 


Use the ‘Nicer ice 
bucket for parties, pica 
nics, trips in the car” 
Made of odorless 
sponge plastic with sm 
millions of dead aif 
cells to keep things 
piping hot or frost-cold. # 
Keeps ice cubes up to , 
24 hours. Full gallon 
capacity. Self - sealing 7% 
after ice pick punc-? * 
tures. Red, green, yel- 
low, blue, or black with 4 
white top. Ls 
Wiehe Honedares, let Fi., ~ 
North ulicr ._* 
Chevy Chase and 


Ried. 


SAVINGS 


When you buy dependable G-E appliances at 
Woodward & Lothrop, you have the added ad- 
vantage of low price, complete satisfaction and 
the opportunity to charge your purchase, if 
you desire. In addition, you can use our con- 
venient Deferred Payment Plan on purchases of 


save on these appliances 
with a 5-year guarantee 


HAMILTON BEACH 
APPLIANCES 


refresh your rugs, upholstery 
with soil-removing cleaner 


GLAMORENE LIQUID 
Y, gallon, 2-0 


Your whole room looks fresh afd spar- 
kling when you give rugs and upholstery 
the Glamorene “treatment.” This amaz- 
ing liquid is safe and easy to use, re- 
moves stubborn soil and grime_to give 
furnishings a bright, new look. Gallon 
size, 3.98 


W&L—Housewares, Ist Floor, North Building 
also Chase and Alexandria 


protect your garments 
and furnishings with 


NO-MOTH 


No-Moth helps protect your garments 
from moth damage. Follow simple direc- 
tions and No-Moth kills moths whether 
in early larvae stage or full-grown. Leaves 
no clinging odor. Complete, Se 


ee 


APPLIANCES at 


Refills, 85e 3 for 2.55 


W&.—Housewares, Ist Floor, North Building... 
»« « » also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


25.00 or more. And don’t forget our free de- 
Electric Mixette livery service, which relieves you of any transpor- 
Has powerful motor, 3-speed thumb- tation worries. 
dial switch on the top of the handle 
Two beaters have push button ejector 
for easy cleaning. White finish. No 


55, regularly 19.50, 13.94 
In chrome finish, regularly 22.50, 14.76 


; ene ee | pa aa San 
= > + - — SSS -—— ~ 
- —— 


; Rina “ - — 
a % 
es © “ > . Si oS ee 
~ p ! : _ > — 
- i ¢ te ~ = 
? ” : , . ea 
gm : : 
4 a. ~ "ts 
: a ee 
_ 


x 
ae 

> ag rs 
% 


R2 
aS ee 


Oe ae = Sn 
ae 


Aa 


save time and money with 


one-coat super white 


MAGICOLOR 
HOUSE PAINT 


save 100.00 
G-E MOBILE MAID 
PORTABLE DISHWASHER 


save 80.00 on 1956 
G-E THINLINE 
AIR CONDITIONER 


Electric Food Mixer 


Has 2 white Pyrex bowls, 10 selected 
speeds. Beaters are easy to remove and 
clean, are constructed to beat batter 
of any consistency. No. H, regularly 


S725, 26.94 


Chrome finish, stainless steel bowls, 
No. H, regularly 49.95, 36.94 


Timer clock for either model of mixer, 
regularly 4.00 3.00 


Juice extractor, attachment, regularly 
4.00, 3.00 


W&L—Appliance Center, 3rd Floor, North 
Building .. . also Chevy Chase and Alexandria 


CHEVY CHASER: Wiscousis ond Wester 


Aves., Oliver 4-7600 
‘Mondays, Thursdeys, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:30; other week deys, 9:30 to 6 


quart 2.59 oii §&-45 


One coat of this gleaming white paint 
gives your home a two-coat appearance. 
Has “magic metal’’ Titanium base that 
armor-plates against sun, smoke, snow 
or sleet. It stays white, too, because it’s 
self-cleaning. And you'll find it easy to 
apply. 


W&L—Paint Shop, Ist Floor, North Building 


a 


a 


| 


- 


WASHINGTON: 10¢h, 11th, F end G Sts. NW, District 7-5300 


Mandeys end Thursdays, 9:30 to 9; other week deys, 9:30 to 6 


A 


- 


list price, 1 79% 
279.95 

With summer relaxation beckoning at 
every turn, now's the time to invest in a 
fully automatic G-E Mobile Maid dish- 
washer. Washes dishes, glasses, silver, 
pots and pans sparkling clean in minutes. 
Full size, it rolls about on rubber casters 
for convenience in loading. Double-duty 
detergent cup automatically measures 
and feeds the correct amount of deter- 
gent as it washes. Famous “Unicouple” 
connector snaps onto any faucet, making 
installation unnecessary. Model SP40N. 


W&L—Major Appliances, 2nd Floor, North Bidg. 


‘ 


EXTRA SHOPPING HOURS AT WOODWARD & LOTHROP 


4% horsepower, 
list price 349.95 


269% 


Your home will be healthier and a real 
haven this summer with the air around 
you comfortably conditioned. With the 
G-E Thinline room air conditioner you 
live in a world of cool, dry, cleaned, cir- 
ulated air . . . relax in comfort during 
your waking hours, sleep better at night. 
The Thinline is only 1642" thin, takes up 
Ya less space and fits any window style. 
Features % horsepower motor that’s 
quiet and economical, Please bring width 
and height measurements of window. In- 
stallation additional. 


W&L—Major Appliances, 2d Floor, North Building 


4 


ALEXANDRIA? 615 North Weshington Street, King 8- 
Mondeys, Tharsdeys, Frideys, 9:30 to 9:30; other week deys, 9:20 te 6 


a 
v7 
v4 


. Be 
a. 
7? 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
6 Friday, June 15, 1956 


Gaeae 


Around the World 


THE. HEAT’S ON! 


, had caused an Amsterdam banker's estate. 


CALL NA. 8-5100 for 


United Press 


@ Immediate Delivery! 


The Hague Denies Queen Seeks Di 
THE HAGUE, June 14—A/\mors that Queen Juliana was 
o Government =e seeking a divorce from her hus- the and 
|e, H government sources one of Holland's 
to fo have denied that the Queen night said it was to be “re 
KETS; POSTS |: “& Government spokesman em- that alleged in over her called in a faith healer 
> Osk tl Boords phatically denies all rumors by the faith healer, Miss Greet for Princess Marijke. % 
| foreign press concernin ot ‘net crisis. newspaper said: “Many people, ) 
}— and possible d bw ng tonight's — was however much they u understand 
Bied. JAckson esas I planned or initiated.” eae on behalf of the Govern-'ously regret it. In matters of 
. The short statement followed'ment. It was issued only to faith healing the transition be- | 
tw 
EY . TROUBLE ‘the Dutch Government would) Miss Hofmans was called in is always so easy and so dam) Lucky Von Luckner 
issue a formal denial of reports by the Queen in an attempt to gerous. 
sult your eye doctor. To soothe ordinary | +). -blind after  . ve ee C Som v “a oe 9 Lo Lo P ! 
ievieased the foreign press concerning a near-blindness an unsuc with all respect— must espe-/ Count Felix Von Luckner, 
— ay pm lng tree rift in the royal family. cessful operation. She lived in cially remember that she is in| ence the terror of Allied W, Ww r 1cés, 
Money the 
ann On tay OP. baci net de | year-old faith healer, called in ) Now she lives near SoestdijK borders between her personal when he wen the nickname 
Royal Palace in a bungalow on and public life are smaller than ©» uc. nevil” is still hale. 


Reuters ‘tonight denied published ru-jyearold d 
Prince <r | 
Bed in retina said: Was ow Remy or ted” that Queen Juliana 
| which have appeared in the| Hofmans, was leading toa Cabi-' In a front-page editorial the 
UCKER LUMBER 
roceedings having laration this, will without doubt seri-: 
0 days of expectation that foreign correspondents here. (tween religion and superstition 
@ Ifeye trouble persists, don't wait! Con- that have appeared recently in cure her youngest daughter's, 
with LAVOPTI Lotion 
Jarmo K Eye The reports said that a 61- the palace until recently. public eye and that the shipping in World War I, 
cup included.) All druggists. by Queen Juliana for her 


Give Him Something 
He’s Never Had Before 


New RISE axtve Cool with Menthol 


It's new! It’s cool! It’s breezy. It's Rise Extra 
Menthol — the instant lather that 


Cool with 


gives all the wake-up feeling of a skin-bracing 
menthol lather! It’s the answer to all of Dad's 


soft down to the base. Ice-cooled with menthol, 


America’s First and Best Instant Lather 


for thos®é people who have less- 
er duties.” 

But Het Parool, like all other 
a newspapers today, said 

the Queen had taken her ac- 
tion “in the human and very 
understandable desire of every 

mother to do all she could 
or her youngest child for 
whom medical treatment had 
had little result.’ 

Het Parool and all other 
newspapers denied from “the 
highest sources” that there was 
2 crisis 


2 
The influential liberal Nieuwe 
paetteréames Courant said it was 
. regrettable that such 
iahocking publications about our 
political life have appeared all 
over the world without any 
foundation for them.” 

Every British national news- 

per except the Communist 
Dai aily Worker today published 
reports dealing with the al- 
leged “crisis” in the Nether- 
lands. 

Most newspapers confined 
their attention to news stories, 
but the Daily Herald, organ of 
the opposition Labor Party, 
published an editorial under 
the heading: “An Abdication?” 

The Daily Herald attacked 
the “press and official con- 
spiracy of silence” in the Neth- 
erlands and compared it with 
the situation in Britain before 
the abdication of King Edward 
VIII in 1936. 


a = 


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Texaco Given 
ight to Buy 


Trinidad Oil 


in Hol-| | 


| 
LONDON, June 14 #—The 
) 
| Geverunient agreed with reser-| 


vations today to let the Texas! 
Co. buy Britain's Trinidad Oil] 
Co. for $176 million. | 

Chancellor of the Exthecquer 
Harold Macmillan’s announce- 
ment of official consent drew 
an immediate protest from the 
Laborite opposition. | 

Macmillan refused to let 
Commons vote on the decision, 
indicating Government realiza- 
tion that it is likely to be un- 
popular 

In addition to oil fields ond 
a refinery in Trinidad, the prop-| 
erties covered by the deal in- 
clude nearly half of ey 
service stations. 

In practical terms, the’ sale! 
will benefit Britain's dollar-' 
hungry treasury. Texaco will 
pay its dollars directly to the 
Government, which will pay| 
‘Trinidad stockholders in Brit- 
ish pounds. 

The sale does not become) 
effective until it is approved! 
by the Trinidad stockholders,’ 
but there is little doubt they 
will vote “yes.” The deal will 
‘almost double the value of their, 
shares. 

Left-wing Laborite Harold. 
Wilson attacked the sale be- 
cause it will give American oil 
interests “a still bigger grip” 
on the British domestic market 
as well as what he called an 
opportunity for “expansion in 


| | Seems 


Macmillan..announced the 
|Government ruled that Texaco 
must: 

*Give “satisfactory under-, 
takings” that it will keep the 
Trinidad refinery operating * ‘at 
full economic capacity” and (ex 
Bs Ene existing ojl resources “on! 

basis sound economic) 
| practices.” 

® Maintain employe relations 
“on the basis of existing and 


1} |established practice.” 


® Treat Trinidad’s present 
employes fairly and give key 
jobs and promotions to “as 


> |many local people as possible.” 


® See to it that “there is no 
racial discrimination in the 
Company's camps and centers, 
and that the rights of local 
persons are respected.” 

[The Government and oppo 
‘sition tonight agreed to hold 


a debate on the Trinidad oil 


» |question next Wednesday, Reu- 


ters reported. ] 


| Czechs Reject 
Student ‘Free’ 


School Pleas 


a 


An 


—- 


On“ & 
— Asan 


© te mn tla Ae apy 


| 'mand for 
: aimed, he said, at placing uni- 


system = 


Reuters | 

PRAGUE, June 14— Czecho- 
slovak Deputy Prime Minister 
Vaclav Kopecky today rejected 
istudent demands that lectures 


_|on Marxism-Leninism be dropped 
> |from universities’ curricula. 


In a speech to the national 


» conference of the Czechoslovak 


Communist Party,’ he also re- 
fused students’ claims for “free- 
dom of teaching,” which he’ 
said would permit the spread-| 
‘ing of “bourgeois reactionary 


= | theories.” 


Kopecky opposed a third de- 
“academic freedom” 


outside “our social 
and permitting. them 
‘autonomous institutions 


versities 


to be * 


~* |belonging by their character to, 
/| another social system . 


. and 


> |another century.” 


> \in 
>. |were 


: 


SINCE 1878 


sth hE St, WW, 


Kopecky said some demands 

the students’ resolutions’ 
deliberately politically 
formulated and directed pro- 
vocatively against’ “our peo- 
ple’s democratic system and' 


+> 4 | against the (Communist) party.”| 


Usually reliable sources said 
the students’ resolutions also 
contained demands for more 
\ |\objective press reports, access) 
ito Western newspapers and| 
books and non-jamming of for- 
‘eign broadcasts. | 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
~ Friday, June 15, 1956 


— 


ary when he told the Commu-'fense program because eyery'real national defense program, 
nists all over the world that'time we began to let down on which I hope we will continue 


talked with each of several those I got from working’ 
ple at the dinner and asked 


oa 


m~ 


v 


‘Leve for Americans’ Foupd 
French Share Gratification 
At News of Ike’s Condition 


(This is the seventh in a series | 
of articles from Europe by for- 
mer President Truman). 

PARIS,—All of us were very 
highly pleased by the news that 
was published on the front. 
pages of all French newspapers 
that¥ the President of the 
United States had passed 
through his operation success- 
fully. 

It also was gratifying to learn | 
that he will be back at his desk 
very shortly. | 

All the French people we 
talked with about it shared our 
feeling about the recovery of| 
the President. This was but one 
evidence of the friendship of 
the French people for us and/| 
our country | 

Another piece of evidence 

‘Aeamore direct. On Saturday | 

tored south to the Loire’ 

' to visit famous French 

and chateaux We 

d at the dastle town of 

neeaux, the tiny place 

from which the strong-willed 

Catherine de Médici exérted 

such great influence over 16th 
century France 


French “Love Americans” 


Monday morning. while wait- 
ing for the automobiles to be 
loaded for the return trip to! 
Paris, I took a little walk 
through the picturesque village 
An old Frenchman followed me 
around and appeared to want to! 
talk with me 

The chief of the security de- 
tachment assigned to us by the| 
French government served as| 
interpreter for the old French-| 
man, who talked as though he 
had memorized what he wanted 
to say. It was a short statement! 
but one which touched me deep-| 
ly and gratified me | 

“Monsieur le President.” the 
old man said. “all Frenchmen 
love Americans and always 
will.” 


from such instances as this. 


that a false picture of French 
fe 


Fr 
m 


| am of the opinion, formed Japan and Germany 


s toward our country has ed. but 

be created because an ex- 
treme segment of the press in/expected according to the an-| 
is controlled. This seg- cient practice of war. I think) 
publishes sensational sto- the he] 
hich attract attention, Just quishe 


people. | ted 
‘each the same questions I had Sieaay morning we returned they now must consider Joseph it he would do something like to maintain in the interests of 
asked of a Frenchmen in to Paris, where I found the |Stalin a bad man and not g pone nay = + ~~ he a oe world peace. 
other places. ers I got’ filled the one. - going mto & ; t 1996 by Merry @ Truman. 
y ‘ speech Nikita Khrushchev made) I have always considered Joe/ Turkey or marching into Korea. Ree ie “Distribute S Te oe Bre 
cate. 


from, these well-totio aristo ' Kine Features 
‘erats were almost identical to secretly in Moscow last Febru- Stalin a great asset to our de-| This forced us to create & P 


—— 


—By Harry S. Truman 


if 
‘hotel. He was most gracious, 


‘to the famous chateau, about a 


'Seots, Diane of Poitiers and 


: 


| 


: 


Unite Press 
HARRY S. TRUMAN 


.. @ well-rounded tour. 


quished get back on their feet! 
economically, as we did in| 

Assistance to help rehabili- 
tate our allies was to be expect- 
the rehabilitation of 


fallen foes could not have been| 


’ 
’ 


the victor gave the van- 
after World War Ii 


same type of Republican could be called a step toward 


pro 
at 


anda press at home oper 


> 
Liberty, Equality, Fraternity 


| am further convinced that 
if the majority of the French 
people, from the economically 
well-to-do to the taxi driver and 
tie elevator man, could express 
themselves. they would show 

swereé unanimous in the’ 
Megs of friendship for the) 
United States of America 

I fear very much that our pub 
lictrelations emphasis on our 
economic privileges has helped 
the French propaganda press 
to give us a bad name. 

That shouldnt happen 
France is and always has been 
a great nation. France from the’ 
time of the French revolution 
has been for liberty, equality 
and fraternity. So have we 

In Italy, Austria, in Germany 
I find that the people on the 
street like us 
went peace in the world 

We must not lose any o 
tunity to cooperate with them 
new and in the future 

The people try to get through 
to me, to tell me how they feel 

Mii'the village of Jouy, where 
we stopped Saturday for a won 
derful luncheon at one of the 
famed restaurants of the French 
countryside, I had an opportu 
nity to talk with an English- 
speaking Frenchman who in 
formed me that the rank and 
file in France still think well 
of Americans from the United 
States. 

I have watched the faces of 
the people in all the cities and 
towns we have visited and have 
been pleased with the happy, 
smiling welcome they have 
given us 

The French quite naturally 
wereevery sensitive right after 

Germans left their country 
hey criticized themselves, and 
What was all right, but it was 
dificult for them to take criti- 
cism from others. That is quite 
natural, too 


Never Criticized Them 


I don't want the French peo- 
ple ever to feel that I was criti- 
cal of them during the war 
after the war or now. I always 
have considered France a great 
nation. and do now. After the 
war some people were ready to 
write off France. | never was 
if 1 had been,..here never 


lid have been a Marshall 
Pa France 
Was very much concerned 


after the war about our allies 
and their economic and politi. 
cal conditions and that concern, 
shared by others, was what gave 
birth to the Marshall Plan. 

But I think that one of the 


st things in the history 
0 if wor was that after the 
e victor helped the van-' 


—— —_—-— 


the millenium 

That policy has helped our 
allies, too. The very fact that 
Germany is having a boom now 
is because we helped to put 
them on their feet economically 


a perfect hotel keeper who 
gave us a most cordia! welcome. 
After a short rest we drove 


‘COOL KID 


DRINK 


THOMPSON'S 


delicious, cold 


DAIRY 
~ CHOCOLATE 


al 
~m vo sod store or supermarket, from your smiling Thompson's 


=F ' 


half mile from the hotel, and 
walked through the rooms of 
the castle which at various 
times was home for Catherine 
de Medici, Mary Queen of 


Madame de Guise. 


*We were invited to Sunday 
dinner by the Marquis de 
Vibraye at the Chateau of 
Cheverny, about 30 miles from 
Chenonceaux. The property| 
has been in the Vibraye family 
for 70 years and the chateau 
is 325 years old. It not only'| 
is beautiful like so many other 
chateaus, but this one also is 
livable, which can’t be said for 
most of the much-talked-about 
chateaus of France. ) 

I lived in one at Montigny- 
Sur-Aube in 1918 for-six weeks | 
during April and May™It had) 
walls six feet thick and eold | 
tile floors. There was a water) 
tank up at the top of one of 
the towers and a shower of the 
needle variety. 


Gracious and Comfortable 


The water always was about! 
33 degrees Fahrenheit and we! 
had no way to warm it. When! 
we pulled the lever the icy) 
needies hit us with such force 
that one soldier expressed the 
feelings of us all by saying he) 
wished he was an Eskimo and’ 
didn’t have to take a bath. The! 
torture chambers of old had! 
nothing on that bath 

But the chateau of the Mar- 
quis was quite a different thing, | 
gracious and comfortable in the’ 
best Old World manner. I 


at your ich aelahie 


Milkman or phone DE 2-1400 for convenient home delivery 


5 


now. triple killing action! 


after the war. And the fact that! - 


Germany is having a boom is 
helping the countries that were 
our wartime allies to improve 
their own economic standards) 
and conditions | 
The economic interdepend- 
ence of the nations of western | 
Europe is such that it would 
have hurt our allies, France and 
England, if Germany had been 
permitted to sink into economic | 
chaos after its defeat. ) 
But now, 11 years after the’ 
war, I am able to report that I 
am well pleased with what I 
have seen of the econgmic situ- 
ation in Europe and the ap 
parent friendliness of the peo 
ple in Europe have for our 


[ find that they country. 


Impressed by Loire 


Of course. I was impressed 
with the richness of the Loire 
Valley. The Loire is one of the 
most fertile valleys in the 
world. It is comparable to the 
valleys of the Nile and otr own 
Mississippi, although not as 
large as either. They raise al! 
sorts of crops in the Loire Va! 
ley, the same kind that are 
grown in any temperate cli 
mate, but their maifi crops are 
wheat and hay 

We drove out of Paris at 10 
a. m. Saturday and arrived at 
Versailles to see the Palace and 
the Garden. This beautiful 
place resulted from the extrava 
gance of King Louis 14th, the 
“Grand Monarqu¢e’ who gave 
the ‘historic explanation of the 
Bourbon attittude toward gov 
ernment when he said “Il am 
the state.” 


The Chartres Cathedral 


It is pbeautiful to look at and 
to rave over, but I was think 
ing as I looked that the heads 
of his @escendant, Louis 16th 
and Marie Antoinette, the 
gorgeous queen, paid for the 
extravagance of the “Grand 
Monarque” when the people 
rose in revolution 

We drove on to Chartres to 
see the cathedral, which is said 
to be the best example of 
Gothic architecture in France 
The windows are of stained 
glass of the 12th century and 
are the most beautiful and 
famous in France. 

From Chartres we drove on 
to the village of Chenonceaux, | 
which now has less than 200 | 
registered voters. We arrived 
in mid-afternoon and put up at 
a beautiful little hotel, Chez 
Ottoni by name. The host 
Signor Ottoni, came from Italy 
in 1929 and established his | 


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Makarios Note 
Blames Britain 


Reuters > 

LONDON, June § 14~—Arch-' 
bishop Makarios of Cyprus said: 
in a letter published here to-| 
day that his British-imposed 
exile has “only contributed to! 
a worsening of the stiuation” in| 
the British colony. 

Makarios, leader of Cyprus’ 
union-with-Greece movement, 
addressed the letter to Francis 
Noel-Baker, a Laborite member 
of Parliament, from his exile 
home in the Seychelle Islands) 
in the Indian Ocean. 

The letter was dated May 13) 
and was released by the Greek 
Ethnarchy Council in London.) 
It had previously been checked | 
but not altered by British auw-| 
thorities. 


Acts as Intermediary 


Noel-Baker acted as an inter-| 
mediary in the unsuccessful 
negotiations to settle Cyprus’ 
constitutior.al development and) 
is still trying to bring the two 
sides together 

Makarios told Noel - Baker) 
that “only a little further ef-| 
fort” could have bridged the 
gap between him and the Brit-| 
ish government over the form. 
that self-government of the is 
land should take. 

“I continue to find incompre- 
hensible the insistent refusal of 
the government to declare from 
the start that the Greeks would 
have a majority on the Legisla- 
tive Assembly which was fore. 
seen in the constitution,” the 
letter added 

Four-fifths of the half-million! 
Cypriot population are of Greek 
origin, About 100,000 are of 
Turkish origin. 


“Biggest Difference” 


Makarios said Britain's re. 
fusal to give the Greek Cypriots 
a majority in the proposed As 
sembly represented “the b 
gest difference between us.’ He 
said Britain's refusal to con- 
cede this point “irrespective of 
any justification indicates the 
absence of sincere motives.” 

[The British War Office an 
nounced today that almost 
1000 paratroopers have been 
alerted for transfer to Cyprus, 
the International News Service 
reported 

[In Washington. the United 
States renewed its offer to help 
settle the Greek-British dispute, 
the United Press reported. 

[State Department spokesman 
Lincoln White pointed out that 
President Eisenhower has said 
“we are still prepared to offer 
any practicable assistance in 
the solution of this problem.” 

(White made the statement 


; 


Associated Press 


Grounded Robin 


Worms were on the menu 
for breakfast and this baby 
robin made the most of it. 
The fledgling was found in 


the backyard of the home of | 
William Munch, Decatur, DL, | 
and his daughter Mary, 8, | 
baby 


has been feeding the 
since. 


' ' 
'when asked about remarks by’! 


British Prime Minister Anthony 
Eden that the United States had 
backed the British offer of self- 
government to Cyprus and had 


tried to win acceptance from 
Archbishop Makarios.) 


Eritrea Seeks President 


ASMARA, Eritrea, June 14 
*»—Eritrea is in the market for 
a President for the third time 
im its four-year existence as a 
self-governing state. 

President Idris Adum _ re- 
signed last night after losing a 
confidence vote in the Assem- 
bly by a 43-3 vote. Adum’s 
predecessor, All Mohamed Ra- 
dai, lost a similar vote last July 

Eritrea was an Italian colony 
before World War Il. The U.N 
General Assembly in 1952 voted 
to make it an autonomous unit 
of neighboring Ethiopia. 


Wd earbonaled/ thon Sta dos 


ys, 


Sunday Wouldn't Be Sunday Without 


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Another letter from H.S.T. 
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‘\ 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, June 15, 1954 9 


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THE WASHINGTON POST 
and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, June 15, 1956 


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ROME, June 14 ‘#—Italy’s Ys, Star K hist , of 


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pu up a r. The deci- : 'g-oz can ; 
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6\5-02 cans “Choice” - - n th On every point you'll agree that Acme Lencaster Brand Meats cre your 
Oa tee i ies ree ee eee eee A aun You Vout only Tes best buy. Se tender, jvicy and flavorful, and properly trimmed. Only the finest, 
<< Quality st the Aeme. scientifically-fed, young Western Steers measure up to Acme standards. if you're not ac- 


Catholic nation. ‘ ; 
The court's ruling that a Swift's Prem 2 fo 6% ° quainted with the eating enjoyment of Lancaster meats you're really missing something. 
police regulation dating from 


3 Let us prove that the best costs ne more. TASTE end SEE. 
Fascist days is unconstitutional 
ended a three-year battle by Th c NOW THERE ARE 32 This week we are featuring Lancaster Brand U. $. Choice 
the Evangelical Church of Swift s Peanut Butter 12-07 jar 35 


Christ in Rome. 

The sign—*“Chiesa di Cristo” — 
ee the Church's Th, 1P-or c 
uilding was torn down by Swift s Corned Beef 49 


police three times. A church can 
suit contending the police ac- 


— he Sy os —_ A ae SPRY ere 3 ib $]. 0) Tender Beef Pot Roast a 49< Blade c 
Oo ve ourts 1-ib can can 9. 
reached the newly established! ¢¥. 15¢ ~~» Redeem coupon in this canal Boneless Beef Roast % 5 — 


Constitutional Court, Italy's 


highest tribunal. 3-Corner Beef Roast ig 69: 


ast October, Cline R. Paden 


ith Scoop 
of Lubbock, Tex., leader of Sweetheart Sugar Cones “Botn for 29° 


Boneless Club Steaks ' 85¢ | Freshly Ground Beef 3 '™* 95¢ 
Christ Ry, ‘come '0 | S Boneless Beef Cubes '" 59¢ | Glendale Sliced Cheese *'** 27¢ 


Ital f World W Il, 
sommpelled to leave ‘Italy. te Downy Flake Waffles 4.59 


had been a central figure in the yuality ° | — ¢c 
fight over the sign. 

Giacomo Rosapepe, Rome , ’ FRUIT PIE Smoked 
attorney, who represented the or usse on S FILLINGS 


Church of Christ in the long 


ar OT, at Ws miter) ERE Apptaple ae Sle. Peachple a POPULAR FOOD BARNS Lean Sliced Bacon - i 


His brother. Gerald Paden. 


31s 
240 - 
also of Lubbock and another of | ts 7) Bluberriepie co See atl —— > 


- eum eocemmsanassesdi ak 6 a 


the six American Church of | 


OU THE MARKETS BEST BUYS! | ae, one ee Cee wre 
< Senechors aoe BRINGING Y | . 
Soaunaiiing’ on the count Gax] Rleenex Tissues 2° = 27 9 vs 49° | Lancaster Frozen Pies | kraft's Natural Swiss Cheese 
sion said: «a Beef. Chicken c 
“To us, this is the definitive Baur BARN or Turkey t pkgs 79 Rich nutty flaver-full o' holes. (pi! oon 5 3° 


a A. our — a a : _ g 4s r eee Rindless-you eat all you buy. 

which we have been fighting K t . Ee 77 |: es 

since 1949. On the basis of this| BAOQE@AR ("*t- & Super) of 12 of 48 RC aA 

ee Where vou always get FISH STICKS 4 Fishermen Fillets 

the fullest liberty." a 2 \6-oz 25° y 3 pkgs 95° Boneless Cod, Perch or Haddock 
The court's decision was a} Argo tarch pkgs the Best for Less 5 


broad ruling that signs, includ-| 


ing Political | posters. may be| Shop at the Acme or Food Barns this weekend and enjoy a Genuine Fillet of Sole . » 59 
poste reely w 


without the 


° 12-02 Q f ite foods at worth- 
. pleasant experience. You'll find your favor 
police permission. ee Niagara Starch ae saree eye wey more and mere ity &1 Crab Meat Sale ‘83° *:: 95° t.: 5" 


Scores Killed | Linit Starch ' : See Addresses Below OCEAN SPRAY CRANBERRY SAUCE ‘**<*" 19¢ 


By Quakes in | init Liquid Starch 
Afghanistan 


5 | Real Kill 
KARACHI, Pakistan. June 14 ea 


‘?—More than 70 persons have Moth Proofer 2°°79¢ Bug Killer ‘$°59¢ 
been killed during the past Real Kieen | 


week in the worst earthquakes Insect Bombs roe} .09 
in Afghanistan's history, the ‘aa Dry Cleaner 


Afghan Embassy here said to- 


= F C 125 ft c 
he Embassy said the latest t Rit W P p relle 
tremor jolted the Kehmerd dis-| u e ax a er 

—_—————_ 


trict 100 miles north of the cap 


Acme has “What it Takes For Fathers’ Day! Large Va. Lee 
a Ae yesterday, Kasco Dog Meal _ 765° * _— + 82: Al for Perfect Salads™ 4 “ 


gai can 


Reports from Kabul indicated| 


a sketchy appraisal of casualties me CRISP, FRESH, ICEBERG Chocolate Fudge Layer Cakes 


and damage. and the death toll 


al fe Real homemade kind - - twe golden ie 
may be higher, the diplomats! One Wi Dust Cl th 69 ~ . layers covered with a creamy checo- 
said. . ipe 0 § ome . —_—> late fudge that dad likes. Reguler Special 

It was reported that scores 75e value --- 
have been injured in the quakes 


enis . 
Auntie county bordering Pats GMMGOMILE Detergent mm 39° 19 Plain Vienna Bread =~» 15: 


stan, Red China and Russia. 


The Embassy said three ma- 


: | | Apple Filled Coffee Cakes +» 39 
jor quakes and a series of Pussy Cat Food 6 we 575 | heads 


smaller ones began rocking the cans 
Hindukoch mountain area in 


the northern part of the coun- Farmdale Enriched Bread oaf 15« 
“rhe shocks crushed houses! MOQ AlerOSO] Insect Killer “= 98° | Large Fla. Cucumbers 3 25*|New Crop Local Beets 2>~19*| Improved Supreme Bread — 2 18 


diverted rivers and started rock 


eiees at completely blocked| Golden Ripe Bananas = 13° Fresh Penna. Rhubarb 2 oens 13° The bread valve that can't be beat - - - 99 


some mountain roads. Comm 


nications with wolated villages] SBC Gnd Span DUZ Fresh Ohio Radishes 2>«:15*|Small Carolina Squash 219° | OLD FASHIONED BREAD 


were cut off completely. 


4 S4oz reg giant Calif. Gerber’s Strained Bala Club Asst’d 
Greasy | LE STO IE TE LL E M t% WN q Estra Special? oy A. BABY FOODS| BEVERAGES 


10 + 99« 3 can 25¢ 
POTS andPAN Ivory Soap 3 4°'23‘| Bing Cherries “witits +49 


HAWAIIAN PUNCH 3 “tox cans $1.00 


wash easy Ivory Soap 3:.:25:| Freestone Peaches «= »23° KELLOGG'S "K” CEREAL "+" P¥8 276 


~ KRAFT MACARONI DINNERS 2°*®* 29¢ 
as at Calif. Red Plums Large, igo and Swot 8 23° IDEAL PORK & BEANS 2 1-0 ne 37¢ 
y Ivory Soap 2 one 27° IDEAL FROZEN 4: -49° Aeme Frosen Food Savings REYNOLDS WRAP waite. ng 


‘ Speed Up ea 79¢ 
MON Ideal Fancy Green Peas 2 ‘°° P*9* 35¢ AEROSOL INSECT BOMB 
c ik v ADS 6 tozcans $] Ideal Asparagus Spears ‘°° *9 39¢ HOOD’S “33” BLEACH *17¢ * 9 29¢ 
| Oxydol Pree rre Sar ie 32 ideal. Frozen 4 =e soreans 49-|!deal Sliced Peaches = 2: '?-*# PK" 39¢ 


: DORALD DUCK Seabrook Cut Com ‘es 21¢ | NIBLETS BRAND CORN 
Rt | Ch 6-oz €| Seabrook Green Broccoli 1Ooz PKG 29¢ 12-02 . 
\ | Cheer mmmatee rane SAS Orange Juice ew A bi bereens Seieseh 2 1202 pkgs 39¢ y Bane KS 
46-02 
, " Pinea P it 2 cans 49% | 
Ivory Flakes 00077. 5 32° |teie Pce DEL MONTE Pincapple-Grapetruit Drink A) 


Strawber WHEATIES The Champions’ _ eS: sane N 
Tide Dreft y | INSTANT DESSERTS 0'02°802%:: 3 ow 25 (om M 
Sic 74". age un ae Preserves STANDARD TOMATOES 2.::::25: 
us cer sgn| Oh TE, DEL MONTE PEARS bartett Halves °° 41: 


Dromedary White, Yellow pkg f , 
Qute | 20-02 ¢ ; CAKE MIXES and Devi'lfood 3 Gea! 79 L | 
57 Hins-/) Desk Detergent 37 Frit 69 his 
ty VL AA = _ 


Sencans For Dishwashers >., 49° Cocktail i ? Vy 


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nti, ‘ ' 4 - 7. . ; : 4 
SALAD DRESSING ? a oP i) ss, see ‘see. - wo ema et mets?) 4e 
omdeite 2 2 Je | 
Liquid Detergent giant bot Tae ee . eines | | sone Gaentity rit 
oy : ~~ 9 dot OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE AMERICAN STORES CO. Prices effective thru Sat., June 16, 1956. Quantity rights reserved 
MAYONNAISE toni 3 35¢ 


“oz 401 3 oz pg of PG 39 
GN ‘Quick Elastic Starch =»: 13«'| SALAD OIL «-: ot 29¢ at 55¢ Virginia Lee Potato Chips <2: rts. 19@ = ex ko. 290 =P or vw. 390 


[ AMAZING ““ALL-PURPOSE” , ACME SUPER MARKETS and FOOD BARNS Reha ss Re : 
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5722 Georgia Ave. N.W.* Powhatan & Henry Sts ~ mcr Pike yay Lae a Parkland Sweet Cream 16-0z 33< 
n h ' hillum Rds, veenstown, . 
1429 20th St. N.W. (Dupont Circle) Kings Highweoy & Ford Drive* Sao Denier® - . w p ree 


764 6 HS NW 4610 Franklin S.* 


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441 Chapin St. ot Texes Ave. S.£.° M. Gumt Ehenendach Seach, Nolin Het Ve." |b viese sill Villacs? z slendale Cab fe Club Cheese Food 


1436.38 Irving S*. N.W.* MARYLAND ose Georgia Ave. & Ellswo: th Drive, 2 73 
a ah om 5" Edmonston Awe. & Riverdele Roed, ilver Spring’ aed 


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East Riverdole i 2? Main St, Leurel, Md hland Butter 68c 
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snandale opp. Census Bureeu \% ga! Popular 
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“ cans 
134 W. Breed St., Pelle Church* University Lene & Riggs Rood, Hyattsville" : * Denotes Parking Le 


ALTE area] tS 


/ 


Pineau Flies to U.S. for Policy 


Reuters 


PARIS, June 14—Foreign 4% months in office. will spend 
inister Christian Pineau the weekend in New York and 
left here by air for the United five days in Washington. He is 
tes tonight to seek Secre-| Scheduled to lunch Friday with 
tary of State John Foster Dul-| United Nations Secretary Gen- 


| ; : eral Dag Hammarskjold. 
mes’ support for France's new) Pineau wil) tell Dulles about 


policy in East-West relations his visit to Moscow last month 
and other leading world issues. and will discuss Soviet Premier 
Pineau, who has criticized Nikolai Buiganin’s appeals by 


to follow Russia. 
their armed forces. 


» 


eign Minister will emphasize: 


seeks agreement with the West. 
* ® His desire to push forward 


MACARONI > BEEF 
IN Tomato SAUCE 
=~. Time 

| rs 


: 
ee weer 


BEEFARONI 


Chef Boy-Ar-Dee brings you a great new one-dish meal! 


‘some Western attitudes in his'letter for the Western powers with the creation of a united 
in cutting ~—_—e 
In Wash 


In the taiks, the French For- 


® Improvements in relations support about a united Europe, 
with Russia based on his con- 
viction that Moscow genuinely 


Talks 


| Pineau is ex- 
pected to meet with only link 
ited sympathy for his views on 
Russia but with wholehearted 


Dulles is not expected to 
take. too kindly to Pineau’s 
plan to raise the question of 
relaxing the ban on the export 
of strategic goods to Commu- 
nist countries. Britain is known! & 
'to agree with France that the 7 
list could be pared. ‘ 

As a preliminary to the 
,|Washington mission, Pineau 
went out of his way Tuesday 
to affirm that France wanted 
and insisted upon keeping 
American troops in Europe as 
a safeguaid against a third 
world war. 


ll Are Killed 
In Wreck of 


French Train 


Reuters 

RHEIMS, France, June 14.— 
_Eleven persons were killed and 
'145 were injured today when 
the Paris-Luxembourg express 
‘jumped the tracks at nearby 
| Fismes and slammed into the 
jconcrete base of a highway’ 
bridge 
| Police said 28 of the injured 
= in critical condition. Rail-| 
road workers used acetylene) 
\torches to cut away the wreck-| 


Russia’s Marilyn Monroe 


International News 


, 


‘ 
. 


‘age of the train which had| 
|been speeding at an estimated! 
'70 miles an hour. 
| A shopkeeper with premises! 
a few yards from the scene said | 


Irina Skobtseva, pictured in the role of Desdemona in 
Mosfilm’s version of Othello, is perhaps the Soviet Union's 
closest rival to Marilyn Monroe. The blonde actress hopes to 
get better acquainted with the West by taking part in an 
international exchange of film stars. She earns the equiva- 


the express left the rails with 

a fearful noise.” 

“Thick smoke swirled about 
the train. I saw people covered 
in blood staggering out of the 
smoke. Ghastly cries could be| LONDON. June 14 #—Philip 
heard from the wreckage,” he|Cunliffe-Lister, 38, son of the 
told reporters ‘Earl of Swinton, was found 

Some of the passengers were shot dead at his home today 
\catapuited from the train byiA pistol was on the floor near 
| the impact and then dragged his body 
jalong the ground before the His father was Air Minister 


| dent of $187.60 a week. 


— 


‘Earl’s Son Found Shot to Death 


from 1935 to 1938. served a time 
as Minister for Civil Aviation 
and in 1951-52 was Secretary for 
Commonwealth Relations. Cun- 
liffe-Lister never got into poli 


tics, 


THE W 


TON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday. June 15, 1956 imi 


ASHING 


Bomb Report Delays Churchmen 


NEW YORK, June 14 (INS) 
Eight Russian clergymen head+ 
ed home.from New York today 
after their takeoff was delayed 
because of a telephoned threat 
that a bomb was aboard their 
plane. 
| Metropolitan Nikolai of Mos- 
‘cow, seven other Soviet church- 
‘men and 29 additional passen- 
igers were ushered off a KLM 
| oyal Dutch Airline plane min- 
utes before it was scheduled to 
leave New York International 
| Airport for Amsterdam. 
| A passenger agent for the air- 
line said he received a call from 


a man who warned: “There is @ 
bomb aboard the plane.” 

The New York City bomb 
squad, augmented by 4 city 
‘and airport police who had been 
guarding the Soviet visitors, 
searched the airliner. 

No bomb was found and the 
plane departed shortly before 2 
a. m., four hours behind sched- 

] 


$50 WORTH OF 
SPORTING GOODS 


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CENTER MARKET CITY, 5th 
and K Sts. N.W.. and win bad. 
minton, horseshoe pitching, 
croquet, archery and fishing 
sets. Clip this ad, paste on 
paper with your name and 
address, and bring it to (don't 
mail) marketmaster’s office 
before 5 P.M. this Saturday. 
Winners drawn at 6 PM 


—— ee eq 


' 
Shipping Pact Signed 


KARACHI, June 14 (‘*»)—Pak 
listan, Iran and Iraq have 
isigned an agreement here to 
launch a joint shipping opera- 


‘tion for commercial traffic 
|along their so-called northern 


jer area adjoining Soviet 
Asia. 


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coaches fell on top of them. 

(The Associated Press 
ported the dead were all 
French except fer one Luxem- 
bourger.} 


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Fine Italian macaroni 
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t's rich beef 
Lets of juicy browned 
beef, tasty as can be! 


And HNalien-style souce 
Superb blend of tomatoes, 
cheese and special spices ' 


Pope to Leave 
Early This Year 
For Villa in Hills 


VATICAN CITY, June 14 ® 
Pope Pius XII will move to his 
summer residence at Castel 
Gandolfo a month ahead of 
schedule, Vatican sources said 
today. 

The Pontiff usually goes to 
his villa in the Alban Hills 16 
miles outside Rome at the end 
of July. This year, the sources| 
said, he will leave the Vatican 
on June 30, to escape the heat. 

The warm spring and over- 
work had forced the 80-year-old 
‘Pope to cancel audiences and 
reduce his activities earlier 
this manth, 


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THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
9 


_) Friday, June 15, 1956 ea y i f sie 5 U. 5. Britain Br oaden Atomic Pact 


— 


By William Galbraith ment. However; spokesman|between the two nations with 
° bad ° |. ’ oy 7 United Press Lincoln White was unable to penne to Ms aoe ny 
’ , aes 2° tet _|answer most questions about ing military package power 
a lation nN ull | ? anne . = the Vales er 5 and Bast the brief annoyncement. actors and other military reac 
* ain have concluded an agree) the announcement said the |tors for the propulsion of naval 
" : jment to extend their coopera- agreement amends the United |vessels, aircraft and land ve 


| ; ) bas _— tion in the atomic energy field States-British “agreement on hiclés.” 
By Robert C. Albright )ual records be kept on the accu-;Anderson. “I think we should/the body cells disintegrate if a ee n.| peaceful uses of atomic-energy|; White was unable to recon- 


: to include certain military i ) . 
Gras Reporter imulated lifetime exposure to spend the next lookihg into its “we degree of radiation is ex-| | , ae th wee wares Ow which has been in effect since cile this reference to “military” 
Rahking mem b f the’ ; cessive enough ... We know) Golden Fete , jrotmavon, July 21, 1955.” uses with the statement that the 
5 ers 0 © radiation of all Americans, the effect on human ngs. It | 
Joint Congressional Atomic the cells can also be injured ; iyesterday. | But it went on to say that ef-/new agreement amends an earl- 
Ci\report concluded that man’s opens up a whole new field of | so leukemia results... We un- A party henoring Mr, and Among other things, the fect of the amendment is tolier agreement on “ 
Energy Committee said yester-|present life expectancy can be inquiry _ lderstand that eye catara Mrs. Max Neidorf of 2900 |, ment apparently will broaden the scope of exchanges uses” of atomic energy. 
day a “whole new field of in- shortened by exposure, and the Rep. Chet Holifield (D-Calif.), | (ean be caused). ... : Mil rd. mw... on their 50th gree PP we 
quiry” may stem from Tues- birth rate of mentally and phys-ranking House member of the| We also know that where po itary ré. miw., iM be make it' possible for Britain to ~ 
day's report on atomic radia-ically handicapped babies could Congressional Atomic group, | the cell does. not’ disintegrate edding anniversary w ) 


tioh by a t f the Nation's! d Rep. Melvin P D-1! held June 23 in the Warwick [f° imiormation wo nies VALUABLE PRIZES 
a team 0 e Nation’s|increase. an ep. Melvin Price (D-II1.), ; ica’ Dow i 
top scientists. These inquiries!) Sen. Clinton P. Anderson (D-\chairman of the subcommittee wl ecage run wild and Hotel, Philadelphia. The af- ‘“** atom-powered submarine W ' re 


| | , lignant, but we also T : 
possibly will result in legisla--N. M.), chairman of the JOimt'gn research and development,| know that ny ow the effect of fair will be given by the sons Nautilus. The British have been FOR YOU AND YOUR BARBY 


tion, Committée. members/Congressional Atomic Energy said that practically all the causing sterility, the inability) and daughters of the couple. |¢#8¢T to get accurate informa. 

added. Committee, commended the re-\facts made public in the -re-| of the cells to divide and repro chy eRe. preeere —|tion about the pioneer atomic 
Phe report, part of a compre. port as “a very thorough Job’ port weredalready known to| duce themselves; do we not? — | underwater craft. 

heOsive survey by six commit-and said his committee will/members ef the Senate-House| Dr. Dunham—That is correct.| atomic energy whose peacetime) ry» 


tees of the National Academy spend a large part of next ses Committee. but had not been | Holifeld—Well, in view .of testi . 
of Sciences, showed that atomic sion looking into it. applications will be the great- 


agreement was an-| = 6 ’ 
a digested, and wrapped up so those effects which are known , ' ,,aounced in a joint statement by ig TT 
radiation harms both the per-| “We have spent most of this wel) in one package. ‘and which are not classified, ®t ‘ing ever to hit the world.” tne state Department and tne| WAPERY HW 
son receiving it and his de- year investigating the peace- ) Tih Uitt 
i 4 / 


ENTER YOUR BABY SPICTUREIN IRE 


Holifield cited testimony re-|can we not say that we have; Dr. Frohman said his only re-| siomic Energy Commission. 
ants. time uses of atomic energy, | cently taken by his Governmeut|enough information to take great about the report was the They said the agreement will 
Recommending that individ-'with profitable results,” said) OQ orations Subcommittee, in-|such remedial steps as can be! de! . 
vestigating civil defense for| taken delay in instituting thé study! permit an exchange of informa- 

.|national survival, as bearing) Dr. Dunham—Yes, very def- = radiation hazards. The saMeltion on “military package pow- 
out and implementing some of|nitely, findings and same recommenda. ., reactors” and other military | 
|the information presented by| Rep. eee ae of ~ — he ~ could aan ~~ 
the committee of top scientists. Tesearch and developr-ent sub-' made several years ago but for 

On March 27. od example, | Committee of the congressional|the secrecies that prevail in V°SS¢!s, aircraft and land ve- i 2 ne oe a 

Holifield was questioning Dr.|atomic group, said members of atomic energy. hicles. It will permit exchange esoces . 

|Charles L Dunham. director of | the committee staff have been Coincidentally, while the sci- between the two Mations of Contest Closes Juby 15, 1956 

ithe Division of Biology and studying the report of the top entists at the National Academy types of uranium used in the your Entry Blank at your grocer’ser send phote er snapshet 

|Medicine of the Atomic Energy | Scientists and have placed a of Science, Washington, D. C..,| ' with Name and Address and one DIAPERWITE box top te: 

[Commission The following ex-| Copy of it in his hands. were making their findings and|**°™'< eDergy programs. 
‘change took place: _ “It is probably too late to do recommendations public, Dr. The agreement was signeti by 
| Holifield—We know certain much wih it in the closing days Frohman was speaking here on British Ambassador Sir Roger) 
‘effects of radiation We know f this Congress,” said Price,)“the role of the general physi-iyjacinge AEC Chairman Lewis 
| “but I expect my subcommittee cian in the atomic age.” The oc-) ‘ " 
to go extensively into it next casion was the Tuesday sessions Strauss and C. Burke El 
session.” of the AMA's 105th annwal)brick, Deputy Assistant Secre- 

Price suggested that recom-| meeting. ‘tary of State. It nmrust wait 30 
mendations made by the sci-| “Physicians.” he said, “will|\days to give Congress a look at 
entific group should receive find the invisible hazards more it before becoming effective. 
special attention. insidious in onset and more|' The AEC-State Department 

Some-of these. such as the frightening than any presént announcement was handed to 
proposal that records be kept visible occupational hazards.” (feporters at the State Depart- 
for every idividual, showing | 
his’ total accumulated lifetime 
exposure to radiation, may re- 


auize legislation vo implemen! A mmendment to Put U. S. 


|gested that such an aun | 
PINEAPPLE. zion Payas-You-Co Acked 


VAKLING 


reactors for propelling naval | 


tect the health of Americans, { Gold 
might require a new division oy 


within the AEC, or even a new | 
~ IT \e Government agency. Associated Press e e 
: | Other recommendations of| A constitutional amendment sent a budget to Congress in 
the scientists included a pro-|requiring the United States excess of receipts. | 
| posal that an international body Government to hold expendi- 2. If Congress proposes an in- , 
‘be established ‘to set up safe crease in expenditures sub- T 0 g f Milk for 
\standards for the marine and tures down to income each year mitted by the President, Con- sé unly ounces 0 a 
\air disposal of radioactive ma-|was urged yesterday by three gress should stay in session : 
‘terials as soon as possible, Senators representing both until its has raised taxes to Real, Thick Shake...16 ounces Big! 
i | . : 'based on current knowledge. | parties make up the difference : : 
Vitamin-C Enriched ‘~ The Senators, Harry F. Byrd| Bridges said now is the time Home-made milk shakes meade with 


| : , Instant Make-A-SHAKE are double 
Medical Leader Praises © |(D-Va.), Styles Bridges (R-N. H.) to act, when he said the eco- , . 
and Carl T. Curtis (R-Neb.), ap-\nomic and international situa- | thick and creamy . . . like real Sovmsnin 


By a Staff Revorter 


aie ee Report on Radiation peared before a Senate Judi-\tions are “stabilized.” a 7: shakes. Delicious chocolate flavor! 
CHICAGO. June 14 — The °f legislation they have intro- proving the Government's fiscal no sugar. Try it. , 
chairman of the American Med-|2¥ced to put the Nation on & procedures is demonstrated by A Dairy Product 


= ciary Subcommittee in behalf, Curtis said the need for im-| in nutrition, too. Kids love them. 
TERRIFIC TOGETHE ical Association’s Section on Pay-as-you-go basis except in the fact that there are 50 bills 


| 
: 
Hf you like the Juice of tropic | - ‘General Practice today praised “™¢ of national crisis. before Congress on the subject . ~—— w bced | a 


| . , Byrd, declaring “it's impera-|. “There ought to be a pro- 2 
pineapple and the tangy juice of ne ee DOT ot the Nation's tive ta do something to bring vision in the Federal Constitu 7 
RY J | NEW fin rt xtur ' pon, yee hazards of acetime about a balanced budget.” said tion.” he said. “which would 
you'll love this new drink.” | er te e: l atemie ene pe ithe interest on the national compel Congress to see to it 
’ _ - | | Section Fitna Dr. I. Phil- debt of approximately $280 bil- that spending in each year did 
Together they re twice as good | | NEW pre-blended flavor! ips Frohman of Washington,|%0" will “exceed the principal not exceed the revenues. 


before it's paid.” Bridges said “the mere exist- 

| NEW 0 ear pd pela my then. Byrd urged the subcommit-jence of a vast and increased 
2-minute mixing! on which to’ build safety into|tee t° approve legislation with national debt is bound to cause 

st ” 7 ithese provisions: almost uncon inflation 


: 
: 


1. The President ¢annot pre-iary .pressure. 


TRY THIS NEW ITALIAN DRESSING -— 


NEW SWIFT’S PREMIUM 


FROZEN FRIED CHICKEN! 


eASENSATION AT OUR EXPENSE Sveti ee ee SOK fr 


\) 


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KANSAS CITY 


ITALIAN DRESSING 


Use a GET A FULL-SIZE * A patil Just pop it in the even—box and all! New foil bor makes , Heets through in minutes! Swift has already fried it to e 
eg oo a 1. two perfect baking pans. No pans to wash! + turn. Just heat as directed on the package. 
ae BOTTLE FOR 1¢ \ a5, i || 
golden Wish-Bone Italian ¢ : a — | | 


makes vegetabies sparkie 


Buy the first bottle of fresh, tangy 


ara oa Eee 1 Wih-bone at the regular pie gt the SIN y , a Special Introductory Offer! 


second bottle for only a penny more! 
steak marinated in 


) ) You'll find mouthwatering Wish-Bone | Mew f ; ) . 

Wish-Bone Italian add g | | re \4 | J t b | 50 hI 
Monit aie: smoother, richer, lighter — it's genuine : ¥ US mail In one la ec ... gel ¢ CaS . 
of true Italian seasoning Italian-style with just the right touch of ; See r , a 


Swift is so sure you'll love this new frozen fried chicken 
tasty gorlic! 


on OR 4 RiFuN, o , i P rob that they will pay you 50¢ just to prove it to yourself! 
A | ti, Here's chicken browned and fried to a delicious turn— 
* Guaranteed by ) : age eel 


, LA, wi exactly as you'd do it at home. And Swift will pay you a 
Good Housekeeping | f°} GY » oF \ whole half dollar to try it if you just send one label with 
"Or 


48 apyearste WEP —— 8 83= Wee 4 your name and address to Fried Chicken, Box 6309, 
* 7 i ON ae Chicago 77, Illinois. Limited offer: Two per family. Void 


‘ _. Vi BBS | h taxed, prohibited 
AI YOUR. OR OS SRM e rari rank 


. 
i AND GET YouRS now! Offer Cwilt 
A& P FEDERAL SUPER GIANT FOOD SAFEWAY STORES : expires June 30, 1956. 
AMERICAN STORES FOOD FAIR JUMBO FOOD , W Sotce Your Foanily Bete 
€O-OP FOOD FOOD TOWN MAGRUDER AND ALL OTHER 


D.G.S. GARDEN FOOD SANITARY FOOD LEADING GROCERS Look for the new red and white FOIL-WRAPPED packages on all tender-FROZEN Swift's meats, piés and poultry! 
. : ' ee -" ~~ — 


GARLIC BREAD... 
coat your bread with 
Wish-Bone Italian for a 
golden, crunchy toast 
with @ true “garlic” fevor 


. 
; ‘ 
- 
7 > . . 7 : - More. tye i Ape eT So -—faae. ae inte Me fae 
“ eres ss SF img? hve “echo ts oP led * _ poe sie se Sees, ae TP oes fe. Ske tt etre? st “S 1 ds eee. 
<r 7 nee a pe etek | ibs te a ae age "Sodom ar ie ee ee iootts. “Tie oe > ae Peas 2 Soe mene eS A i 
a LIA ASE Sage Fe ae Pant = MS att TS es Pon ae a, ; = SS ak a SS RRB ae ‘ 
= re i Ae : Say ee See be . Me noe ons rhs RBS Soos og oie ~~ . sos 7 > or * & 
7 0 y QUI | 
. 
: 
' 
' 
A 


¥ 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Friday, June 15, 1956 i 3 


1 0 r 
ra h Ky 
S iiabtags Pat. ; Ee ete say Seesae > 
4 fg % 5 " 


Sg RE Me 


These prices effective “SWIFT'S: Paanaoee 


‘til close of business 
Saturday, June'16, 1956 Short Shank, Sugar Cured 


FULLY 


COOKED 


HAs 


SHANK PORTIO 
Some Slices Remores BUTT PORTION 


@ Slices Removed 
43. 
Ib 5 3 : 


FULL SHANK 
ALF 
No Slices Removed ee unis Yak 
emo 


: 33: b. 6 3. 


WHOLE HAM 
8 to 12 


o b FT 


q1rant delicatessen 


“AUTH’S” All Meat 


omal riarc’ SKINLESS FRANKS 


Vi “ARMOUR &” Sliced 
rgini 


pe = COOKED SALAMI 
MODERN” Honey Flavored S L | C E D “KRAFT’S” Nétufal Cheese 


CRACKER BARREL SHARP pkg. 


FIG BARS BACON HeCnI 


CREAM CHEESE 


Serve Hot or Cold 3 12 oz 1 .00 nediaiar colt tube 
HORMEL'S SPAM + A 4 3 : __ MARGARINE 
“MARY KITCHEN” Perfect for Casseroles = , . 

CORNED BEEF HASH" 29c | Wee | 32. || 42. 35 


“POLANER’S” New 3] 
16 oz. 
GARDEN SALAD + C 
AVAILABLE FRIDAY. Fresh ae" 
is Maine Lobsters From The Cold 
WISHBONE = 8 oz. Waters of the North Atlantic to 
SALAD DRESSING bots. C | your neighborhood GIANT in less 


than Twenty-Four Hours. 
"AUNT NELLIE’S” Delicious 


MAYONNAISE a 


“FONDA” White “TOP FROST” Fresh Frozen Concentrated 


PAPER PLATES 3 LIMEADE 


“TCP FROST” Fresh Frozen Concentrated 
"MeCORMICK'S” Taste the Difference 


TEA BAGS r PINK LEMONADE 


“TOP FROST” Fresh Frozen Sliced 


"JANE WILSON” Heat & Serve STRAWBERRIES 
SALISBURY STEAK ‘= 5 5c peesmenee 


areas, Set © Serve 14 DARTMOUTH” Fresh Frozen Concentrated 
OZ. 
POTATOES <<. pa c LEMONADE 
. oa “DARTMOUTH” Fresh Frozen 


rue Tie Re : MELON BALLS 
TOMATO JUICE © “= Bic 


naman it | BEAUTY PLUMS ERY) | cise | 


FATHER’S DAY 
awe California Extra Fancy m 2 3: 


CAKE / Red, Sweet Hi-Color 


Chocolate Iced > 
Yellow Layer VIRGINIA, Extra Fancy All Green Fresh 


. 
“ES te” nz) | BROCCOLI care! 25. 
_ “PIE OF THE WEEK” I | “FLORIDA Extra Fancy Fiery 
LEMON CRUNCH PIE caf WATERMELONS 


Lemon Filled with  ~ C 
a Streussel and ea. 49 JERSEY Extra Fancy Boston Fresh 
Macaroon Crunch Topping 


OVEN-READY 


DUCKLINGS 


FRESH FRYING 


32 GIANT SUPERMARKETS 
CHICKENS SERVING MARYLAND 


VIRGINIA, AND THE 


Custom Dressed ® DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 
and Drawn lb. 


“Ocean Spray” re 
CRANBERRY Pure Vosetabte Shenaning || Gatien Shertening 


SAUCE CRISCO || FLUFFO | 
She WG fiz 37-12 9011 5 37. e101] 


can 
ee 


a ————oo 


t Floats 


». 39° IVORY SOAP 2 a 2] 
w 49 IVORY SOAP miss 25¢ 
dJ.g7t! ) | MivORY'SOAP “713 5.696 
sex 9QC IVORY FLAKES = x 32 


2 .2-57° IVORY SNOW ||CAMAY SOAP 


CAMAY SOAP” —s- Dake 25 


LAVA SOAP py F< ans 2 3¢ 
DUZ ere 316 


Extra White Washes 


OXYDOL toe S2¢ 


Heavy Duty Detergent 


TIDE. || CHEER 
te Sic sh 


PINK DREFT te 3c 
JOY DETERGENT <= 3/c 
Instant Dishwashing 

JOY DETERGENT ter dle 


| Sen : . Fast, Yet Mild l6-oz a4 
SPIC &G SPAN box : 
ole)’, Jam Oo) MOL On tha came hal] For Automatic Washers 25-02 
box 3]- 


DASH 


‘wx 49 ie 23e 


“KASCO” Nutritious 5-Ib. 65 
DOG FOOD beg . 
“REAL KILL” Odorless, Stainless 


MOTH PROOFER 


“REAL KILL” Odorless, Stainless 


| SUG KILLER 


s Water Softer Than Rain 


CALGON 


For Spotless Electric Dishwashing 


CALGONITE 


( 


* ys 


ie id PATIOS 100 oak SO ti: Sch oolA id, Righ fs xy poly 14 @ Spokesman said the resign f 


Premier Hussein Ala submitted was a routine move and that 
his resignation to Shah Mo-'the Shah was expected to re 


Wofford Denies 3d Party Move Votes Next Week ———————— 


Associated Press 


ny ahibcs De eet “specificially nated |ers - en son ~oo pod bere +e help to ry ane de-| The House Rules Committee, scheduled for consideration of Fa now ) red — 
Sen. mas that ‘South Carolina delegates) Southern state mocrati¢c con-|stroy the party of our athets ie wetes. & foie menniien tani. 
S. C.) yesterday took issue with want to remain in the national, V6™t#Ons “stand in recess” ota ba submitting meekly to or. | BY *P greed yester-/non-con . ; 


es ! after the party’s national con-|ganized minorities who have day to vote next week on bring-|) Charges of “conspiracy”— . . 
contentions that a call for party’ “ and that he’s in accord ' vention. It sug- ges Joined together in an effort to ing the school aid and civil|“brazen action"—and “unprec- ' 
Southern cooperation by Gov. with that idea. gested after the subject the Southern states to rights Jegislation to the House edented procedure” filled the joy : 


George Bell Timmerman of But Southern cooperation is mational  con- . ae their dictates.” | ; : 
South Carolina might be a step necessary, he said, because Vention the . Scott said in a letter to Tim- mp gt 9 Metmel ames Bs s along with a wigan te 
toward a new political party. “failure of Southern States to state organize- merman he believes “more con-|® / taliation from Chairman Smith. teal dianel 

ne ee ~y the —— he = = (in the past), even tion coute structive work can be dome to- tt sesens the Houks protiahty Smith, a civil rights legisla) MOG new cressing makes 
expre n a resolution w t were im agreement, Meet again “to ‘ward winning friends for the tion foe, conceded that his | 
the South Carolina Democratic resulted in the national con-\consider such South and its problems by Will get an pegs any ice an Committee opponents had salads taste better...yet is 
platform and resolutions com- vention utterly disrega further pro- Sticking to our guns within the | within cme BeEt Sey wil #4 nis enough votes to “run over me” absolutely non-fattening! 
mittee means no such thing. (Southern views and problems.” | grams as may ; framework of the Democratic ‘he Administration's c . but he said he would never 9 

In a letter to other members| The resolution which Tim- be necessary > ge: ‘Party than threatening to fight | Proeram and on a bill previd-| saree to action on the measures 
of Congress, Wofford said Tim-'merman asked other Southern- in maintaining - J ‘for our cause under a futile ing Federal aid to schools. without hearings. 

unity and soli- = woes.4 | banner.” Both measures have been ap)". gent started when Rep. 

¢|@arity of pur- Wofford. urged Southern proved by other House Commit- Bolling moved that the Com- 

pose. ‘members of Con7ress to give tees but have been bottled uP | mittee go into closed session to 
Some saw in the resolution | “most serious consideration” to by the Rules group, which con-) pending legislation 
an implication that Southern Timmerman’s proposal. trols the flow of legislation from | weluding civil rights and Fed.) 
Democratic state organizations; “I hope that you will join in)standing committees to the 8 oe | 
might choose an independent this effort to assure preserva- House floor. Rep. Colmer (D-Miss ) object-| 
course of action if they dis-\tion of the Democratic Party! By a 7-3 vote the Committee), ter the ropceal im the midst 
agree with the Democratic | because that is its purpose and agreed to conclude hearings|") (0 ‘ut BORUES. OS Ue other 
presidential candidate and plat-\there is not—as has been next Tuesday on the school aid © 4.10. P°h “ik SO ine 
form. ycharged—any suggestion of a bill and to vote immediately on| 3... “ihe most brazen notion Salads won't help you lose weight if 

Sen. W. Kerr Scott (D-N. C.),'third party in Gov. Timmer-|clearing it for House considera- ; 1... ever seen” and referred| YOu usefatiening dressing! No wonder 
for example, denounced the man’s proposal,” he said. tion. to the young Missourian as “the| Women are thrilled with amazing new 
proposal as “Dixiecrat sugar-| Declaring the “Southern By a 64 count, the Commit: iow chairman.” Bolling retort- Frenchette Dressing. It's delicious 
coating” and added te has “no states either must join to- tee decided to hold open hear-\.4 inot hic purpose was “to| but ute 

absolutely non-fattening ! 
patience with anything that gether for unity or forfeit the ings next Wednesday and pring the issue to an action.” 
suggests a third party.” principles of states rights guar- Thursday on the civil rights) smith said there is “no prec Frenchette contains less than 1 

“Departure in recent years anteed by the Constitution and measure and to vote next edent” for voting on a bill with- calorie compared to 60 fattening cal- 
from the traditional and funda- which are the keystone of the! Thursday. out hearings and added “I shall; ries in every spoonful of French 


t : : ” Ww 
septa Rou aigons POO WORTH saseane vote Cumed {tot onaey oy crema drei Yo Frenchie male min 


tures by left-wing Democrats; “Unity of action is the hope| Supporters of both measures oy  neiidahomed ‘hing You new dea Spd ot need healt 
outside the South,” said Wof-\of the South in the Congress -isimed sufficient votes to break|can run over me if you want to: a 
ford. “South Carolina Demo-|and in the Democratic Party. have the 4 te do it if 
erats and Southern Democrats, Without unity, the Southern them free from the Rules Com- you rt vows te Ge & 
have consistently adhered to States will be trampled under mittee bottleneck. "Then he commented thet th 
the principles of the party. \the feet of organized political! voting for the showdown on | chairman of any Commanithon heal 
“Sen. Scott can contribute to; minorities that try to persuade the civil rights bill were Reps. | «privileges and uisites” 
the unity of the Democratic) us that we should not resist a5| james J. Delaney of New York, which he sroeieed oy erefee| 
Party if he follows the princi-| they march over us. I urge the Ray J. Madden of Indiana,|;, the fullest —< exerc 


ples which have ~urtured the| South to unify and to resist.” | 
party through the years when | Timmerman had said “Scott Richard Bolling of Missouri.) Smith suggested that the Com- 


; , and Thomas P. O'Neill Jr. of | mitte t inf 1 
it was kept alive by the loyalty is smearing good Southern mittee meet informally to dis- 
of the Southern States. Democrats with labels manw- Massachusetts, Democrats; and cuss its agenda, with the under- 


a " Clarence J. Brown of Ohio standing that no votes be 
On the other hand Sen.'factured by left wingers. and Harris Elisworth of Oregon, Bolling countered i he ang le 8. ape 
a a e ——_— epublicans. ti a ome- 0 
SAVE MONEY! So economical — | Against it were Reps. Howard | 7" To pene Mv By thrills your taste... but won't add an 
costs only about 2 cents a glass. 'W. Smith of Virginia, William , ounce to your weight. So don't use 
'M. Colmer of Mississippi, and eftermben closed -—- high-calorie salad dressings. Save cal- 
SAVE TROUBLE! Instant! No | Janies W. Trimble of Arkansas, — —e sthe. ‘Get Fronchette’ nen fattening 
sugar, nothing to add but ice and water. ‘Democrats, and Leo E. Allen of | “i ; Dressing at grocer’s. Win praise fo 
; < Illinois, Republican. | . our ds... and your re too! 
SAVE SPACE! Needs no refriger- a 7 | ‘The lineup was the same 6n| OU fe 
ation. Make a glass or a pitcher-full ie oad : the school bill, except that 
oat Alten voted with the meiority. 


SAVE BOTHER! No armicads of :~ POTATO CHIPS 2 ) Seen saetabors, Henny Teer 
: rry of Texas, a Democrat,) | A 
bottles to carry, no lost deposits. | Look for brillient mew Wise package y " and Henry J. Latham of New a CONCENTRATED 
of turquoise and goeiden-yollew. (a York, a Republican, were ab- SWEETENER 
® DELICIOUS FLAVORS! | : hia * ato For Home Use 
Make sodas, sundaes, snowbalis, other | a 0 Fight Over Civil Rights "SUGARING 
ed 


family-favorite fountain treats. | Backers of the civil rights i Pisbeties 


llegislation won a preliminary @ ay 4°68 Lew Caterte Siem 

ivictory during the morning in PURE-HARMLESS 

a A forcing an afternoon Commit- ECONOMICAL 
'tee session to consider the con- 

. \ i estan Gennes ie \. 7 troversial legislation. | Guaranteed non-fattening | 


, , | The civil rights fight broke 
\ Os Sas OR, Os SE, Cee out unexpecte(Py during a 4-O7. Size Bottie Only 75¢ 


‘morning Committee meeting @ tooe s seus sroers rveerwes 


ANOTHER HIGH’S STORE 


@} 24) mle) >y:\ aay fre ln dl 


pkg 


SAVE EVERY DAY BLACKEYE PEAS *%." 15: 


THE JUG MILK WAY NORTHERN BEANS “'" 16> 


RED KIDNEY BEANS ‘“;.." 20: 
NOW YOU CAN SAVE $100 A YEAR * 
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ON HIGH’S FAMOUS JUG MILK AT THE... M i q K | “4 PEANUT! TUNA FISH 
i 6BUTTER cage 


Bladensburg Shopping Center iG BS. 
BLADENSBURG, MARYLAND— CORNER EDMONSTON AND ANNAPOLIS ROADS | 
{ 2: gallon | | su Mazola 


C in Washington 
EGGS reduced to 3 DOZEN HOLIDAY 


STEAK KNIVES 


U.S. GRADE-A = LARGE « FRESH « WHITE TG fer 89° end 1 MAZOLA lebe! 
Graded under Federal Supervision 92¢ GALLON IN VIRGINIA 


*eeueuenenee eee Ke Ke Ke Kee Ke 


CHOCOLATE DRINK 99¢ GRADE-A HOMOGENIZED 


Regular 35¢ half-galion reduced to VITAMIN-D 


COTTAGE CHEESE : fame) \preerees” ee 28° 
wvene |FTCE CREAM SPECIAL! gone d 

] S¢ IN THE NEW STORE... FRIDAY * SATURDAY x SUNDAY ONLY Ocean [pray “it BBe. 

aM fie ss necutar 95¢ HALF GALLONS | qocesee sac sone a =a 


. er Cokes 
werm weather setecdh 


i / ~ fe te Choose from 20 or more flavors § Biz REGULAR SIZE 2». 25¢ 
THESE SPECIALS IN THE NEW STORE ONLY : 7, : 6 9: and flavor-combinations at this | BAB-0 : 


special price. Pre-packaged — —--------------------- 
FRIDAY x SATURDAY * SUNDAY only ... not hand packed. ate GIANT ECONOMY 2 + 35¢ 
, 


PALMOLIVE |[SUPER sups } 


2 a 
a ie s.% BLUE 
oJ a4 


June Dairy Month Special in All HIGH’S Stores > TROPICANA 
Only 38 4 <— 13 reg. 25 "her 39° 


BUTTERMILK... qver 12¢ ORANGE JUICE 


MILK * BUTTER * EGGS * ICE CREAM * COTTAGE CHEESE * BAKED GOODS o PALMOLIVE yw EL 
So nas (VEL 231 
There’s a HIGH'S STORE Near You! ‘ size 25 am’ ste. 51.1, 448 
OPEN 9 a.m. to 11 p.m. * SEVEN DAYS A WEEK 1] Cashmere Bouquet |] Cashmere Bouquet 


ee |RSS 2 254 EP ce 25 


es 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES aga 


Friday, June 15, 1986 


a aay 


or 


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Frases hed sas 


i a 


"OM pga eS 


- 


Attacks on Court 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERA 
Friday, June 15, 1956 ’ vr 


House Gets 
Bill to Void 
Integration _ 


United Press 
Rep. Carl Vinson (D-Ga.) in- 
troduced a bill yesterday de- 


Bella Dodd,a former Commu-\of New York refused to tell | Senes Coase iatied dak 
nist Party leader. testified yes- the House Committee on Un- brat in public schools. 
terday she knew the confiden-/American Activities whether he; The bill would prohibit the 
tial secretary of former Mayor is, or was, a Communist. He Court from reviewing any de- 
William O- . based his refusal on the Fifth ee ee on 2 
Dwyer and sev- @& Amendment’s protection‘ ™ % 

ifi rmission from Con- 
eral othes New against possible self-incrimina-|*Pe* Shes 


gress. 
anal ~~ . me Vinson said his measure 


munists. Rep. Harold H. Velde (R-If.)|would be retroactive to Janu- 
She also told labelled a “good case of per-|*ry, 1954. Consequently it 
the Senate In- © ury” a sworn affidavit by Bick, would invalidate the Supreme | 
ternal Security ~~ 
Subcommitte e 
“the Commu- 


Bella Dodd Adds 
To List of Reds 


By Herbert Foster 
United Press 


in 1955 that he “lost” his Amer-|Court’s school anti-segregation 
ican passport on his way home Tuling handed Jown May 17, 
after a trip to Canada. a RS SN a 
nist Party is tiie Velde’s statement came after . | 0 
gaining at an ys noaa ~ | Bick conceded that his passport | Mouse Judiciary Committee, 
alarming rate ‘was picked up a. the Canadian|, 5¢®. Joseph R. McCarthy (R-| 
by having its operators under |border by either United States| W'S), in a Senate speech, ac- 
many different labels.” or Canadian officials while he|°US¢d the Court of “rankest in- 
In another Communist inves-| was on his way to a “peace” con- | 5°!ence” in its decision. 
tigation, Rabbi Abraham Bic«' ference in Toronto in 1953. | “If Congress does not do 
She said she knew these per- semething to discipline | the 
‘sons as Communists: Paul Ross, CUT, % prevent the Court 
O’Dwyer’s confidential secre-/{fO™ passing laws, then the 


Cloat over the richer, heart- ‘tary; Clifford C. McAvoy, a for- ee might as well close 
mer New York City welfare |“? 5®0P- »' 


fer wake-up flavor of this . McCarthy, S Karl 
commissioner: Jules Justin, a mcvUarny, sen. ar 
famous blend of choice cof- New York Republican who once Mundt (R-S. D.) and Sen. James 


fees. It's a revelation! And ran unsuccessfully for Con- 5s oy an as ek 

for a satisfying start, gress; Hyman Forstenzer, a Re-|"0°™™ ¢ “ es decis 7 a 
publican leader in the Wash-|PTe™mMe \OUrts Gecision. | 

try New Instant Nut. ington Heights section of New| (0seph L. Rawh Jr., chair- 
- : . he A for De 

It's 100% pure coffee!, York: Palmer Weber, a former |™4" of the Americans for Dem- 


S iq |ocratic Action, asked in a tele- 
a ee he a gran to Eastland, chairman of | 


Connecticut Republicans in the Senate Judiciary Commit-| 


1948-49: former Rep. Hugh De |‘ for permission to testify | 
Lacy (D-Wash.), whom she said|i opposition to the bills. | 
she knew “as a member of the|‘%auh said .“The Supreme) 
Communist faction in the Na- COUTt was clearly right when) 
tional Federation of Teachers”; |'t Teasoned that no national se- 
Si Gerson, once legislative rep- curity interest is protected by 
resentative of the Communist |©!@>0rate screening procedures | 

4 ior employes in nonsecurity) 


Party in Albany, N. Y., and’: | | 
later confidential secretar; to JS. This legislation is part of | 
. a drive against the Supreme) 


Stanley Isaacs when he was Court because it has been) 
gee president of Manhat- standing up for the rights of} 

the individual; we believe the 
American people support the) 
Court in its historic constitu-/ 
tional role. We know that there 
are many other groups and in- 
dividuals desiring to oppose 
these bills and we urge full and 
complete hearings before any/| 
‘action is taken.”)} | 


Court Upholds 
1951 Firing of 
Acheson Aide 


| The United States Court o 


BEECH-NUT 
FLAVOR' 


X 


fer heads 
_~ eetometic 


ATs) Cleon 


PERFECT WITH 


f 
Appeals yesterday upheld the 
1951 firing of career diplomat 
John Stewart Service. The 
jcourt also approved the re- 
imoval of a “reasonable doubt” 
ifinding from his loyalty record. 
| Yesterday's action by Judges 
Wilbur K. Miller, Walter M. 
Bastian and George T. Wash- 
ington placed the stamp. of.ap- 
proval on the ruling made last 
June 30 by District Court Judge 
Edward M. Curran, 

The unanimous opinion, writ- 
iten by Bastian, stated that for- 
\mer Secretary of State Dean 
| Acheson validly fired Service on 
i'Dec. 13, 1951. The discharge 
was under the so-called McCar- 
ran rider to the 1952 State De- 
partment appropriations bill 

This rider, Bastian pointed 
out, gave the Secretary author- 
ity to fire summarily any State 
Department employe “whenever 
he shall deem such termination 
inecessary or advisable in the 
‘interests of the United States "y 


Crowning glory for any summer | Service's lawyer, C. E. Rhetts, 

De isaid he will ask the Supreme 

mea]... tart, tasty, delicious! Court to review the case. | 

Try White House Apple Sauce According to the appellate) 
chilled tor dessert tonight! 


tribunal, Curran was “entirely 
correct” in ordering the Civil 
Service Commission to expunge 
from its record the “reasonable 
doubt” finding by the CSC 
Loyalty Review Board. 

This finding was sent to the 
\State Department the same day 
|\Acheson fired the 46-year-old 
\Far East expert from his $11,- 
1850 per year job 


NATIONAL FRUIT PRODUCT COMPANY, INC. 
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First Choice for Flever WHITE HOUSE APPLE CIDER VINEGAR 


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Father's Day Cake 
i 


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that the AaP seal is the sign of MORE for the shopper. 
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Especially low-priced are the Exclusive Brands sold on/y 


JANE PARKER 


62" CAKE 


69 


Remember Dad on his day with this delicious three-layer 
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with rich chocolate creme .. handsomely inscribed to 
Dad. A wonderful way to say “Happy Father's Day”! 


_—— 
—————_ 


JAME PARKER 16-02. LOAF 234-02. LOAF 


White Bread 15. 29. 


Blueberry or Lemon 
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Sliced Rolls 
Raisin Bread “*."" 
Spanish Bar 2 rum 
Orange Chiffon Cake «= 
Potate Chips xt. 35¢ 
Whole Wheat Bread 


LARGE 
a PLE 


HOT DOG Of 
SANDWICH 


20< 
23< 
39 
59. 
Nar 95¢ 
15¢ 


t- 
oan) 


1. 
wet 


at AaP: Jane Parker baked goods, Ann Page Fine Foods, 
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i 


ANM PAGE 


Prepared Spaghetti 
2s" 25¢ 2 31 


Sparkle Gelatin 
Desserts w= 4 ~25 


“> Ole 
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2 Ze 
os" Bde 
“> 65< 
= 49 


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26‘:-OZ CANS 
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French Dressing “= ™« 
Red Kidney Beans ~~ = 
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Pork and Beans ~~ ™« 
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_* 


SO CHANGE TO THE COFFEE THAT'S 


MILD AND MELLOW 


ZIW\N 


”_ a 
on = 


AMIE 


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as 


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Pure beef steak, lean and fresh and deli- 
cious, is what you get in Esskay’s frozen 


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much cooking time! You needn't defrost 


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for about two and a half minutes. 

They're wonderful on hamburger rolls, 
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FREE .: . Esskay “Knothole Gang”’ Pre- 
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Be a mect expert 
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Prices tn this advertisement effective threugh Saterday, June 16. Also, & number of ttems (marked with an asterisk) included in this 
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Park 6428 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


a Arlington 
"7120 Arlington Road, Bethesda 4801 Ist Road, Arlington 
° 155 Hiltweed Ave., Falls Church Forest 1729 Benning Road N.E. 
P Annapolis Road, 500 12th St. S.E. . 
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* The Following A&P Markets Air Conditioned 


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/ } 


Come See :.. 
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hn ey my Sy 2 PPR 
H | A 
Your Chetce! 


SUPER-RIGHT QUALITY BEEF 


CHUCK ROAST 


(Blade In) NONE PRICED HIGHER 


c 


Cross-Cut Beef Roast * u. 43¢ 


| nesov son rH PAN BRO] LERS OR 


FRYER S pay TOPGRADE ----2102%4 Ion 
Ocean Spray Cea Sauce ; 
Fresh Beltsville Turkeys == » 49° 
Freshly Ground Beef «34° 3-*1” 
Sliced Bacon 9 = s 39 


MORE LOW PRICES ON MORE ITEMS... MORE DAYS OF THE WEEK 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, June 15, 1956 17 


a 


AT AsP! 


Customer's Corner! 


Don't forget to fix a fine feast for Father's Day, this Sunday, June 17th! 
At the same time, remember: It's papa who pays! 
If you want to please os Ary ways... palate and pocketwise .. . you'll 
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fame for value is unexcel 


So this week ay while ee your car with luscious foods for Father's 
a hy: that you are also using his money wisely 
well, by shopping A&P 
Come see... you'll save! 
Customer Relations Department 


A&P Food Stores 
420 Lexington Ave., New York 17, N. Y. 


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Pork Sausage ne. OO" 


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Garden-Fresh Fruits and Vegetables! 
JUMBO, RED RIPE—NONE HIGHER 


Watermelons =39°= 65° 


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LARGE CALIF. (None Higher) FRESH 
Lemons i Oe Asparagus be 


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CALIFORNIA—NONE WIGHER 2 38¢ Bing Gherrieg csromu—nont wien: =a 
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June Is National Dairy Month at A&P! 
Tomatoes ©" 225° Mild Cheddar Cheese » 49 
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waiian 


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Bonita Flakes pow 33 Gibbs ASSORTED VEGETABLES 8 os. cans | Ched-0-Bi CHEESE FOOD Z loaf 73° heli Cheese IN na cur nen 31° 


Del Monte Diced Beets jon 18° ~—s Ritz Crackers «so ‘™ 33° tb. KRAFT ; 

Del Mone i Dik 2-40 Daze lash T+ eee eeeee nent elteele ctttice, 2 STD 

SC FR I mi advertisement w found te be sligh > bieher ta ginte stores @ minimem state mark-ap requiremen 
BEECH-NUT Karo Syrup 


Swift's Prem Swift's SWIFT'S ARMOUR’S | 
P + B Junket Bosco 
ons aie gala Chopped Ham canus butter | Corned Beef Freezing Mix Baby Foods | RedLabel "2." 2ée 
10 jers 99¢| Blue Label \3"220 


y nen oF" | 2. AQe « 35° ne ASc 2 nm 29¢ \. 33° »2 Boe sere 6 jors 89¢ | Green Label '\:." 28¢ 
Mazola Oil Kleenex Tissue Kotex Linit Niagare Spry ee Joy 


Sil Liquid Starch Dry Starch VEGETABLE SHORTENING Cleanser FOR WASHING DISHES 
la 37< 2. 9 2 400 49< 1h. e .** $101" 
sais er 2.77 £196 msg pose a) asi «| ae fe 


Bring Yeuer Coupons te 44°F 


THE MILK AMPLIFIER 


SANITARY NAPKINS 


Save on These “Dairy Month” Values on Fresh. Milk at ais A&P! 


CREAM CREST BLUE LABEL -SEALTEST GREEN LABEL 


GradeA Milk = 36 Grade A Milk « 21° 


7 re Washington Dost 


, Chatrmen of the Board 
OIne, Vice President and Etecutive Fditer 
Radi 


PHILIP L. GRAMAM, President and Publisher 
Vice President and General Menager 
President 


AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER we 


aie 


FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1956 PAGE 18 


New Problem. Old Formula 


German Chancellor Adenauer obviously is wor- 
ried lest the United States turn “soft” toward 
Russia. The substance of his message here was a 
warning that Soviet policy has not really changed, 
that America remains enemy No. 1 for the’ Com- 
munists, that Western Europe must strive for 
greater unity and remain resolute against a threat 
that has taken on only a new face. 

With much of this prescription there will bé 
broad agreement. This country, which tends to 
react in extreme sweeps of the pendulum, ought to 
guard against a swing from the hostility of the cold 
war to the easy assumption that peace is here and 
Khrushchev & Co. have no ulterior motives. It 
is impossible to evaluate fully the change in Russia, 
but the basic facts of the system and its capabili- 
ties remain as yet unaltered. It is apparent that the 
dissolution or sabotage of NATO continues as a 
major Soviet objective. Thus the emphasis in the 
Adenauer-Dulles communiqué on “harmonizing” 
policies within NATO is encouraging if the state- 
ment means what it says. 

Yet it is possible to pay respect to the doughty 
80-year-old Chancellor and the tremendous con- 
tributions he has made both to the reorientation of 
‘his own country and to the European spirit, and 
still question whether his rigid formula on NATO 
end German reunification is a wise one. Dr. Ade- 
mauer and Mr. Dulles asserted again that the 
Soviet Union must show its good faith in deeds 
rather than words. This expression has become 
almost a ritual. The fact is, however, that Russia 
has made considerable headway with her soft 
words, that NATO already has suffered some 
atrophy, and that the Dulles-Adenauer formula 
effers no inducement to the Russians but leaves 
the initiative to them. 

The delicacy of the situation lies in Chancellor 
Adenauer's own position. From his physical appear- 
ance here he remains a tower of strength. But he 
has encountered more and more criticism of, not 
to say rebellion against, his policies at home. The 
German Social Democrats, who constitute the main 
opposition, have now formally indorsed a policy 
of military neutrality for Germany as a device to 
speed reunification. Most SPD leaders are cer- 
Sainly not neutral in any broad sense, and many 
would have been willing to accommodate Dr. Ade- 
Bauer; but he has spurned any bipartisan policy. 

It is distinctly possible that the Social Democrats 
will come to power when fate removes Dr. Ade- 
@auer from control. The question is whether the 
Chancellor is leaving a wise legacy to his successors, 
er is making inevitable a radical shift of German 
policy. The Russians, it is plain, are not hurried 
for time. They are waiting out Dr. Adenauer in 


the belief that they will obtain a settlement on. 


eomething approaching their own terms after he is 
eut of the picture. They may be right, in the ab- 
sence of a concerted Western plan to keep pressure 
on the Russians for unification. 

In the circumstances it ought not to be con- 
sidered treasonous or immoral to suggest the possi- 
bility of some new relationship between Germany 
and NATO, one that might permit Germany to 
discharge her responsibilities as a full member of 
NATO through a financial contribution, but would 
keep German military forces (which still are not 
assured) outside the alliance proper. The pre- 
requisite, of course, is the revision of NATO strategy 
which is long overdue. Are German forces really 
essential if the “plate glass window” concept is to 
be adopted? If they are not, might it be possible 
to purchase something by way of unification and 
relaxation in the satellites by removing German 
forces from NATO proper and controlling them 
through Western European Union or some ‘other 
security link? 

No one in the West ought to be deluded that a 
determination to avoid any traps in the new Russian 
line requires inflexibility and standpatism. Unless 
the Western powers use some imagination and 
ingenuity (which might start with an Allied council 
to supervise the informal contacts between East 
and West Germany), they are likely to find them- 
selves in an increasingly sterile and disadvantageous 
position. The difficulty of merely waiting for 
Russian deeds is that the Russians are constantly 
adding to their hand and may turn out to have the 
strongest cards in a showdown. 


Indochina Under the Gun 


An anxious period is ahead in the countries of 
Indochina as the second anniversary of the Geneva 
armistice approaches. Patently it will be impossible 
to hold by July 20 the free elections looking toward 
the unification of Vietnam as envisaged in the 
armistice. Two provinces of Laos remain under 
control of the Communist Pathet Lao. Only in 
Cambodia, which has no problem of division or 
Communist occupation, is there relative tranquillity 
~—and here Prince Sihanouk seems to be following 
almost the Nasser pattern in his accommodations 
with Russia and China. 

In Laos the Pathet Lao has been in patent viola- 
tion of the armistice, and the International Control 
Commission has repeatedly protested its refusal to 
yield to royal authority in the two northern prov- 
inces. Actually a hot war has been in process on a 
minor scale between the Royal Laotian forces and 
the Vietminh-supported Pathet Lao. The govern- 
ment's position is complicated by the fact that Laos 
is more a collection of tribes than a national entity, 
and the military burden on a weak country of 2 
million people would be impossible but for lavish 
American aid. There is some temptation to accept 
a de facto division of Laos, but the moral issue in- 
volved in the illegal Communist occupation is a 
strong one which ought not to be discarded lightly. 

Almost the reverse obtains in Vietnam. It was 
obvious even when the armistice was signed that 
the conditions for fair elections did not and would 
not exist in the northern sector under the control 
of the Communist Vietminh. In South Vietnam 
President Diem has been consolidating his hold 
and there is more stabilfty as the result of the 
recent elections although a good dea! of repression 
remains. Even India has recognized, however, that 
country-wide elections are not feasible this year. 

The question is whether they ever will be feasible 
so long as the Vietminh sector remains a closed 
corporation. Technically South Vietnam is not 
bound by the armistice because it was not a direct 
party to the desperate negotiations at Geneva two 


years ago. But the opportunity has largely passed 


f 


to denounce the armistice as dishonored because 
of the flagrant Communist violations of the pro 
visions on refugees. A flat disavowal has been 
avoided out of fear that the Vietminh would use 
this as a pretext for attack. That danger is one of 
the few arguments for retaining the International 
Control Commission. For all practical purposes, 
however, the division of Vietnam has been made 
permanent, and sooner or later this will have to be 
formally recognized. 


Justice for Children 


The Administration's continued delay in appoint- 
ing a judge for Washington's Juvenile Court does a 
grave disservice to the office and to the community. 
Judge Edith H. Cockrills six-year term expired last 
August; and although she remains on the bench 
pending a decision by the Department of Justice 
and the President, the ambiguity of her position is 
humiliating to her personally and harmful to the 
prestige of the court. There have been many 
criticisms of Judge Cockrill's administration of the 
court in the past, but she has met most of these 
criticisms with intelligence and a willingness to 
learn. Evidently the Department of Justice has 
not been able to propose.a better qualified candi- 
date for the post. Accordingly, we think that in 
fairness to Judge Cockrill and the children she 
deals with it is time to give her the’ title as well as 
the burden of an office which she has filled con- 
scientiously. 

The burden is an exceedingly heavy one. Judge 
Cockrill sits sometimes from 9 in the morning to 
9 at night, hearing cases which call for the most 
earnest study and deliberation. It seems clear that 
the case load of the Juvenile Court requires the 
creation of an additional judgeship; President Eisen- 
hower would do well, it seems to us, to ask Congress 
to provide for another judge as speedily as possible. 
In addition to this, it might be highly desirable to 
give the judges the assistance of a referee who 
could handle many of the court's minor cases, such 
as those involving traffic violations or delinquen- 
cies in providing support for dependents. The 
Juvenile Court acts in an area of extraordinary 
sensitivity and crucial importance. It needs to be 
strengthened. 


The Little Fixes 


A Federal jury in St. Louis has convicted Matthew 
J. Connelly and Theron Lamar Caudle of conspiracy 
to fix an income tax evasion case. The'verdict must 
be accepted irrespective of any political implications 
unless and until it is reversed on appeal. The out- 
come will occasion some sadness to those who knew 
both men in the Truman Administration as engag- 
ing and personable fellows, though perhaps sus- 
ceptible to pressure and too free and easy in their 
manner. It is hard to believe that either Mr. 
Connelly, who was a presidential assistant, or Mr. 
Caudle, who was head of the Tax Division in the 
Department of Justice, had evil intent or personal 
profit in mind with his activities in the case 
of Irving Sachs. But the law makes little allowance 
for motives in violation. 

Undoubtedly a persuasive factor in the jury's 
mind was the evidence that both men had received 
expensive gifts from a lawyer for Mr. Sachs, Harry 
I. Schwimmer. Mr. Caudle, who said he sought to 
avoid prosecution because Sachs was a sick man, 
testified that a $3000 oil royalty bought in his 
name was purchased against his direct orders. Mr. 
Connelly asserted that he paid $750 which he 
thought was the value of a $3600 oil royalty pur- 
chased for him, but admitted that he accepted two 
tailor-made suits and a topcoat from Mr. Schwim- 
mer. These indications of attempted bribery or 
reward for services rendered could not have been 
disregarded. 

There is no suggestion that former President 
Truman had anything to do with the improprieties 
or even knew of them at the time. Yet this is 
precisely the sort of petty corruption that dogged 
his Administration and tended to diminish respect 
for its big accomplishments. There is a perennial 
lesson in these convictions for the Eisenhower Ad- 
ministration or any other Administration. To 
deserve public confidence governmental officials 
must so conduct themselves in the face of the 
heavy private and selfish pressures that seemingly 
go with their jobs—and this applies particularly to 
regulatory and administrative posts—that there is 
not the faintest ground for suspicion of conflict 
of interest or yielding to improper influence. The 
duty to make constant checks to insure that a strict 
code of official morality is enforced at all levels is 
in the last analysis a responsibility of the President 
himself. 


Get On With the Bridge 


Even the stanchest opponents of the Constitution 
ave. bridge authorized by Congress two years ago 
(after several years of argument) now admit 
publicly that at least a four-lane crossing in this 
area is needed in the face of steadily rising cross- 
river traffic. It is unthinkable that Congress should 
delay any longer in removing the last obstacle to 
construction of the crossing—the old and tired 
dispute over whether it should be a tunnel instead 
of a bridge. It is time to bury the tunnel argu- 
ment, which has refused to die, once and for all 

The question is a simple one. The tunnel would 
cost more but would better please the various 
groups which are concerned with the land and 
waterscape setting of Lincoln Memorial, Theodore 
Roosevelt Island, Memorial Bridge, Arlington Na- 
tional Cemetery, the Marine Memorial and a pro- 
posed Freedom Shrine. It would cost a great deal 
more if it were to be six lanes, like the authorized 
bridge, instead of four lanes. 

The National Capital Planning Commission, 
after careful. traffic studies, has concluded that a 
six-lane crossing is necessary and has approved a 
general plan for such a bridge—although Chairman 
Bartholomew continues to insist that four lanes are 
sufficient. We think Congress should take the 
advice of the full Commission, insist upon a bridge 
design that will do minimum violence to the setting, 
provide a draw span if that is the price of peace 
with Chairman-Smith of the Rules Committee who 
is looking out for the interests of the cement, sand 
and gravel concerns that use the waterway, and let 
the Highway Department get on with the job 
promptly. 


: — 


“Mutations, Shmutations—as Long as You're Healthy” 


++eRr Brock. 


ENO THE UALS PosT Ce 


el 


ATOMIC ENERGY 
GOOD NEWS 
COMMISSION 


Letters to the Editor 


Communists as Employes 


Your editorial of Friday, June 
8, entitled “Communists as Em- 
ployes” reflects a fundamental 
misunderstanding of the dis- 
senting opinion in the Cutter 
Laboratories case. You say “a 
strongly worded opinion by the 
minority holds that a discharge 
for political belief violates the 
First Amendment.” Yet as a 
constitutional matter the mi- 
nority explicitly recognizes the 
right of an employer to hire, 
and presumably to fire, whom- 
ever he pleases, the opinion 
stating that “Employers can, of 
course, hire whom they choose, 
arranging for an all-democratic 
labor force if they desire.” 

The dissenters point out, 
quite appropriately, that the 
Constitution controls only gov- 
ernmental action, and it is im- 
portant to understand that 
their difference with the ma- 
jority relates only to whether 
the action of the California 
Supreme Court, in sustaining 
the discharge of Mrs. Black on 
the ground that she was a Com- 
munist, was the kind of “state 
action” controlled by the 14th 
Amendment. 

The question of what is “state 
action” is one that has divided 
the court for years, and a dif- 
ference of opinion was to be 
expected here, but it is certain- 
ly a gross distortion to regard 
the minority as holding that it 
is unconstitutional to fire an 
employe for Communist affilia- 
tions, for even under their view 
of the situation the right of 
the employer to hire and fire 
as he pleases remains unim- 
paired except where so-called 
governmental action is involved. 

LAURENCE S. FORDHAM 

Washington. 


School Race Incidents 


It must be said that the re- 
port alluding to racial conflicts 
in the public schools here, im- 
pressive as.it is in the low rate 
of incidence, must be taken 
cum grano salis. For even in 
mitigation, it rings~ singularly 
partisan. 

Moreover, it captures in the 
subtlety of overtones what it 
fails to accomplish in volume. 
One is immediately taken aback 
by its glaring omissions as well 
as the inadequacy of the lan- 
guage of the complaints. 

The report rather awkwardly, 
though overwhelmingly, 
sketches the city’s white youths 
in raiments of innocence beset 
by aggressive Negro youths. We 
are asked to believe that only 
twice in the past three years 
has a white youth clearly been 
the aggressor in an interracial 
set-to. This effort to apotheosize 
the white youths of this area 
may set well with Rep. Williams 
(D.-Miss.) but it hardly satifies 
the dictates of reason. 

That the report is unilateral 
scarcely needs elaboration, but 
it is also evident that it has 
been swelled with trivialities 
and ambiguities. Way else, for 
example, would it include the 
stopping of a fight that never 
started’? Indeed, one wonders 
how such a feat was accom- 
plished. The wording of an al- 
leged gang fight which occurred 
in 1955 is so curiously put as to 
suggest hedging on someone's 
part. Then, one further ques- 
tions the term “indecent re- 
mark”. Exactly who, in such 
cases, determines when an in- 
dividual has exceeded the limits 
of decency? 

Without venturing further in- 
to the report, it may be said, in 
the main, that it is inconclusive. 
It neather poses nor purports to 
answer the germane query 
which is needed to lend it sig- 
nificance. That is, we are not 
told whether or not the listed 
complaints resulted because of 
the racial differences of those 
involved or whether race was a 
secondary consideration. With- 
out this information, the com- 
plaints appear to be no more 
serious than those which occur- 
red in the years preceding the 
integration dictum. 

But while the report is a 
fairly weak cup of tea, it does 


rather effectively t at bay 
those who insisted integra 


tion would bring about a wave 
of interracial strife. 
E. N. TRACY 
Washington 
ow 

If the report of racial inci- 
dents in schools is the total re- 
port of such incidents since in- 
tegration, then apparently Rep 
Williams’ proposed investiga- 
tion has very little reason to 
continue. Such a ratio to the 
thousands of children in the 
schools might be expected 
in any year, in segregated 
schools: and even some of those 
reported took place before in- 
tegration of the schools. 

Let us hope that any investi- 
gation which is conducted »e 
done with an earnest effort to 
build further on the sound foun- 
dation which has been estab- 
lished, and not be allowed to 
becloud the whole picture of 
education here in Washington. 
As the schools close this week, 
the long-range values and 
meanings .of .education .are 
brought home forcefully to all 
of us who can look back over 
the past nine months and 
measure learning and growth 
in individual children. 

We are grateful to the 
teachers and administrators 
who have achieved such, and 
hope that recognition for their 
good work will be recognized 
and weighed accordingly 

GHERETEIN WILSON 

Washington 


Parcel Post Rates 


Parcel post rates are arbi- 
trarily determined as opposed 
to the general commercial prac- 
tice of buying or selling com- 
modities on the rate per pound 
basis 

When these rates were origi- 
nally set, perhaps the thinking 
was correct, but that was many 
years ago and it is about time 
for a change to the rate per 
pound bas.s 

One, it would 
increase parcel post revenue, 
placing that fraction of the 
Post Office Department on a 
selfsustaining basis. Two. it 
would find acceptance because 
it would be within the confines 
of everyday commercial prac- 
tice of buying and selling ma- 
terials and commodities, serv- 
ices and whatnot on the pound 
basis. 

It would avoid the expense, 
the energy, the time it takes 
to change thousands of thou- 
sands of scales, because they 
all are equipped with present 
computing charts, and it is 
necessary to change over to a 
new set of figures when a rate 
increase is in effect for parcel 
post. 

The use of standard ordinary 
plain weighing scales would 
prove a considerable saving 
to, let’s say, the Post Office 
Department its*lf. It would 
open doors for automation, 
which, in the long run, would 
save considerable handling and 
other incidental expenses for 
the Post Office Department and 
large users of parce! post serv 
ices. 

| am sure 


immediately 


that the Postmas- 
ter General, Arthur Summer- 
field, has enough competent 
people in his organization to 
expand these values after thor- 
ough investigation 

MACK RAPP, 
Detecto Scales, In 


Brooklyn, N. Y. 


Multiple Sponsorships 


With reference to Murrey 
Marder’s interesting treatment 
of “multiple sponsorship” on 
June 11, it seems to me that the 
House practice of identical com- 
panion bélle is even more un- 
wieldy and “vicious” than ‘the 
Senate's practice of cosponsor- 
ship. It confounds research. It 
costs money (how much we do 
not know). It often results in 
credit and publicity for a com- 
panion rather than for the orig- 
inal bill. 

If there is interest in correct- 
ing the situation in the Senate 
—and there should be—may I 
suggest that similar correctives 
are in order in the other 
chamber” 

WILLIAM C. GIBBONS. 


Juvenile Court Judge 


It takes a strong and dedi- 
cated human being to withstand 
such abuse and political skull- 
duggery as that to which our 
Juvenile Court judge, Edith 
Cockrill, has been subjected. If 
it were not for the unbiased re- 
porting of The Washington Post 
and Times Herald the public 
would have very little knowl- 
edge of the great contribution 
made by Judge Edith Cockrill 
Judge Cockrill by her diligence 
and dedication has made obey- 
ing the law something of which 
to be proud, the Juvenile Court 
an institution to be respected, 
and has given children in trou- 
ble an opportunity to be 
helped 

Politics, under no condition, 
should enter into the function 
of the Juvenile Court. The time 
has come for us, as taxpayers, 
to insist that Congress stop 
dillydallying and reappoint 
Judge Edith Cockrill as our 
Juvenile Court judge. 


DOROTHY LOOKER. 
Washington. 
ow 


I have been reading for some 
time various articles in The 
Washington Post and Times 
Herald newspaper about Judge 
Edith Cockrill. If your readers 
would collect those articles 
from the time she came to the 
bench they would have an his- 
torical record of a job well 
done, despite the fact that 
Judge Cockrill was forced to 
organize the operations of the 
Juvenile Court and to set up a 
long-range program of investi- 
gation and follow-up of cases. 

Judge ‘ockrill has shown 
herself to be of stanch caliber 
and excellent legal training. 
Her unusual insight into the 
problems of the juvenile and 
her realistic, but sympathetic, 
treatment of her charges would 
seem to warrant her reappoint- 
ment. It is the children with 
whom we, as citizens, are con- 
cerned. Therefore, why doesn't 
the Administration play fair 
with our juveniles who need 
Judge Cockrill’s direction and 
reappoint Judge Edith Cockrill 
as judge of the Juvenile Court? 


EVELYN DAVIS. 
Washington. 


Natural Childbirth 


Of vivid interest to area 
women who are stanch believ- 
ers in the Natural Childbirth 
movement is the recently an- 
nounced truth coming from 
Milwaukee. At a session of the 
Catholic Hospital Association 
convention, the Commissioner 
of Health, Oak Park, IIL. 
Dr. Herbert Ratner, spoke in 
opposition to the use of seda- 
tives in normal childbirth. 

He said that sedatives and 
anesthesia in modern obstetrics 
are the greatest enemy of nor- 
mal women and babies. Also, 
he was careful to point out that 
through the years techniques 
that have been developed for 
abnormal delivery of babies 
havé been imposed upon nor- 
mal situations 

Speaking of normal deliv- 
eries, Dr. Ratner said that it 
was important that “we redis- 
cover the norms for normal de- 
livery, which we must redis- 
cover from nature itself, 
authored by God.” 

He claimed that some hos- 
pitals have been insensitive to 
the high price paid in the re- 
duction of optimal health in 
babies because of sedatives. Ob- 
stetricians received some 
praise, too. Dr. Ratner spoke 
highly of their success in 
handling difficult cases. “Un- 
fortunately,” he added, “they 
have carried over their many 
techniques to the detriment of 
the normal delivery, which 
God, in His wisdom, designed.” 

When so much publicity is 
given to new discoveries of 
sedatives in childbirth, we nat- 
ural childbirth -advocates are 
happy to hear something said 
in favor of Old Ma Nature. 

ALICE K. DYKES. 

Greenbelt, Md. 


‘d 


U. S. Capitalism: 
An Indian View 


By K. Rangaswamy 
From the Hindu Weekly Review 


ei 


a 


APROPOS the goal of a socialistic pat 
tern of society set before India and the se- 
rious controversy raging in the country 
over the role of private enterprise, it would 
be of interest to observe the pattern of 
society that exists in the United States. 

But if one visited the United States with 


‘the expectation of finding a community 


where a handful of capitalists exploited the 
vast majority: of the working population, 
where an indifferent Government remained 
content with a laissez-faire policy, where 
the idle rich wandered with their women- 
folk indulging in extravagant pastimes, in 
short, a situation similar to the one which 
prompted Karl Marx to propound his fe 
mous philosophy, only disappointment and 
disillusionment can await him. 

Full employment, phenomenal increase 
in production and booming prosperity all 
round, with very little of labor unrest, are 
enviable features of the country’s economic 
life which must have an explanation. 

The competitive spirit of the people, pro- 
ducers competing for markets with ever- 
advancing technical achievements and in 
dividuals striving hard not only to main- 
tain their position but also aiming at the 
next man’s job which may strike a visitor 
from the East, accustomed to a placid and 
evenly moving society, as a mad and mean- 
ingless rush, may be an important contrib- 
utory factor. But what seems to be of more 
vital importance is the attitude of the hu- 
man mind toward the common goal and 
the respective role of the state, the em- 
ployer and the worker. 


oo 
THE GIANT é¢orporations, the huge de 
partmental stores and the éver-expanding 
chains of drug stores, supermarkets and 
cafeterias so prominently absorb the visi- 
tor’s attention that it may often tend to 
obscure the existence of a vigilant state 
and the manner and extent to which it in- 
tervenes to control and regulate the social 
and economic activity in the country as te 
secure the objective of a welfare state 

Although the sentiment of the people is 
generally opposed to State intervention, 
public control and regulation and even 
ownership, which private enterprise 
licly denounces but privately applauds, 
cover almost every aspect of national ac- 
tivity, whether at the municipal, state or 
Federal Government level 

But what is of importance to note is that 
this impressive list of restrictive legislation 
or controls has not in any way obstructed 
either the growth of industry and business 
or the emergence of powerful corporations 
in manufacturing and distribution 

It is interesting to note that while Amer- 
ican law and economics have prevented 
monopoly, it has sanctioned and even en- 
couraged the system in which a few large 
corporations in each industry dominate 
the trade. 

It has been urged that research and tech- 
nical progress have been possible only in 
industries where production is concentrat- 
ed in a few.large corporations. 

It has been argued on behalf of the cor- 
porations that while they enjoy monopoly 
of production they have comparatively lit- 
tle control over the prices they can charge 
and the profits they can earn. Strong cor. 
porations have invariably produced strong 
labor unions which are ever alert to de- 
mand their due share of the earnings of 
the corporations. 

Manufacturing corporations in turn are 
dependent on distributing agencies for the 
sale of their products. These sellers, de- 
scribed as oligopolists, it is contended, en- 
joy greater power in regard to the fixation 
of prices, and it is they that advertise and 
build a market for the products they buy 
from the manufacturers. 

The economic theory which finds current 
acceptance in the United States is that the 
buyer also has developed countervailing 
power and that the cumulative effect of 
the action and reaction of the manufac- 
turer, the worker, the seller and the buyer, 
with the state watching from above, has 
been to exercise restraint and moderation 
al] round and produce a tolerably satisfac- 
tory situation. 


pub 


ow 

A FEATURE of American industrial ac- 
tivity which is totally missed in India is the 
readiness and frankness with which busi- 
ness and industrial houses generally make 
available and publicize all facts relating to 
their operation, including purchases, sales, 
taxes paid and net profits. 

The profits of some of the major corpora- 
tions for the first nine months of 1955 were 
published as early as November itself and 
the figures were made available by the 
corporations themselves. 

One can only speculate if the Indian in- 
dustrialist also had adopted a similar en- 
lightened policy,-public support would not 
have been forthcoming to him now to resist 
the government's hasty steps at national- 
ization and restriction of the scope of the 
private sector. 


The tWashinaton Yost 
Times Herald 


Published @very day in the rear be 
The Washington Post Company 


The Associated Press te entitied exclus 
republication of all news dispa 

not otherwise redit ead in this p 
epontaneous origir published h tights 
lication of all ether matter herein are aise 


reser ec 
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Daily Onl; 


Matter of Fact . . . «. « « By Stewart Abop 


They’re Sure He'll Run 


PRESIDENT Eisenhower 
will announce that he is still a 
candidate even before he 

Reed H 


u b lican 
hight command 
are fulfilled. 

The reasons 
for making 
such an  ar- 
nouncement 
im m ediately © 
_ certainly 

urged on 
the President Stewart Alvep 
as soon as he is well enough to 
discuss the matter, if they 
have not been already. These 
reasons are obvious enough. 

Another long period of spec- 
ulation about the President's 
intentions, like that which fol- 
lowed the President's heart 
attack last autumn, would 
have the most damaging polit- 
ical effects. It would generate 
anew the old subsurface divi- 
sions in the Republican Party. 
Worst of all, weeks of such 
will-heawon't-he speculation 
would focus all attention on 
the socalled “health issue,” 
which is the last thing the Re- 
publican leadership wants. 

His top advisers express ab- 
solute confidence that the 
President will agree that the 
matter must be disposed of im- 
mediately, for national and in- 
ternational! as well as political 
reasons. They are sure that, 
in the next few days, he will 
either issue a statement an- 
nouncing his continued candi- 
dacy or authorize presidential 
Press Secretary James Hag- 
erty or another high Admini- 
stration official to do so in his 
name. 

In fact, the confidence that 
the President will soon au- 
thorize a “positive” statement 
is so absolute that it suggests 


= * 


that the President may already 
have indicated his intention 
not to withdraw. At any rate, 
there is not the slightest visi- 
ble tendency even to consider 
altering the present Republi- 
can campaign plans. And these 
plans are geared in every pos- 
sible way to an Eisenhower 
candidacy. 

Word has already gone out, 
for example, that the San 
Francisco convention will be 
limited to three days, instead 
of the traditional four or five. 
The whole convention has 
been planned in advance in re- 
markable detail, and the pro- 
ceedings are all tailored to 
lead up to the dramatic climax 
of the President's acceptance 
5 ' 
The whole campaign there- 
after will be built wlLolly 
around the President. The 
highlights of the campaign 
are to be a small number of 
major presidential radio and 
teievision broadcasts, prob 
ably six. The subject matter 
of these six broadcasts is al- 
ready being carefully can- 
vassed, and some initial rough 
drafting has actully started. 

Each of the broadcasts is 
planned to last half an hour, 
but the President himself is 
expected to take not more 
than 20 of 22 minutes of this 
time. The rest will be devoted 
to giving the broadcasts vari- 
ety and pace, with inter- 
changes between the Presi- 
dent and Administration offi- 
cials, visual demonstrations of 
facts and figures, and so on. 

This is in line with the ac- 
cepted theory that teleview- 
ers will not listen to long, for- 
mal set speeches, even by the 
President of the United 
States. Negotiations are also 
under way for the best tele- 
vision hours for the presiden- 
tial broadcasts. One matter 


remains unsettled-—the point 
of origin of the broadcasts. 
Even before iis recent ill- 
ness, a non-whistlestop, tele- 
vision campaign had been 
planned for the President but 
ir. the last few weeks before 
his sudden operation, the Pres- 
ident had begun com | like 
a warhorse scenting battle, 
and the campaign plans were 
revised to allow for a number 
of airborne forays to the 
hustings. Whether this will 
happen again in the new cir- 
cumstances remains to be 


seen. But the planners hope | 


t.at the President will fly to 


key points, especially Chicago | 


and New York, for at least 
two or three of his broadcasts. 
Other aspects of the cam- 


paign have also been pre- | 
planned in surprising detail. | 


The Vice President's cam- 
prign, which wil! be managed 
for the first time by the na- 
t‘onal committee, is being 
carefully blocked ou. already. 
And a series of five-minute 
“spots,” introduced by the 
President, and presenting in 


serial form the achievements | 


of the Eisenhower Administra- 
tion, is another likely feature 
of what will be a new kind of 
presidential campaign. 
Obviously, the heart and 
soul of this new kind of cam- 
paign is the candidacy of 
Dwight D. Elsenhower. If the 
President were to withdraw. 
the whole campaign would 
simply blow up in the face of 
the Republican leadership. But 


those who should know—those | 


who were right about the Pres- | 
ident’s intentions last time — | 


are serenely confident that 
nothing of the sort will hap- 
pen. They are sure, on the 
contrary, not only that the 
President is still a candidate. 
but that he will publicly con- 
firm his candidacy within the 
next few days. 

Coprriem. NW. ¥. Herald Tribune. Ine 


Washington Scene e « ee By George Dixon 


Lady Bountiful Is Right 


SECRETARY of Commerce 
Sinclair Weeks has just order- 
ed a complete revision of wom- 
en's dress size standards be- 
cause a survey 
by the com- 
modity stand- 
ards division - 
of his Office 
of Technical 
Services has — 
disclosed that 
American  fe- 
males are be- 
coming like 
that song 
about June. 

They're bust- Dixon 
fn’ out all over because the 
present size standards have 
failed to keep abreast of pul- 
chritudinous progress. The sur- 
vey has shown, beyond any 
question, that we are raising 
more generously - endowed 
women. 

This is a serious report, 
and not to be treated with lev- 
ity. The new size standards, 
soon to be released by the de- 
partment, have taken the 
cramped conditions inte ac- 


count and given every size: 


dress a fuller facade. 

For instance, a size 34 
which women prefer to cal 
size 18. now allows for 36 
inches of feminine expansive- 


ness. But Secretary Weeks 
who has the big, broad out- 
look, decrees that it be built 
out to contain 39 bountiful 
inches. 


A size 34, more flatteringly 
known as size 16, now has a 
frontal expansion of 34 inches. 
The revised standards call for 
this to be increased to 37 
inches. And so on. 


THE PLEASANT task of 
directing the survey has been 
headed by a gentleman who 
prefers his figures on paper. 
This quixotic individual is 
named Mansfield Lonie, and he 
may be excused for his bur- 
dened<down look, because he 
carries the weighty title of 
“manager of textile and ap- 
parel commercial standards 
projects.” Whew! 

Mr. Lonie told me he had 
conducted the survey with 
realism in mind. I said I 
guessed he had gotten to meet 
some very interesting people. 
but he replied that most of 
the forms he surveyed were 
those of dressmakers’ dum- 
mies. 

I asked Mr. Lonie why our 
Iittle women were becoming 
bigger. He replied that a fac- 
tor was the more widespread 
use of the brassiere. He said 
this garment has given a mam- 


moth lift toward 
superwomen 
Mr. Leonie, 


a race of 


who does not 
want to take all the credit 
for himself and Secretary 
Weeks, told me the Depart- 
ment of Commerce was aided 
immeasurably in the survey 
by the Department of Agri- 
culture. 


“YOU MEAN,” I suggested 
hopefully, “that that eminent 
churchman, and pillar of the 
hearth and home, Ezra Taft 
Benson, was in it too?” 

“Not personally.” replied 
Mr. Lonie regretfully, “But 


his Bureau of Human Nutri- | Adjai Stevenson 
tion and Home Economics was. | Estes Kefauver 

partly how we got Averell Harriman 
started on the survey. Secre- | Stuart Symington 


That's 


“By George!. 


. Evidence of a very high ancient civil- 


ization! ...A skull this size indicates a people with heads 


The Gallup Poll 


enlarged by a lot of schemes for making a living! . 


if the measure is caught i> 


Washi 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
; Friday, June 15, 1956 


WITH EACH DAY that goes 


| dimmer. 

At the same 
time, mem- 
bers of Con- 
gress and edu- 
catio. associa- 
tions are get- 
ting a flood of 
letters de 
manding to 
know when 
Federal help 
can be ex- 
pected to re- 
lieve a short- 
age of classrooms that is hav- 
ing a crippling effect on the 
American educational system. 

The National Education As- 
sociation has just sent out to 
its members a report estimat- 
ing that 254 members of the 
House are for the Kelley 
school aid bill, which would 
provide $1.6 billion in Federal 


Childs 


grants over four years. 


But the NEA also warns that 
the 


Stevenson Seen as Nominee 


By George Gallup 


Director. ubiie Opinio pastivate of 


PRINCETON, ! 


‘Stevenson has gained slightly 
in candidate popularity among 


mu June 14— Democrats over the last month, 


A majority of voters today think and among Independent voters 


that Adlai Stevenson will get 


he has taken 


the lead away 


the Democratic presiden- from Kefauver for the first time 


tial nomination. 
That's the principal finding of 
the Institute’s latest coast-to- 


sults of the Florida primary, but 
not California. 

Interviewers asked this ques- 
tion of voters, scientifically se- 


section of U. S. opinion: 
“Apart from how you, your- 
self, feel, who do you think will 


get the Democratic nomination today, and the trend since April, 
voters who classify them- 


for President”’” 

The vote today, two months 
in advance of the Chicago nom-| 
inating convention: 

ALL VOTERS 
Adlai Stevenson 
Estes Kefauver 
Averell Harriman 
Stuart Symington 
Other, no opinion 


51% 


Among rank-and-file members 
of his own party, Stevenson 
draws an even larger proportion 
who believe that he will get the 
nod at Chicago, as follows: 

DEMOCRATS ONLY 


15 
7 
3 


tary Benson's bureau thought | Others, no opinion 


better nutrition should be 
building better women.’ 

“One more question,” I said, | 
“You say the revised standards 
will be turned over to the fe- 
male apparel industry. But | 
how can you force the industry | 
to follow them?” 

“We won't try. But it is to 
the industry's advantage to 


have a national set of stand- | 


ards to go by. This is just a 
service.” 

“Yes,” I conceded, “I can 
see it will be quite a service.” 


Coprrigms a Kips Peatures 
yndicate ne 


hese Days ....... 


The President and Congress 


THE SEPARATIONS of 
powers, inherent in our Con- 
stitution, cannot possibly mean 
a conflict over powers between 
the President 
and Congress, 
and between 
the Congress = 
and the Su- 

reme Court. 

et such a 

conflict over 


ing the Eisen- 
oy atm 
is tration. 

deliberate ef. Sokolsky 

fort has been made to reduce 
Congress to a ratifying body, 
accepting instructions from 
the President, issued not di- 
rectly by him but by his va- 
rious assistants. His illnesses 
have had nothing to do with 
the growth of power among 
White House staff. It is a 
theory of government opera- 
tions arising out of the Presi- 
dent's military experience and 
based on the assumption that 
what works in the Army can 
work in civil life. The rejec- 
tion of such instructions over 
the foreign aid issue was the 
first assertion by the House 
of Representatives during this 
Administration that it intends 
to function according to the 
Constitution. It was a major 
political setback for Presi- 
dent Eisenhower, but that is 
hardly as important, one way 


or the other. as that constitu-. 


Anti-Merger Law Hit 


tional, orderly government 
should prevail. 


THE AMERICAN method, 
when first designed, was an 
inevitable consequence of colo- | 
nial history and of the fact | 
that this is a federation of | 
sovereign states, each state | 
possessing all powers of 
government except such as are 


« By George Sokolsky a 


power either by the Presi- 
dent or the Congress. In a 
word, the states must depend 
upon the Supreme Court to de- 
fend their rights. Whenever 
the Supreme Court has exceed- 
ed its constitutional authority 
and has become a third house 
of Congress, legislating by 
Judicial decision, the confu- 
sion in the land has become 
very tense. Such tension now 
exists in both South and North 
over the Negro question. Al- 
though some of the decisions 
of the present Supreme Court 
over Communist cases have 
been as much an invasion of 
the constitutional rights of the 


states, they did not stir much 
excitement. 


EXCEPT in the South, the 
expansion of the authority of 
the Supreme Court during the 
past year made hardly any im- 

ssion. In fact, the Sloc 
ower decision was probably 
the most nificant invasion 
of local authority by the Su- 
preme Court and, in the opin- 
ion of many lawyers, the court 
showed a lack of understand- 
ing of what is involved in their 
decision which is that a state 
Legislature may not lay down 
the rules governing the em- 
ployment of persons by the 
state or any agency thereof, 
such as a municipality or a 


board of education. If the 
Supreme Court is correct in 
this decision, what employ- 
ment policy may a state, mu- 
nicipality or board of educa- 
tion. adopt? 

The Executive has adopted 
an attitude toward Congress 
»with regard to the provision of | 


information which is obviously | 


unsound and under any 
other system, untenable. How 
can Congress legislate without 
data 

The illegal practice in some 
executive departments of keep- 
ing unexpended balances, 
which under any correct book- 
keeping system should be re- 
turned to the Treasury, is in- 
dicative of the executive dis- 
trust of Congress. The depart- 
ments 
pended balances, often by in- 


correct accountancy methods, 
assume that such funds may be 
used for purposes other than 
congressional appropriations, 


iS, 


| bill 
‘ttl 
BOR. 


which withhold unex- | 


which is clearly against the | 


law. 


must, sooner or later, lead to 
adjustment or to a breakdown 
of constitutional government 
because any executive official 


can expand his powers without | 


fear unless either the courts 
or the people object. 


' 


| 


In Farm Magazine Sale 


A Federal Trade Commission 


granted to the Federal Govern- | hearing examiner yesterday 


ment by the Constitution. War |criticized the ‘ 


‘inadequacy and 


and economic depressions | ineffectiveness” of anti-merger | 


couraged public opinion 
permit an expansion of Fed. 


| 


o laws which permitted Farm 
‘Journal, Inc., to buy Country 


eral authority which really re- Gentleman - Better Farmin z 


sulted 
presidential authority. 


No state may secede from the |the purchase 


union as a consequence of the 
War Betwpen the States which 
was fought on that issue just 
as World War II was fought 
over the sanctity of 
On the other hand, the Con- 
stitution should protect ms 
estates from usurpation 


y 


in an expansion of “Magazine.. 


Frank Hier said 
of the magazine 


Examiner 


from the Curtis Publishing Co. 
last June eliminated one of the acquisition waiting and exam- 
country’s two “substantial” Na- ination period,” Hier said, the 


tion-wide genera] farm maga- 


s! | zines. 


The FTC, a ve oem the 


i 


sulted in “a substantial lessen- 
ing of competition and a ten- 
dency toward monopoly.” 

Hier said advertisers now are 
forced either to place their or- 
ders with the one remaining 
publication, or pay 1% to 2 
times the rate for as broad a 
coverage in 8 to 12 sectional 
magazines. 

Had the law provided a “pre- 


\FTC “would have kept the 


This constitutional situation 


eggs 
in the basket until it had been 


determined whether it was to 


merger as a violation of the the public's interest to scramble 


law, es, Sp REED Se SPO 


Y 


* 


, 


‘since the Minnesota primary. 


Each voter was handed a list 
coast survey, reflecting the re- of prominently mentioned Dem- 


ocratic candidates and asked: 


“Here is a list of men who 
have been nominated as possible 


| lected from every walk of life presidential candidates for the 
to provide an accurate cross-- Democratic Party. Which ONE 
would you like to see nominated 


‘as the Democratic candidate?” 


Following are the preferences 


of 
selves as Democrats: 
DEMOCRATS ONLY 
TO- 


Stevenson ... 
Kefauver . 


Williams’ 
Others, no 


preference. 10 


with this group, as the following 
table shows: 

De 

IND 


tic Choices of 
NDENTS ONLY 


"| tervention could swing 


Stevenson 
Kefauver 
Harriman 
Lausche 
Symington 
Johnson 
yrd 
ugias ..... 
Rayburn . 
Williams 
Others, no 
preference 14 
100% 100% 100% 
When Democrats questioned 
in the survey were next asked 
to express their preference if 


the convention choice were nar- 


‘rowed down to the two leading 


candidates, Stevenson was 
chosen over Kefauver by a 3-to-2 
margin, as follows 

“Suppose the choice were nar 
rowed down to Stevenson and 
Kefauver, which ONE .would 
you prefer to have the Demo 
cratic convention select?” 

The vote today of Democrats: 
STEVENSON vs. KEFAUVER 
Stevenson . . 4% 
Kefauver 37 


100% 100% 100% No preference, no opinien 7 
| “Others” included Sen. Harry| One thing must be kept in 


56% F. Byrd, Sen. Paul H. Douglas, mind in interpreting today's 
\Gov. Robert B. Meyner and survey figures. 
House Speaker Sam Rayburn. 


nominees are picked by dele 


| Sen. Kefauver, who took the gates to nominating conven- 


lead as th 


Activities } in Congress 


TODAY 


Renate 
djourned until neon Monday 


= a 4 
ne “ident of pen. Te on a a 

Room 
ca Sabcmte 


nad UNF prot 
not 
nterna! t 
en. Hearing on scope 
the United States. 


ob erg eer © 


rile: 


10 
Roviet 
ey 


op of 
activity 
Room 


committee's 
357 


, exec xcs. Toe ear a 


» re 
den. Ren: 


exec re eontinue 
7089, survivors 


continue ‘. 
wee 


exec 
tule ae i eae Room 412 


Hee 
Monday noon 
16 « 


ign 
Committee 
. 10 &. m. open. Pull com- 
receive 4-H Club delegates 
Room 1310. New idg 
Armed Services. 10 « 
++ seeonee. , 
billie extendir tim 
mendat ions i — awards of certain 
itary decorations. and H. R. 8157. te 
~ ori de tor burial in National Cemetery 
at Arlington. Va. of remains of an un- 
known merican. serviceman who iost 
his life in the Kerean conflict. Room 
304. Old Bids 
Armed Services. 


In recess until 
a ittees 
prepriations. 
aplnthes on 
Pubiie Works 


m.. exec. Budb- 
rations and 
m. Capitel 


open Brooks 


retirement ts 

laneous bills. Room 313-A. Old Biles 
Education and Laber, ~ s. mM. 

Metcalf Subemte., on R 

lishing program of grants to states for 

developmen ne arts programs anc 

projects and related bills om 429 

Old Bid 


Interteor and Insular ne 19 « 
open. Piest Subemte A OR 
relating to old stone Deuse 


m 
pvt. 


in 
and to provide for ite sale ‘Various - 


pany T. Trippe. 


ighway ¢ 


ganizations will 
|New Bide 

| Jedielary, 10 «& m@m 
\Subcmte. om entitrust, 
president. 


open 


and 


ee peestsens. Fea American 
EAS seas 


; mon 
ay Sy: te i Room one] aiz’s 
— and Pubecies 
am.. ¢ 


- 
<" eertain 


oT 
aees, 
tt 


. ik Coen an 


ish ata Mew 


Room 1334 


YESTERDAY 


Senate 
Met at noon 
congressional! 
1.416.732.0000 
tations \ a) 


ar’ ion 
Commer 


ta mee A... 


extending fer twe 
exports of strategic and cert ain a+ 
materia! 
Consider ed miscellaneous bills 
Confirmed Arthur Kis ne 2 
the Pederal Power 
Recessed at 5°45 mati ‘Been "Monday 
House 


Met at noon 


McCormack 


eranted ret fremont 
ates oe ae ; 
: - 


en 
s ta ‘we ettan- 
* oe Rursing services. a+ a body plant over working | 


s Subcmte.. on Asheries 
ryvation on pending 
ap aa bore Plymouth Plants 


DETROIT. June 14 ™—Chrys- | 
10 ler Corp. today again shut down 


o ' ping 
ati-segresation 


floor leader. announceh is opposit! to 


lacing postal imerease§ bil) 
Ouse ca) 


end 
Adjourned st 1:46 until 


on 


noon Monday 


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Number One choice’ tions, not by rank-and-file party 
of Independent voters following members. Hence the survey re- 

100% his primary victory in Minne- sults are no indication as to 
The survey also finds that sota, also trails Stevenson today who will get the Democratic 


nomination in August. 


In a special poll of Demo 
cratic County Chairmen, re- 
‘ported in April, Stevenson was 


‘the top favorite of 29 per cent 


ce partment 


of the county leaders, compared 


be heard. Room 1224. tO 21 per cent for Kefauver, 12 


per cent for Symington and 8 


Celler per cent Pn werrEmen. 
te — Juan 


yrigmt, 
American Saatliute of PS ite Opinica 


‘| Labor Row Shuts 


assembly lines at ive Plymouth 
and sent home 10,000 
workers as a result of trouble | 


conditions 


It was the fifth work stop-| 


page in the last six working 


en days from the same cause, The | 
* first production halt came last 
1100 trim de-| 


Thursday when 
workers 


the company 


conducted 
what 


member of wildcat strike 


| 
| 


. 


This book gives you 
the patterns of 
American politics for 
the next five years 


Samuel 
Lubell 


REVOLT 
OF THE 
MODERATES 


+*Mr Lube!) is a master 
of practical political 
acience His new book, 
REVOLT oF THE MOoDER- 
ATES, is a superbly 1ead- 
able study of America's 
coming of middie age.” 
_ . Times 
“Mr Lubell is mainly 
interested in the deep- 
running currents of 
thought produced by the 
efforts of Americans to 
meet the challenge of new 
world conditions.”-Chri- 
tian Ncsence Monitor 


At all book«tores + $3.75 


Presidential 


termed a 


| by the chances for passage of and fails of ado 
| a school construction bill grow Democrats 


'eor 
| cameras. 


| 


ington Calling 


Failure of School Aid 


By Marquis Childs 


last-minute legislative jam 
both 
and blicans 
must share the blame. 

The other day former Presi- 
dent Herbert Hoover, in a 
speech that received too little 
attention, spoke of the great 
lead that Soviet Russia had 
taken over the United States 
in training engineers and 
technicians. 


HIS VOICE is thus added to 
what has become a chorus call- 


ing attention to the serious 


deficiencies in A™nerican edu- 
cation, not only on the scien- 
tific and technical level but 
on every level. 

President Eisenhower had 
the seriousness of this situa- 
tion impressed on him in talks 
with educational leaders and 
his own Secretary of Health, 
Education and Welfare, Marion 
Folsom. A brief statement was 
prepared for the President to 
read at his press conference 
either this week or the follow- 
ing week, the timing to be de- 
termined by the status of the 
school construction bill which 
is still bottled up in the House 
Rules Committee. 

But the President's illness 
cut across that strategy. What 
had been prepared may be re- 
leased as a presidential state- 
ment. It will not, however, 
have the same impact as a 
personal declaration read off 
at a press conference and re- 
ed hy the television 


Whether the President's in- 
the 
balance is, of course, question- 
able. 


THE ADMINISTRATION 
began by holding that Federal 
aid was neither necessary nor 


| desirable. A great deal of time 
| had been lost and in the in- 
| terval 


the growing contro- 


| versy over integration of the 
schools has stirred the deepest 


passions in the South. 


Speaker Sam Rayburn must 


give the signal to get the 
Kelley bill out of the Rules 
Committee. Then the House 


must act on it. This will take | 


a minimum of two weeks. The 
question is whether there 
would be time for the Senate 
to act in the remaining three 
to four weeks of the session. 
The belief in the Senate is 
that Majority Leader Lyndon 
B. Johnson was prepared to 
push it to passage until he 
learned that Sen. Richard 
Russell of Georgia was op- 
posed. Russell is carefully say- 
ing nothing, but as one of the 


7 


e 


two or three powerhouses fh 
the Senate, his opposition is 
sufficient to stymie the schagl 
program. , 

Southern Senators are writ- 
ing a dismal record for their 
party to run on in the North 
this fall. The Republican high 
command will certainly try 
hard to put the blame for 
failure of the school prograih 
on the Democrats. 


IN THE Judiciary Com- 
mittee, Sen. Olin D. Johnston 
of South Carolina has been 
conducting a kind of one-man 
filibuster against the nomina- 
tion of Simon E. Sobeloff, now 
Solicitor General, to be a Cir 
cuit Court of Appeals judee. 
Mississippi's entry in the ob 
structionist sweepstakes, Sen, 
James O. Eastland, never 
misseé an opportunity to put 
a reactionary mark in the 
record. 

The atmosphere in Washing. 
ton today is as curious as any 
in this reporters memory 
Even before the President had 
come out of the post-operative 
phase of recovery from hs 
emergency operation, the glow. 
ingly optimistic bulletins had 
him making decisions and cof- 
sulting with his assistants 
Perhaps even if he had been 
on the job, he could not have 
budged the roadblocks in the 
way of the school bill 

But if this Congress fails te 
act, it will be 1960 or later be- 
fore schools built with Fed 
eral help can open their doors, 
And the deficiency in clas» 
rooms may be as high as 200, 
000 by September, 1959 

Whatever that may mean 
politically for the next elem 
tion, it adds up to a stagger- 
ing loss for all Americans 


(Copyright. 1956 an Tnited PFeatures 
Syndicate. inc } 


Assali Forms 
Syrian Cabinet 


DAMASCUS, Syria, June 14 
iw—Premier-Designate Abri As- 
sali announced formation of his 
national Cabinet today and 
submitted the list to President 
Shukri el Kuwatli for approval. 

The new Cabinet will contain 
11 Ministers representing all 
political parties. It will replace 
the coalition government that 
resigned June 2 in a dispute 
over permitting the shipment 
of wheat to Algeria 


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vv 


THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES 


Friday, June 15, 1956 


20) 


—_—_—- 


&) 


HERALD 


a 


Lawyer Probers 
Quote Nixon 


By G. Milton Kelly 


Associated Press 


Democrats on the Senate In- 
vestigations Subcommittee are 
quoting 1951 statements by Vice 
resident Richard M. Nixon in 


PHONE 
TODAY 
to place your 
weekend want ads 
in the big 
Saturday and Sunday 
Classified Sections of the 


Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


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arguing their right to investi- 
gate the affairs of Murray M. 
Chotiner, his 
manager. 

Nixon, 
member 


then a Senator and a 
of the Subcommittee, 
asserted that the group had a 
right to inquire jnto dealings 
with the Government by two 
attorneys who also were high 


Democratic campaign strate 
gists. 

“The public generally. is en- 
titled to know what attorneys 
represent concerns who are op 
erating before Government 
agencies,” Nixon said. 

Chotiner has appealed to 
members of Congress to halt 
what he terms a “political fish- 
ing expedition” by the Subcom 
mittee into his affairs and those 
of law clients he has repre- 
sented before the Government 
since the Eisenhower Adminis 
tration took office. 

Subcommittee staff members 
have been delving into Choti- 
ners affairs since his name 
came out as a former lawyer 
for some Army unifofm manu- 
facturers whose contracts it 
was investigating 

Chotiner has been active in 
GOP campaigns in California 
for years. He has said he neve 
sought to use any political in 
fluence in behalf of clients. He 
contends much of the data Sub 
committee imvestigators are 
seeking is protected by a confi 
dential lawyer-client relation 
ship. 


Civil Liberties Lnion 


In Chotiner’s Dejense 


The American Civil Liber- 
ties Union yesterday urged the 
Senate Permanent Subcommit- 
tee on Investigations to observe 
due process by preserving the 
confidential lawyer-client rela 
tionship in its subpening to the 
financial and busmess records 
of Murray Chotiner, Los An 
geles attorney 

In a telegram to Sen. John L 
MeClellan. chairman of 
Subcommittee ACLU execu 
tive director Patrick Murphy 
Valin also noted comments 
that the investigation of Chot 
ner has “overtones of political 
arassment.” The ACLU urged 
the Subcommittee to exercise 
action to assure that Chotine 
would be treated fairly and 
its findings would be 
based solely on merit. 


hh 1 
“4 


coffee enjc 


. : . e* 
- ¢ee No ca ‘a 
< t *: ~ 
ne Oe 
ane 


\ 
aA 


1952 campaign 


the. 


Talking about old times at the Bureau of 
Efficiency during a reunion yesterday are 
ifrom left) James VY. Brownell, Harold N., 


agency. 


Agency That Shrunk 
In 1929 Holds Reunion 


The Government agency 
which reduced the size of paper 
money in 1928 and went out of 
business four years later, heid 
a reunion yesterday. 

Eighteen alumni of the 
agency, called the Bureau of 
Efficiency, lunched at the Bur- 
lington Hotel in honor of Her- 


bert D. Brown, who headed the 
group from its beginning in 
1914 until a congressional com. 
mittee decided it wasn't paying 
its way 

The 86-year-old Brown is back 
in town to answer some ques 
tions of the Library of Con 
gress about his agency for the 
National Archives. 

Among his former coworkers 
present were James V. Bennett, 
director of the Federal Bureau 
of Prisons: Alvin W. Hall, re 
tired head of the Bureau of En 
graving and Printing: James V. 
Brownell, former Washington 
chief of Remington Rand: Roeb- 


ert Maxwell, commissioner of| 


Nomination of Kline 


Confirmed by Senate 
Press 

The Senate confirmed yester 
day the nomination of Arthur 
Kline of Wyoming to be a mem. 
ber of the Federal Power Com- 


Aseeocialed 


mission for a five-year term. He} 


succeeds Claude L. Draper, 
whose term is expiring 

It alsa confirmed Robert W 
Knox for a four-year term as 
Assistant Director of the Coast 
and Geodetic Survey with the 
rank of rear admiral. 


. @ wr 


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accounts at the U. S. Treasury 
Department, and Harold N 
Graves, former special 
ant the Secretary 
Treasury. 

Brown still laments the end 
of his agency 

“I've got a copy of the com 
mittee report here he said 
“that claims the Bureau had 
never saved the Government 
more than the $150.000 we were 
asking that year. Why, we saved 
that much in one two-month 
study!” 

Brown claims the reduction 
in the size of paper money re 
sulted in an annual saving of 
$2 million 

“We did about the same thing 
the Hoover Commission is do 
ing now.” said Brown, “but we 
didn't talk so much about it.” 

“I dont think theres been 
another agency of its kind that 
did as much as we did to save 
money.” 


assist 


to of the 


By Henry Rohland, Stal! Photographer 


Graves, Herbert D. Brown, James V. Ben- 
nett and Alvin W. Hall, alumni 6f the 


Matrix Ruling 


Upheldon Appeal 


The United 
Appeals held 
ihe matrix of 
newspapers are 
the iistrict s ube 


State 


com 
not 
ta 
The decision affi 
ing by the District o 
Tax Court last sum 
The District 
rhe Washington 
tne use of 
irom which 
reproduced 
taine CC. Bradles 
shall Peter 
ihe compan, 
what the 
was OuyIng was 
ional and personal 
tre artists 


Pe 
comic 
al 


wrno 1 


col 


yesterday 


The tr 


¢ Court of 


that 
sed by 


ect 


cs WwW 
subd 
' 


; 
10) 


med 
f Coli 


mei 


sougint 


rst 


MAITixes OF 


Attorneys 


Md i 


» : : 
enresent 


tended 
newspape: 
the 


actually 
proies 
services ol 


ansactions 


therefore fell within a specifi 


exemption 
Tax Act 
rhe 


they said 
lawyers argu 
mats themselves ha 
trinsic value 

(Chief Judge 
geriton and Judes 
Bastian and Warren 
affirmed the District 
Anding 


Henry 


mtained in the se 


ed that the 
ve little in 


WwW. Fad 
Walter WV 
FE. Burger 
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Friday, June 15, 1956 A | 


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Special Offer! a> TUNA FISH | [save MONEY... LOW, LOW PRICE! | 


Now you can Pre : : = 
ath] |? 3=89°| | TOMATOES 

ws: 7H ; cans ’ = 

tepertal 4300's | J | 


STAINLESS ~ . i CORN FLAKES ms 27¢ FRESHPAK, Smooth 
STEEL ‘i , WHEATIES G JET  29¢ MAYONNAISE 


SWISS CREME “ae ase pint 3] c Crisp, Solid Heads, Iceberg 


CUTLERY OREO "Ss 35¢ ze 
> Be OREO CREME = PHILLIPS, DELICIOUS 3 10% ox 29¢ ’ - we , a ETTU C E 


WEVER BEFORE 7 KRISPY CRACKERS. »*o 25¢ TOMATO SOUP 


OFFEREDAT THESE ~~ 2 : - ay" C 
LOW PRICES! — SAVE MONEY... LOW, LOW PRICE! | a st , 2 ot 29 
BUY A KNIFE : DEL MONTE EARLY GARDEN : , 


A WEEK , SWEET PEAS 


Hollow Ground, Frigid Temper ¥ 17 oz 


This Week's Unit— : } | ‘J LUSCIOUS, JUICY, PIN | 
vom NO 3= OT | es (LOPES 
ec mm Rts Se - aia - i di “s% 
rain 66°. DOESKIN, Soft, Gentle DOESKIN : Ee. , * i 7 
ONLY Reg. 1.75 CLEANSING TISSUES TOWELS — | . , , 
mus. co me aruren. ase ms 29e 3 ; ae 19: 


42 
foxDod SAVE MONEY ... LOW, LOW PRICE! Jn fet ees flay 


Please Dad with « CUT-RITE EXTRA-STRONG, DOUBLE WAXED ps wr : A BEAUTY 


Beautiful, Genuine WAX PAPER “EAN "FAIR vor PLUMS . 2 3° 


; ICE CREAM | 
eS: a 4 3 i = 89 LEMONS = 45°] 
ae : ve — ee, a a a 


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#: wet : — HERR a : r 
ten FRUIT PIES 4'%--@9e SAVE MONEY ... LOW, LOW PRICE! | GIFTS! FUN! SURPRISES! 


BONNEE, FROZEN : om DOLE’S, HAWAIIAN, FROZEN 
3 fc. 1.00 at your Food Fair Super Market 


SEER BEEF STEAKS 


saphena. ores MEMONABE «7's 100 PINEAPPLE CHUNKS =| RIVERDALE ROAD wicrncx'"2 


eae Ge ORE i Bi, eaeeea sent Gemma 
Pitcher EN PEAS pres. > FREE . Ladies, Fri. te 3 :" FREE ' Kiddies, Pri. aad Set. fer, 


18th end COLUMBIA RD. N.W 5010 NEW HAMPSHIRE AVE. LANGLEY SHOPPING CENTER BELLE VIEW SHOPPING CENT 
: ER WESTMONT SHOPPING CENTER 
less 4601 ACROSS FROM AMBASSADOR THEATER AT FARRAGUT 5ST. UN'VERSITY LANE & N. HAMPSHIRE AVE, é6)| BELLE VIEW BLVD. NEW ALEX. COLUMBIA PIKE ond 5. GLEBE $ 


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—_— HIGHWAY pbbcabgiere A AF COMGNTON SB, iis PEACE CROSS Sune yew PERSHING DRIVE 4615 DUKE $T a ° =“ 
Each leani GREENWAY SHOPPING CENTER § OXON RUN SHOPPING CENTER paren. BARCROFT FAIRLINGTON* SHOPPING CENTER 
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7 


:? 
c % 


Si 


. THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


s* 29 Friday, June 15, 1956 


WAFERS | 
a so 29° ) 


__ DALTINES 


rae an me 29° : 


GINGER- 
BREAD 
MIX 
s i =. 19¢ 


J 
J 
) Fe 
i. 
J 


VANILLA 


| CARAMELS | 


z 

‘ 

| Rrarrs 16 ot. 3Qc | 
7a 

‘ 

; 
‘ 


| Horseradish | 
| MUSTARD | 


SPREAD 
mac 37° 


' 
, 

' 
q J 
‘ ' 
4 } 

' 
‘ ' 
; 
' ‘ 

> 


. 
2 = 29° = 
pkgs. cheese § 


| SPAGHETTI 


| WITH TOMATO SAUCE 


DELIGHT DAD WITH HIS FAVORITE DINNER! 


HORMELHAM--47 


oe 
BUTT HALF * 57° WHOLE HAM -° * 53° 
gangs 


FRYERS: 37: << 
CORNED BEEF BRISKET pac AY ‘Ss | im 
DRIED BEEF son ton ss 35° 33 + ) ) 
SAUSAGES mom "2.353" | | me elie ge ey 
HORMEL BACON 22, =. 49 isa 
MARGARINES ci 2s i SAUCE 


1 le 


BROCCOLI Ak opin anonneguabesitias _ 2 5° 
CARRO i S GOLDEN, CRISP, SMALL 2: celle dd ae ere 
Pace w 7 
OR Prices effective through close of business 
Saturday, June 16, 


. size) 
We reserve the right to limit quantities. 


“os i] ORANGE JUICE | 
LEMON IADE = = 7 RSs. . 29° 
; Ss een ee qt. 
9 aon 29° E z gh . REDI-MAID carton 
DELAWARE PUNCH ~2::35:6:5] == CRAB MEAT 
) : Cc 
PINEAPPLE CHUNKS =-2:: 454 95 
at re cious \ anuant) Croakers = 23° 
STRAWBERRIES = =" 27: 4s: $1] petawan) 10ND Bon cies .... .23- 
MEAT - FRUIT PIES =: 4: ~ TROUT. .29° 


‘Remember... 


‘YOU SHOP- 


APPLE SAUCE « vane ~ 2% 25, — [We peuvent D | 


HAWAIIAN PUNCH 3°1f'scone 
cane \ salad every 
GR APE JELLY meee 2 Ay 35: Rene 9s se and make it 
Noel ga pom ~—with Dad’s 

| BUMBLE BEE ; 28 favorite 

TU N A FISH ‘cnt MEA = C dressing! 


TOILET | BAB-O | LIQUID| REAL OLIVE O~—- = = a8 
: "SALAD OIL Sor. 

~93: |STARCH| KILL ee 

ANY OTHER - mg 4 hd «19¢ | 692. MIRACLE WHIP AAD kr OO 


MILK | ey 


FRENCH 


: ermere-we DRESSING 2° we 29° 
Trai VEISDOG FOOD 6:49 DRESSING: 3 23 
— pooete as 


' ‘oa rt f | 
\ j vg / 3 


THE HOUSE Post Office & 
Civil ittee has 


and their 


insurance major 


manpowel utilisation | 


MAI@QR MEDICAL: Fred 
Lawton, Democratic mem- 
ber of the Civil Service Com- 
mission, ig prepared to carry the 
tall for the Administration on 
its medical insurance plan for 
Federal employes and their mil- 
lions of dependents. 


In his statement, Lawton told’ 


health insurance which 
paid only 29 per cent of their 


But if the President's major 
medical plan had been in effect, 


had te pay $3345 out of 
their pockets instead of $8730. 

“I have cited these cases,” 
Lawton continued, “to show that 
they actually do happen. They 
happen with sufficient fre 
quency so that the Government, 
as an enlightened employer, 
should, I believe, make provi- 


ts/Counties and called on the 


Counties Tell 
Of Need for 
Sewer Plan 


State Health Board 
Hears Plea From 
Montgomery and 
Frederick Areas 


BALTIMORE, June 14 
(P) — The State Board of 
Health was told today of the 
“critical” need for a master 


Montgomery and Frederick 


‘State Planning Commission 
to help it study the situation. 

The discussion at the Board's 
regular monthly meeting was 
touched off by several applica- 
tions for permission to build, 
‘sewage plants in the Seneca 
Creek watershed of Upper 
‘Montgomery County. 

Two such requests were 
granted. The board author. 


ized the Atomic Energy Com: 
mission to build pipes to carry | 
sewage from its new headquar- 
‘fers now under construction at| 
‘Germantown to the sewage dis- 
posal plant in Gaithersburg. 
The Board also approved the 
application of a private de- 


Whoever coined the phrase “you can lead 
a horse to water but you can't make him 
drink” didn’t know Washington weather. 


AREA NEWS 
OBITUARIES 
PICTURE PAGE 


: 
wnat ity Life 


FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1956. 


3 


By Henry Rohiand. Stal! Photographer 


Invitation to the Dunk 


with elephants Ashoka and Shanti by first 
spraying them with a hose. Then both 
pachyderms lumbered inte the pool. Ash- 
oka (right) trumpets “Cool, man!” 


véloper who plans a 235-jot 
subdivision to be known as 
Manchester Knolls, 2 miles 
west of Norbeck. The develop 
er asked permission to build a 
temporary sewage treatment 
plant which would empty into 
the Upper North Branch of 
Rock Creek. 

The Board approved the ap- 
plication after setting a maxi- 
mum limit of 150 on the homes 


Death Case 


All-Male Jury | 
Returns Manslaughter 


Verdict in Strangli ernment officials and eight 
ta be served by the plant. Al- — lother leaders of business, edu- 
iden Imus, engineer for the de-| Tjioyd O'Neill Burnett was cation and science yesterday. 
veloper, said the plant is need-'found guilty of manslaughter) Associate Justice Felix 


ed only until the Rock Creek/jast night in the strangulation f th me 
trunk sewer is extended to the | death “f . ommie Batley Frankfurter of the Supre 


par county. This is 
planned for about 1959. 

Sefieca Creek is the largest 
stream in upper Montgomery 


last April 10. 
all - male 


Montgomery retary of the Treasury George 


in &@ Court, Sen. John F. Kennedy 
nOW | Pook’s Hill (Md.) apartment (D-Mass.), Secretary of Com- oe Sate 
merce Sinclair Weeks and Sec-, 


Bumet Cay 


In Pook’s Hill Four Capital Notables 
Honored by Harvard 


Harvard University awarded son, leader in Judaic studies; Plauded enthusiastically. 
honorary decrees to four Gov- and David T. W. McCord, poet) 


and essayist. 

Area residents honored by 
other institutions: 

THE PRINCIPIA COLLEGE, 
Elsan, Il 


Prose Award. 
TUFTS COLLEGE, Medford, 


ass. — Wayne R. Starr Jr... 


800 Demand 


Pleas to Kill 
Lewis Zone 
| 


Khaki vs. Bine 
Cadet Corps 
Uniforms 


Stir H assle _ 


School Hobart H. Corn- 
ing abd the of Education 


ot into a hassle yeste over 

the future color peas ae 

jhigh school cadet uniforms. 
Corning 


Reese Cancel 
School Cuts 


Citizens Storm 


Rockville Meeting 
To Protest Slashing 


Of School Budget 


More than 800 Montgom- 
ery County Activities Committee held out 
Rockville last night to fight for blues. 
for restoration of the pands| The ereag? a Report in a 

t by County Manager M. 5odgepodge e, 

r. Mi rat ea achont ® combination of beth. The! (Chairman Thomas J. 
. . : uniform issug has been under Groo f the Commissione 
Board’s record $29 million'diseussion for several years. {400m of the Vommissioners 

yesterday Zoning Advisory Committee 
ority of cadet par-|turned aside yesterday heat- 
to a ary rl suggestions from commit- 


Proposals 
Rebuffed 


Public Hearings 
Are to Be Held 
As Scheduled, 
Says City Advisor 


By Robert C. Albrook 
Sta Reporter 


Montgomery High School,’ 
where almost twice that many, 
appeared on a ee wayne t g 
last year. They ar in favor | 
estimates, even if it meant an) Robert R. Faulkner and Mrs. °f public meetings on the con- 
increase in the county's pres- itt . Sultant’s first draft of new 
03 besic ta te Manson Pettit, committee mem 0 
- mae ~ ~ ~ Se te bers, declared that blues look zoning plans would go forward 
County Manager's cuts. 2 ,ymuch better on Ee fields a5 scheduled, starting Monday, 
ing to $3.6 million. AS e3cn eee eee ee eevhaaaint the At. the same time, Assistant 
spokesman for civic and parent|..hoty trend lent November Engineer Commissioner Thom- 
: - . Hunt 
groups concluded his statement 5:04 to reject the khaki garb, afeap a “hate tne. Ghavention 


L—Mary 8. Alferd, 
rio rd. nw., presented | 


in favor of the additional ex- adding: “Apparently pressure ~~ . 
penditures, the parents a> \bs¢ been brought to bear on pone = o—— iuine” be 
school principals to go all out said “But if something is wron 
RI mete Wee no such applause for khaki.” with the proposed p wm bed let's 
when Reese opened the hearing) The controversy. will come get something better.” 
with a warning: “Uniess we lim- before the full school board” Groom and Hunter spoke out 
it ourselves to the essentials in’ .+ its final regular meeting of after James C, Wilkes, proms 
ail phases of government and ine year next Wednesday. nent zoning attorney, Architect 
— to a fiscal gear | The School Board Personnel|Louis Justement, Bernard Lo 
tA he ti vos salon i 1 — , Committee yesterday askedicraft, a consulting engineer, 
| na = ion > Corning for a full-scale report and other members of the Ad- 
and finance future needs on the screening process in- visory Committee urged that 


i comida that the coun. Yo!ved in making probationary Harold M. Lewis’ teritative zon- 


County Circuit Court jury re- 
turned the guilty verdict at 
9:40 p. m.. 6 hours and 16 min- 
utes after getting the case. 

Judge Stedman Prescott sen 
tenced Burnett to seven years 
‘in the Maryland Penitentiary 
Burnett showed no emotion 
while the jury announced its 
verdict. 

Burnett took the stand earlier 
to testify that he choked Bailey. 
36, a steward at the Columbia 
Country Club, in self-defense 
The 22-year-old Korean veteran 
said he met Bailey in Washing- 


sion for helping its employes to|COW™tY and empties into the 
h ‘Potomac River. The Washing- 
Siok agli aimee that these ten Suburban Sanitary Com- 
CSC estimates, Lawton saig,|™!sSion has reserved the Sene-| 
hat "|}C@ as & potential source of wa- 

rapes bt san Seseae ean Sup 
ow in pelory beniefits each| The board also heard from 
hove the anual yay tu | Melvin L. Keese, Montgomery 
comes frdm knowing they have County manager; Dr. William 
this. protection.” In brief, the 7: Peeples, county health offi 
proposal ot ar have the Gov-| °° -S. W. Koch, county 
3S par eons of 1 Padi. _ |. George L. Hall, chief of the 
and surgical costs in ex. Health Department's division 


cess Of certain deductible 


M. Humphrey were awarded 
honorary doctorates of law. 
Other degrees went to Pres- 
ident John Sloan Dickey of 
Dartmouth College: John 
Cowles, publisher of the Min- 
neapolis Star and Tribune: 
Charles Munch, conductor of 
the Boston Symphony Orches 
tra: Herbert Butterfield, Eng- ™et, 627 S. Stafford st., 
lish historian and master of 1", awarded two-ye 
Peterhouse College of Cam- tuition scholarship by | 
S. Mason of the Harvard YALE UNIVERSITY—Robert 
School of Public Administra- L. Dedrich, 6615 Western ave.) 
tion; Dr. John F. Enders, bac- nw., awarded Yale Engineering 


10131 Crestwood rd., Kensing- ty give consideration toward 
ton, awarded one-year scholar- working for an increase in the 
ship. Also received Headmas- State of Maryland's @ducation- 
ter's Award and Readers Digest al standards in order to in- 
Valedictorian Award at Wood-\crease the state’s participation 
ward School for Boys. in the local program, 

CARNEGIE INSTITUTE OF| The closest thing to support 
TECHNOLOGY—John F. Lem- for Reese's recommendation 
Arling-;came from the Allied Civic 
_ fyll-:Group of Silver Spring which 
ees urged “a middle of the road” 
budget. 

Ray E. Mahaffey, chairman of 
the ACG's education committee 
said the group favored $17.3 


teacher appointments perma 
nent. Teachers and officers 
serve a two-year probationary 
term. 

Wesley Williams, board mem. 
ber, said he was curious to 
know why some principals said 
they are reluctant to recom. 
mend for or against permanent 
teacher catididates because it 
means “too Much trouble and 
harassment” for them. 


Bell Report 


ing revision proposals be re 
jected. 

Several organizations of busli- 
nessmen and others in the past 
several days have recommended 
wholesale junking of the Lewig 
report. 

Locraft and Wilkes charged 
that the Lewis staff here hed 
ignored all suggestions made 
date by subcommittees of the 
Groom committee. Locraft ~—_ 
ithe Com misisoners§ shoul 
“show their leadership by tell- 
jing Lewis to pay attention té 
these ideas and come up with 


of sanitary engineering, said 
the WSSC now is planning to 


omens. lextend the Cabin John sewer 

UNION RECOGNITION: A trunk cm Rest ithe to Wash- 
score of employe leaders urged imgton in about two years. A 
the Senate CS Comm -s@cond le for ex- 
esterday to a 


: 
per| 


Conferees Cet | 


putes. 

The AFL-CIO . : | 
cialis of its many employe unl- Pollution Bill 
ons, as well as important inde-| Beefed up national pollution 
pendents such as the NFFE, control legislation went to a 
National Association of Postal: House-Senate conference yes- 
Supervisors and the National terday for adjustment of differ- 
Alliance of Postal Employes, ences, mainly a House-approved 
gave enthusiastic indorsement authorization for whopping Fed- 
to the bill. era! construction grants. 

Herbert Thatcher, an attorney Though this provision drew 
here, gave the Committee addi- fireworks in a House floor de- 
tional background on the con- bate Wednesday, other pro 
troversial report, which urged ~~ changes in the existing 
that Federal employes be given Federal legislation are looked 
collective bargaining and other ‘© hopefully by those who re- 
rights. He said the report was £4rd pollution as a “national 
received by the labor law sec. disgrace.” These provisions are 


and the offi- 


Burnett ee ae three 
\had several drmks and then 


ton the night of April 9 and ac- teriologist; Prof. Harry A. Wolf.’ 
cepted his inyitation to go : 


—_ ———- -— 


Association Prize. 


“somewhere for a drink.” They 
took a cab to the Pook’s Hill 
apartment of Ralph A, McKee, 


Judd Hits Complacency 


42, an interior decorator. 


Bailey began to make improper 
advances to him. He. said. he 
tried to pesh him of and 
Bailey seized him in @ painful 
manner. 

He said he ——_ Bailey to 
make him let go ailey was 
alive when he left the apart-- Rep. Walter H. Judd (R- 
ment, he said. He testified he , Minn.) urged District Teachers 
ransacked the apartment, tak- College graduates last night to 
ing clothing, money and take the lead in shaking the 
watches from the two men “be- Complacency of Americ*ns in 
cause I was mad.” combatting the forces,of com- 

State’s Attorney Alger Y. ™Unésm. 

Barbee contended that the “Our heritage is under attack 
death occurred during the com- today,” he warned. “I am call- 
mission of a robbery and under ing on you for help.” ; 
Maryland law was first degree Judd said the Communists 
murder. pose a threat to the American 


tion of the American Bar As- contained in both the Senate 
sociation without a dissenting 2% House versions of the pol- 
vote by any of its members, He !ution control legislation. 
emphasized that the document Authorities in the public 
had no forma’ ABA approval in- health field look eagerly upon 
asmuch as it hadn’t cleared its "¢W and stronger tools these 
house of delegates. ‘provisions would create. 
Reps. George Rhodes (D- One would enable the At-' 
Penna.) and Thomas Pelly (R- torney Genera] to bring legal 
Wash.) also testified for the bill. #¢##0n to halt pollution of in- 


‘way of life. He sa‘d they be-| 
‘lieve as surely as “the sun will 
rise tomorrow, communism 
iwill win.” 

And it is winning, he said 
dramatically, “because millions 
' 


Replaces Leahy 


F. D. Norton 
New Head of 


Graduating Teachers 
‘Warned on Communism 


something reasonable flow.” 
He said he saw “no point” in 
jthe 10 public meetings, to be 
held nightly the next two weeks 
at which Lewis will explain hip 


County to Close 


Area Graduations 


The last two area public 
schoo] graduations will be 
held teday in Montgomery 
County. 

They are Bethesda 
Chase High School a 
a.m. and Montgomery Blair 
High School at 6:30 p. m. 
Montgomery Ceunty schools 


Pg at 


of people are working for com- 
munism.” 

“When millions of people 
were working for democracy, | 
we were unbeatable.” Now, 
he said, “we're not out to win 
the world—we want to enjoy 
it.” He noted our civilfzation’ 
is on the defensive and no 
civilization on the defensive 
has survived. 


jing the Montgomery 


' 


' 


clese June 19. | 


it eee — 
an 6 million for ca con- ° 
struction. The School Board Waited Today 
had requested $17.8 for opera-' 
ome, Sone ee ie On Transit 
s ra roposa until agree 
hore me 7 ae, TS, ~? ‘ment is te hed oa ‘Basic prim 
ciples. 
the manager by $3.1 million. Banker Expected “we are sary, Vans Partran an 
The ACG suggested a 9 per To Reveal Progress svch agreement.” « : 
cent increas in Qeachers’ sal are Fit Tracy B. Augur, Mrs. Joha 
aries, an amount than Te Co 4 ssioners F. Snyder of the League of 
scale proposed by the Sc . Women Voters, and Anna Mil 
Board but More than | Banker Daniel W. Bell is €x- jor of the Washington Housing 
the 4 per cent increase allowed | pected to tell District Commis-| association. also Groom com- 
by Reese. sioners today if Capital Transit) mittee members, urged that the 
Seymore S. Berlin, represent-'Co, stockholders will be able to meetings go forward. however 
-, | County!buy out controlling CTC stock) Mrs Snyder appealed for 
Civie Federation, told the Coun- held by Lovis Wolfson. “meetings educational In tone.” 
cil that his organization ap-| Bell, president of Americaniand Miss Miller said she 
proved the Board of Education's Security and Trust Co., has an thought subcommittee reports 
entire request, with only a sug-|11 a. mi. appointment with the critical of the Lewis proposals 
gested $100 reduction in the| Board of Commissioners in of- “have no place” at the public 
School Board's teacher salary |fices of Board President Robert! meetings. Their purpose. she 
scale. ; E. McLaughlin. said, is to give Lewis a chance 
The Civic Federation's pro-| The Commissioners and Bell 1, expiain his plan to the 
posal which Berlin said would were asked by Senate and ple and get their BaF in Fin ng 
reduce the budget by $207,100 House conferees handling local : 
would star. teachers with bach- transit legislation to agree on 
elors degrees at $3700 a year.'a “firm proposal” for the stock 
Reese's reduction in the pro- shift. 
posed teacher salary scale drew! Though conferees called for 
fire from many of the spokes- action two weeks ago, Bell has 
men. ‘declined to sit down with Com- 
imissioners until he had some- 
‘thing definite to report. He has 
indicated that when he did meet 
Sybert Holds with them, he would have a 
- — ak ge uae tet 
n general, Bell's idea is for 
Parking Lot in sece ety Sen wo 


son and retire his stock. An un- 
\derwriter would offer to buy 


Augur said subcommittee re- 
ports, under rules of the Groom 
committee, “have no standing” 
until approved by the full com- 
mittee. None have been, he 
noted. Groom agreed, saying 
the full committee would give 
Lewis its comments next fall, 

Principal objections voiced 
by Wilkes, Justement and the 
various business groups which 
‘have criticized the Lewis re 
zoning report this week have 
‘centered on his recommenda- 
tions for a high level of off- 
street parking in all new con- 


Arrests Legal 


lother stock at the price at which 


The graduating class of 187 wolfesm sella 
Ss § : 


was larger than the combined 


struction. 
Justement said these require- 


: 


totals of any previous classes 


Maryland Attorney General) Conferees agreed to extend 


ments would “cut in half” the 


at Miner and Wi'ecn teachers(C- Ferdinand Sybert yesterday the CTC franchise, without 4 
|| colleges. which ton § pee upset a ruling by a Hyattsville) Wolfson control, past August 14, — Rn te Eh gay ln 
this year to form D. C. T. C. ‘tial -nagistrate that the arrest the present expiration date ee En at h rivete build. 
Walter E. Hager. president of traffic violators for offenses;Stockholders themselves must d redevel 4 t un- 
of the school presided at the Committed on private parking vote on the proposition. Bell orehtabt a come vire 
ceremonies. He told an over. ots is illegal. has been negotiating for Wolf caalie halt Shel 
| " Sybert said private parking son's acceptance. a ades 6 
oe ee See ree lot violations are not immuge, McLaughlin eaid he would) Hunter said ee if the Groom 
the graduates were going into ‘T9™ Prosecution. _ |forward a written report of to- committee Wished to recom. 
yl rv ont * teaihie Recently, Hyattsville Magis-day’s meeting to conferees,,mend to the Commissioners 
S y _ Senoo) ~—keach'ng trate Grover L. Small dismissed |whether results were positive|that they junk the Lewis study 
and 68 were going into the charges against a man arrested or negative. at this stage, they should do so, 
secondary level. for leaving his ignition key in| sen Pat McNamara (D- But that would be a mistake 
School Board Chairman C. an unattended car at the Lan ‘\Mich.), ranking Senate con-|in his opinion, he said. He 
aot ch ~e erway Me ley —" Shopping Center park. feree. said conferees would try added that Lewis’ final report 
c r science ing lot. Small rule at mo- .. in November and tha 
and School Supt. Hobart M. tor vehicle laws are applicable 9 we say x «Br nals ee to “yovtes ‘his a 
Corning welcomed the gradu- we 4 to public lm grt Ps posals considerably before 
ates to teaching, .a “wonderful “An event that takes place 3 then. He said the city has no 
profession,” he said. bw paw ~- properly ip canele- Today s Chuckle ‘funds to extend the "$155,000 
S A wife: A woman who sticks contract beyond that time, how- 
with her husband through all ever. 


| to have taken place in a 
| public place if it is so situated 

the troubles he would never 
have had if he hadn't married a. 


| You Owe Them 
Something! 


a ee ——- ———— 


and AFFILIATED PRODUCTS 
2214 M St. N.W. 


Home of 


F 


: 


Famous All -Flexa 
tum and new 
“Twi-Nighter” that 
turns day into night 
when you or the 
beby wants to sleep, 
or it's TV time. 


Expects Will Call 


savings may earn 
as much as @ year's 
tuition 


Sm, 


yor re s NP we: =: 7 - 
SE ES ee: 
. aaa “i i Shoe - 


thy to ’ 


Of Clubhouse 
The Senate committee 
likely. The Administration op- ton originates. the White Citizens Council of 
Al dri 
exan rua Alton F. Bradford, chairman 
on July 2 by the National CS 
the presentation dinner at the ‘ing Incorrectly implied that the appointed director of the Dis- 
seeker fatally shot President has ordered a reduction in Civil|Cadmus Book Store, 1246 Wis- _liam Leahy, 
League. aceording to Mayor Leroy S.\of the American Legion as a death last 
3744, a bill to give postal sub-\ budget sessions this week, or-| “No announcements that we ty, director 
gineers’ meritorius civilian)$11,000 to $8000. The cuts, if White Citizens Council meet- administrator since 1940. R I; all T ‘that it can be seen by a con- 
oC T e ax siderable number of people if 
t 
her. 
A further reduction in the Citizens Couneils in Alabama, in 1934. He has been active 
Junior Judge,” Bendheim said. 
The Rockville City Council N B ti - { 
. 
time because the present Junior ec udge ine ys em 
the Junior Judgeship for a four- The Council, in a meeting at 
Is Fined as Contract 
Colosanto will fill the Senior ‘sessed valuation on real and tions Director Schuyler Lowe be allowed different depart 
post with the Sufversive Ac-| An Arlington County Court'sells fences and sometimes in-' cated it was the lowest tax rate budgeting. ipartment requests 
Court judgeships will. become |ing that he was a contractor on hand to show to customers.|$1,071,850 for the fiscal year! miss budgeting system with one cated figures as their basic 
Sad . | 
the pay reduction is that the of the Arlington-Fairfax Fence age " as well gs a sales |ing costs and $153,200 for debt} The Commissioners will de-a supplemental request, to be 


. 
Legion Bars 
i 
pected to approve a modified #" affected state. The existing) The American Legion Build- 
version of S.3593. but its enact- /#¥ also requires consent of) ing Corp. has barred use of a 
poses it. | the District, which had planned 
- , ods will to hold a 9 oclock meeting) 
CAREER service awards will D f B d 
rait. boar 
. | of the Legion Club board of 
League. Gov. Robert B. Meyner Plans Cut Lin directors, said the action was) 
o: New Jersey, and Sen. Frank taken because the Council's) Frank D. Norton, 59, of 1620 
dges’ P 
Sheraton: Park Hotel. July 2 Ju ges ay ‘American Legion was backing trict Selective. Service. 
was selected because it was on ‘the meeting. He succeeds 
James A, Garfield, The tragedy|@nd Police Court judges’ pay|consin ave. nw., headquarters who had been 
led to the beginning of the CS effective July 1 and may make of the Council, said his group ' director from 
| Bendheim. . sponsor” of the meeting and did " week. Norton 
THE SENATE has approved) The Mayor said yesterday not intend to convey that im- " had assisted 
stitutes military leave of ab-| dered the Senior Judge's salary have isswed can be construed since 1948 and. 
sence with pay . . . George F.' reduced from $12,000 to $11,000 | in any way as using the Amer- served as Se- 
service. award on his retirement) approved in a final Council ings,” Kasper said. Born in Chicago, Norton at- 
—— | budget session next. Tuesday,| Asa (Ace) Carter, of Birming- tended Northwestern Univer. hey happen to look,” Sybert's 
R t R ] d opinion said. 
Senior Judge's pay may come will speak at tonight's meeting, in the Red Cross, American ate ecauce 
| in 1958 “so that it will be more | which has been scheduled else- Ledion and the local tuber- 
_ Bendheim explained that the ~ 
cut in the Senior-Judge’s salary 
‘approved the lowest tax rate in 
| igh O. K. 
Judge, James N. Colasanto, is bong years last mignt ens Bee 
‘moving up to the Senjor Judge D d b DD CC H d 
ecree y » LU. leads 
jyear term at a salary fixed at 'City Hall, voted a reduction in 
($11,000. His term does not ex ‘the tax rate of 7 cents from 85' The District Commissioners'city fathers then will allocate 
Judgeship recently created by |personal property. 
resignation of Jarges R. Dun-| Is a fence erector.a contrac | Orndorff maintained that he| City Manager John H. Mark- yesterday to instruct depart--ments. They will set the per 
after analyzing de- 
tivities Control Board. \judge settled the question yes-| stalls them by contract. He said | in at least 20 years. | The Citizens’ Advisory Coun- during the fall of each year. 
Under a new state law, ef-\terday by fining operator of a he kept materials, including) In its final hearing, the Coun- cil had recommended last April Department directors will be 
appointive by the City Corpor- |and, as such, had violated a Judge Paul D Brown ruled|beginning July 1. Final break-|of strict percentage limits for budget. Any requests over this 
ation Court instead of elective. | zoning rule. ‘that the property was used as\down gave $327,095 for capitalieach municipal activity. It,should be subrritted to the 
ard res | 
new state law will allow judges|and Storm Window Co, 7530 location. service. termine the amount of esti-\ granted on a priority basis. 
to have an outside law practice.| North Glebe rd., was charged| Orndoerff’s attorney, Oren R.| Mayor Dickran Hovsepian| mated revenue for the coming) District administrators sub 
claimed Orn 


> T 
Council Use 
is ex. terstate waters upon request of! 
ment into law this year is un- the state in which the pollu-| Legion Club meeting room to 
there tonight. | 
be given a dozen civil servants, 
Carison (R-Kan.) will speak at ‘handbills advertising the meet- Fuller st. nw., yesterday was 
that day, in 1881, that a job-| The Alexandria City Council; John Kasper, operator of the! — the late Wil- 
system and the National CS/@ further salary cut in 1958,/“did not want the association 1941 until his 
and sent to the President H.R. that the Council, in closed pression -” Leahy as depu- 
Meier was given the Army En-and the Junior Judge's from ican Legion as the sponsor of Norton lective Service 
will become effective July 1. ham, an organizer of White sity and came to Washington 
;}commensurate with that of the where. cwlosis association. By 7 Cents Ends Hit-Miss Method 
is being held to $11,000 at this Vielated Zoning Law 
s ia record high budget at the 
iship. Colasanto was blected to Arl k Deale same time. 
ington Fence r | 
pire until December, 1957. ‘cents to 78 cents per $100 of as-'orgered Gene-al Administra- percentages of the revenue to 
can, who took a $15,000 a year|tor or a retail businessman? iis a retail businessman whojland said a quick check indi- ment heads on a new sysiem of centages he 
urned in 
fective July 1, Civil and Police |fence firm $10 after determin- posts, wire, sand, and gravel, cil passed a record budget of replacement of the old hit-and- asked to live within the allo 
Bendheim said the reason for}; James H. Orndorff, operator a “contractor's pick-up and stor-\ spending, $591,555 for operat-| would work like this: Commissioners in the form of 
Also, he said, the Council felt! with storing fencing material on| Lewis, dorff's op-jsaid that the tax rate reduction fiscal year. Their estimate ‘mit their budgets to the Com- 


(Bhowrooms cpen 
8 to 5.30; Sat. 6 to }) 


Phone RE. 17-6262 


the cuts would bring the city;open ground in commercially|erations were similar to those|was made ble by a broad-/be based on figures of Asseé-|missioners, and the Commis 

in line with ‘the salaries in|zoned property. Open storage|of retail radio or air-condition-ened taxable base: and in-|sor James L. Martin and budget sioners give their recommend- 

lower courts of nearby juris-\of heavy materials is allowed ing firms which both sell andicreased revenue from other officers. ‘ied over-all budget to Congress 

diction. ‘only in industrial zones. | inst Lewis noted an appeal.sources, | Within that revenue total, for fina] approval each year. 
’ . s . 


A 


} me Pitot inns" \David Findling Dead; |Mrs. Martin, [matcotm Damn |||Prayer for Today 


C ? Counsel for NLRB. Boy Loses commencerent season wi 
Street Roamer Cone’ for NOND « _ ShortStory le Mok |(Saaees 


ciate general counsel of the Na- ~y Grant that high ideals 
ional Labor Relations Board, oF aodienti 


Is Auto Victim Se" cirateurea ven, «Piatt forlite) eracere 


: ° neration be led inte ahs 
Mr. Findling § , Arthur 12, short story writer and widow Six-yearold Malcolm Rober. eet lofty or iowa @ 


*—%~ gDISTRICT TRAFFIC TOLL: pee oo ue , ax ge Wednesday r Wine deau Dunn died Wednesday|| real service for thee. i 
: 1956 deaths to date SOSING Ser mere ahi City, a sister an . Reed Army night at Georgetown Univer-| ask it in thine own name. 


’ |} Amen. 

1955 déaths to date Funeral services will be held . She'sity Hospital after a six-month || “'; Rosss McCain. De. 
Total 1955 death toll matic ailment ag Sunday at 11 a. m, at Bernard ge. BOs. fight for lite | Ncemer. Ga. puesdeutemer> 
Susie Addison, 68, of 907 Halt considered se | mm  j|home, 3501 14th st. nw. Inter- ren A part-o Italy to tne, Agnes Scott College. 


4 “ My 
‘st. sw., was killed yesterday A rious, How-~ . |ment will be in King David Me- ments, 3133 paris and back Bon at rae Kipeatjon." Naljonal onal 


an automobile In the 400 6 lever, the ac- , | morial Garden. -. Connecticut: to his native 
of New York ave. ne. ‘tual cause of - . ” a partis Washington. 

" Police quoted witnesses as say-/ death was not Mr. Findling Col. H. eee ruD| His parents, 
ing the woman was wandering immediately determined. Leslie H. Wyman aswell known wir and Mrs. | 


‘down the middle of the street) A graduate of Columbia Uni- x for ber shortin ead Pattern q 
Jabout 1 a. m. when she waslyeraity Law School, Me. Find. isn ai aie, Wyden goth 5 stories w hichiDuon, were f Elsie Young, 


struck by a car driven by Sel-jjing rivate attorney in| Reed Army Hos appeared 4 traveling in 
pital. m IN 
man gral, 96 of 107 FL mrglNew York for some years be ie suftered « series of hearin Smart Set, Century Magazine tl? when the ative of D.C., 
a S fore joining the Labor met ‘and othe blic y was stric 
wi id 1 auto-/1990 He served with the board| American Embassy in Karachi, drew upon her wide travels in| infection They Tg Dead at 85 
cnesses 88 “Sveid bitti 1500. Fie serv Pakistan, where he was of duty| Europe and the Far East for 
mobiles swerved to a tting continuously since. before his retirement in Decem-| fiction themes. 
hit by Agral r~y* a , An age ~ mye om / ber, 1955. ate he 4 Toronto, me pb Need es Diecater af Peseien Elsie Gunnell Young, 
et. irected ’8| Funeral.services will be held! artin attended pu Trade onal active local church wor 
heed dead Ay oy oa PF |Division of Law whichis charged gt 10:15 a. m. Monday at St. and. private schools in Sanic =o bn Het ec» a +n yesterday at the home of her 
| ali, a te a Turkey,| With enforcement of board or- ‘Alban’ s Church with military|Francisco. Her early career in-| giq not respond to treatment so @ughter, Mrs. Jesse M. Hadley, 
was held on 0 technical charge ders in unfair labor Traces honors and burial at Arlington cluded a teaching assignment nis father flew with the boy 5821 Goldsborough rd. | 
of homicide pending a coroner's cases. He took many suc — National Cemetery at 1] a.m. jin the Philippine Islands. ‘back to their Washington home ‘hesda. - 
inquest to Circuit Courts and some Born in Mariboro, Mass., Col.| It was in the Philippines that! 9+ 350) Leland st. Chevy Chase.| Born in Washington, Mrs. 
. the United States Supreme Wyman lived in Damariscotta, she met young Cavalry Lt.| The boy's condition was diag-/ Young was a member of the 
¢ | Court. \Me., until he was appointed to| Charles Martin. They were mar-inosed as nephrosis in Chil- old E Street Baptist Church 
Col. Ri F. Reidy In a recent case which Mr. ‘the United States Military|ried by the American Consul|drens Hospital. Nephrosis is a\and later of the National Bap- 
: yinding argued before the) Academy at West Point in 1024.,at Nagasaki, Japan, while en) kidney disease which is seldom/|tist Memorial Church. She par- 
Col. R. F. Reidy, 48, formerly U. 8 upreme Court, the tri: He served 27 years after his route to the United States in ‘cured. Malcolm who had been ticipated in many church activi- 
bunal upheld the NLRB rul- graduation in 1928. 1903. ‘a normal, healthy child was ties until her last illness. Dur- 
ing that the only Union offi- he Wyman is survived by) Mrs. ee la toe bef soe transferred ye gy In-| in bys War Il a a 
NORWALK, Conn., June 14| Corps divisions for the Second cers Who had to a non his widow, Josephine Wyman, ington since her hus 's stitutes of ’ Bethesda, unteer work for 
Communist affada were and two children, Leslie Ann/retirement shortly before/for treatment. Death came ai| American Red Cross. 
w®—Marie Abrams Lawson, = Army, died Wednesday night at those listed in the union consti-‘and Samuel H., all of 3805 In-| World War II. At that time Col. Georgetown University Hospi-| |_ She was the daughter of Dr. 
yaad . die ye - ¢ ‘ Walter Reed Army og ey — . This com aumne the vornees dr., Chevy Chase; two a, Ly i onceaes ofticer | tal where be was undergoing, Robert H. Young, a well known 
's yesterday a | Col. Reidy was he non mun a t pro- others, Gen liard G. Wy-| Gen aiter ° n-|/ emergency ney treatment. Washington dentist before the 
Norwalk Hospital! land Teetie of Military Science|vision of the Taft-Hartley Act..man of Ft. Monroe, Va. angio ys General of the Army.| Throughout his five months ,turn of the century. 
BOC pd eg, ae ee a a 
Q um & pic: State nive ore general counsel, ; ndling Calif.; an ree ers, rs. | active uty r ar’ © par. rs. Jesse adiey a rs. 
torial history of the United/died. He was assigned to Penn|was assistant director of the A. M. Dunlap ef Alexafidria,, II. \ticularly enjoyed television and G. Griffith Johnson, $805 Bent 
States for children. State last August. field legal division of NLRB Mrs. Watson R. Sim, Colton. | Mrs. Martin was a member physical therapy projects. One Branch rd. nw.; two brothers, 
Her latest book is “Strange| Surviving are his widow andiin charge of liaison with re-Calif., and Mary Alice Wymaniof the Sulgrave Club. lof Malcolm's projects was mak- Capt. John Gunnell, USN (ret.),| 
_ Stories,” which she wrote |three daughters. Funeral ser-|gional offices. Throughout his of Damariscotta | Surviving are her daughter, ing hot pot-holders. \$822 Highland dr. Kenwood, 
1855. She‘ also has written|vices will be held Monday with|career Mr. Findl contrib-| Contributions to the National ‘Kelsey Martin Mott, wife of| Malcolm attended kinder-/Md. and Robert W. Gunnell of 
“Dragon John” and “The Sea is|burial in Arlington Nationaljuted articles to legal journals Heart Fund are suggested in|/Col. John Winthrop Mott, and garten at Rollingwood Elemen-|Florida, and four grandchil 
Cer etery. including the American Bar lieu of flowers. three granddaughters, Kelsey,’ tary School, Chevy Chase. After dren. 
— and Melicey, all of 3409 eos Ns France in July, 1955.) 
Ashley terrace nw. alcolm began first grade at 
FA ae services will be held _—— Suger, Vaucresson, near Leopold G. Seyffert 
| Mon at 11 a. m. at Ft. Myer) Paris 'N OK. N. J.. June 
| ariizg followed hy burial in| Besides his parents, he is sur- 56 the channela Gould séyifert, 
|Arlington National Cemetery./vived by two brothers, Patten, 69, noted portrait painter, 


. 10, and John, 7; a sister, Diane,|wnose work is exhibiteg in 

S, ane Ebene ad Dr. and'many of the Nation's top art 
a Rey. McGill, Mrs. A. B. Butts, 2343 King pl.| gatieries, died of cancer yes 
nw., and Mr. and Mrs. R. P./terday in Bound Brook Hospi 
Dunn, Greenville, Miss. 


key} ' tal. 
i | Had Pastorate wat private funeral will be, wr Seyffert, who lived and) § 


Instead of flowers, the! worked in Manhattan, was bo 


wW. CO. 6-5696 1 __<@. 30 PM. ion, at ifamily requests that contribu-| 
ae THE STREETS” = cute just over, in California, Mo., and studied 


° ‘ or. aw | Neparosis Foundation, 1126 Du- of Fire Arts, and in Paris 
VALOR SS pmjomaL* 6 One . WLW, 7 aie 
. , pease Goon Tase F ; r $ 


mt Circle Bldg... Washin 

iI Rev. Ladue E. McGill, 69, re- po ig — — ing in 1913. when he 

F avaikber. y" 6| ti estor of Hyattstown | ginning in . 
j fellowship to the Pefin- 
‘pics Joan Christian Church (Descipies of Mrs. Samuel J. Ervin \owtedatia Ak ~ ? Fine Afts 
See ee aaa Christ), died Wednesday at his’ , sylvania Academy © 
Me BETHESDA . ; home in Rockville, Md.. after al MORGANTON, N. C., June|Mr. Seyffert won many prizes 

~¢ long illness. 14 W—Mrs. Samuel James Er-|20d medals. 


Surth Emeak-| Mr. McGill spent his life in| vin Sr., mother of North Caro-|,_ His Paintings, mostly. Per 
and Bat on ined. Maran Svemeelical work. Prior to tek-|iina’s senior United States Sen-| an Gallery, Washington, D. C., =< 
M ee ing the pastorate at eas ator, died this afternoon at her the Metropolitan Museum of aa ix wey t 

AGD t 8:52 and 13:1 ‘home in Morganton. \Art, New Ld = oe Fesaathconls Be 

‘Institute, Pittsburgh; the Har 
wasp. Ervin, who would have rison Gallery, Los Angeles Mu- rs Ragen ~y Seth 
celebrated her ist birthday | coum. and many others. 
Mr.|June 25, had been in ill health aaysou weed pee 
past two years. Unveiling j ie. ie on aoe Ps 
Sen. Sam J. Ervin, one of six mara vere B. unre vane oe 
surviving children, left Wash- ty 
| — ~— gy to return Bavid 
) organton. He was accom- District 
7ve8 tnd, tag irk Door A native of Washington, Mr. se. Relatives and 
ABC DRIVE-IN ” i SSS McGill once worked in the| Ariimaton, ve. cen Bevan, of} a 


i 2 ff Washington Navy Yard. He also . 
Rew fem nh eae 8 the sory of ibe attended the old Washington h for the Arlington in Memoriam 


unty schools. Gray. MARY M. 
College of Music to perfect his coe eoagne we new 
tare 1; singing skill for the ministry. Funeral services will be con- r memory is ail T have 


re t res 
His father drove one of the ducted Friday at 11 a m. at 3B ‘ a “ ae 


at neers st rat oo Bennett eaten CARNIVAL District's early horse-drawn ee member of a| 
bisteroune- Suit gg FR Streetcars. prominent Morganton family, ' 


was the former Laura Theresa' 


| Meas, Plane to attend during || Powe, a daughter of Williard| 

Fide sateen Peatres Nipats— Elierbe Powe and Catherine! 

for the entire £ 

| Ideal Father Gets suhe Fowe. | 
sgt r 4p, ATLAS ao a the tts ho PALMER § ga — PI She was married Oct. 6, 1886, | Bird 
Arthur Rennedy. » 6 N 1. Geo. Palmer | to Samuel James Ervin, a na : 
<= ae “eh ee EAMING WS i) out were On TV Today tive South Carolinian who be-. | Arcos tip eee, a Arian Ca a Hee: 
ite 


¥ * eourtess 
serv 


Your devoted daugbter LEONA 


” . BO. —_., on 7064, of cat ae | ° 

at | EAGLES per Riad , Shae left | oe . . A.  eergew 1 the jgan the practice of law here! : : flome, teat ae tod ope 72's 

“SC LS OUT” ashington Post and Times |and became one of the state's! re | is. and) & net 

YORE al Die ANACOSTIA 1413 Good Nope Rd. TRIPLE FEATURE Herald's Ideal Father for |most distinguished attorneys.) % 4 Sd bro prapdmet ; st rf ‘Oxon Ne 
Daily 1956, will receive the nents. invite 


& sran 
He died July 13, 1944, at the age; Mar? ©, Saylor ‘ — interment ‘Coda 
t st. Me aily, bs oS Dinar ‘ , x Ari ri a 
| Pings P Lie ante ao Jane Rus nan UR! my “em Trges ie “COMANCHE , plaque emblematic of his [of 89. Phoenix Arie. Friends may ‘adn. 


9:15—Jane Russell title at 9 am. today on | She was the mother of 10! ineten « iis Church. ¥ : ee Pea 


THEATERS oP SCREAMING “GENTLEMEN MARRY | ‘2°. Mark Evans Show, |chiidren. i ‘Os mage y istic =n pendent 


’ 
19a. 3307 Rt NEIGHBORHOOD EAGLES" | BRUNETTES” ony Ng rn Surviving, besides Sen. Er @tiusut’ Grove Cemetery, Merndon Shear g nce fxs: 
VILLAGE *°. gue. 20 - aah aan ts ‘ - 11-20-—Clee Meese McIntire, a Defense De. (vin and Dr. Ervin are two other) Vs ts 12h. i 
THEATRES ein Joan, soun, Bene ae ae ate ene “HOLD BACK partment attorney and law (sons, Hugh Tate Ervin, who CLOCK, COL samse ¢ c. UpAr e) Funeral Home. 1661 "Ged 
Ry ___. eriingtes—Pale Charch TOMORROW” 3 lecturer at George Wash- operates a building supply — : ute *Evdcee vi ¥ eh ° opt. ¥. PRELES. Prositent, 
army 


: . rej. bee amen 
a ington University, will a ness here, and Dr. John ' os husdend Ss r ~-+y ~ x D. COOPER. Georetarr 
99, 9:39--Cara!, Odmart “BCAR- + , <n Cortese. Comnivel, 9:00" |” pear on the program with Ervin, Morganton physician, a> Shy 7 seme See SRERITY. MES, CLARA. OFn 
ti won.” Y's. | ral RUSE NE Een rae > Bari yt BRANCH DRIVE-IN ** *****| his wife and their three [and two other daughters, Mrs.| 5?" . Vance. Ladies wasp \° 
NEWTON “uct. #2" Bie i ae a brash iP ok Line, Cuunten, Md. via! daughters for the ceremon- James K. Hall of Richmond, Va.,| & ' , ot] 166i Nene th ec ie: 
$6 


ies. They live at 5317 Car- | and Eunice Worth Ervin of New Gawiers Chapel “te attend 


P ’ , to 
chele Ave. ot . e 
came ee EVE ALLEN. oe TLANTIC oe 3.2000 | | ,onieht he ona Bot.! ¢ Big Mite! Rory sar vel rd., Westmoreland Hills, |Y ork City. Another son, the) Sorvic \eourtesy eee Ho tes| | on aawlider. 


¥” be Matt | | «Md. late Joe W. Ervin of Charlotte,’ Chas y, > ot 2 
tite ~ ni ane BAM * wey yy csmatene Baga, angreme, Je is, “ree leseved ta Conarese. | dnterment with full milter 


£:00 & 9:45. s COCKRELL. J. HERBERT. On 
te) there © - P ot OD 


OF Grace Kelly Alse Suinnens CONGRESS 293) a Ave. 6.4 el hel 
oe ER Beris »* ve. pite 
Se ae, at mat- SWAN L. bel 


: ; | ee 
Ee Fe GEES ||| awe sg nPle hNgans REBEL salon W eather Summary : ae fies 


. wegen DRIVE-IK Age: Today—Gome | since Jat, Ag of tempereture| | Ee - Jung al leon 
VERNON KI. 6.0086. Dene Aa- aScope—C olor ae . oan iri yay nos ADs "bet Seiween. ered ce of we since oe a. se js “Fears rees Deficiency | shal), “er - 
drew “ — 2a i. h arene, ane = ‘ of aw stigp wee se vieted donc jen 7 of mee on ‘pines! may _ - Ve ones rupers on 
‘ echatcoler. oa bon oat DB fach nogrR 
“COMA NCHE lor, at ile ot ety | iideies iF pn ficiency | 
¢ Ravéen, “BAT- ce . at at * _ minim Ais —~ ne 13. Psd othe Tune = ts 
22 LS “CO , cABARL Laurel, bert ot eae *acott ce iba ! Pan ond Site oan one! , fare one year age: Mish. 19) Gordon oy: psnachiaren Ruin" 
LA. _ 6-311%. Near ‘emewe ar peo ' PA. $2113 mostly in the interior nd “Fides aun rises 5 i$ p ' 
Ll Annan- ake, AgGrews te on y— ther ¢ clouds with scatte es ° Aer rise 3| ; 
pet act Anne Mes- on Jt. 2.40400 ate. LEE HWY.-ARL. BLVD tery. : i, ve 0. 28 23 at 18 Pp: Park. 
cnt FOO | HE Lie of Bs are” “ ° ) bo: the Petom ac oe Great “ble 7 uw bo 
| DRIVE-IN THEATRE | res from normal yvesterder: clear, (corvs of Engineers 


m tiv 
Heights, Md. + hi . ‘ 
35 er ag “POR. | | Ben Gea on | 4:30. RE. 5.8244) | | | dence. 800 ‘C  Alexanaria. | 
bidbEs <4 wy | le | ae | it. 3.0006. 3 mils wen of Fala || TeMperatures and rain for 24 hours ending 7:30 p.m. Thursday | +, 50 es ORA B pow! £ ite Mah 
ps. "= 1) ich : e ta) ; Ma : 
|| BYRD CINEMA 10550 || | SeFy, : Sharh, merece, mont vesutitl || Fi een} poe “ping! eae a Slaeaog g oh wos ea 
eyne Street and Pairfax Circle ithe . pilene . 82 Moatsomery Ss nha: re fT ordan 
ALEX ARLINGTON, VA. JA. 7.1733 -y 5 ' a in ¥ Gallows fe } ieeae pee soot ir #3 y . Fh uerd Ge 
| Yves Montand Charles Vanel "Wor rid’s La Largest Screen ‘Vous mereue r “ ash yilie Oronoco st. Alexandria. V ; epee c P Mie one i 
All Theatres Air Conditioned WAGES OF PEAR™ | . na a $3 .31| New Orieans  ieaeer’ an ay ek > ot Rewendria. Va 
ean a ae ; K-B THEATRES SCHOOLS” OUT PARTY s ase : . } . orto ors 5 , vupe by * 23. & Interment | are RY sim Q 
GEOR 1351 Wiseens } “= ' emeter 
REED CETOWN AD. 44 300 A Re ‘tanta : 1 66 | Gelves ‘Omaha & DUP. WALLACE. On Wednesday : [rtende 


heh een ROBERT A + ghd = On | 


APEX e413 _— A wo. 6.4600 PLA ROUN ives “ss | 

Agar. Mamie Van Doren Soe Repertory Cinema Paring are vee ’ Pond Rapids $3 ) niladeiphisa : : _ 1956. at Bis resigence vgs aa cae ener renes ave. ow. 

meiii AR k's THE DUST.” Coicr. ts Today—Limit | areiseere +4 " hoenix i ! ba : fs wALLac wit ld" Hy i, opposite , S Beisel 
— Indians , o. tid. } ’ Ossachusetts any 

janapolis 

a4 


KI 12 EE 
Sis ed Ensagement Wa Di ‘’ in hy g > A PEN 7 
be Verne tied. & A famous play- pow & greet motion et Teen njcotor te Se. 5 \i “TRI UTE A BAD MAN” roy x ¥ —— ae on Mon Tats 
. " u Dalt . aven a. i9 isa om * 
. | dacksonyile - . oh } Friends {pay ‘ils at c a ves pst 7 sory honers Arh ton 


i) 
Firat St.. Ki. 96133 James Cagney, CinemaScope & Coler loston ncan . core Ac 
eas Ge ' - SHIRLEY BOOTH | ata NM. inn ‘ Univ. le | 49-0 “GANGBUSTERS” + + aged in leu of flowers, remem 
Jane Russe es : BURT LANCASTER ao A Boon, $9 a Jane sce to| Pana* Sh %© the National i 
oe ne Be. = yer “p A <o fune ral 
services will hel . YOUNG. ELSIE GUNWNELL. 
terment Xriiastes at Monat Cemetery Gey. June 14 1956 
of per. Conshter 


a 


> 
J 


ard 


ness - Thriller at 11:4 dn 
RICHMOND "3 “vs > “COMEBACK, : | «CARTOON CARNIVAL 
eo, Feud SHEBA” 


satinssus Prom 1:3 y SLADE” “Real Peau ‘aves Y. Times 


Kerson's, = | STANTON 9,°C" Se NE hite 


Dana Andrews in amington 


° se 
riffith Johnson. 
44508 art J unnel! 
Te. 6-1 os ; TRE’ , 69 Mobile as fume ten J an ane Dune Tach Hines a ces at 
4 ler! 2 | ‘Coler) at 6: : in * AgT . Cemete wers. con- “ S ane oe secarday Sa 
Bass | 296 . : Walt ‘s Great 4 | Th penny te on 
itai Gaynor btn iar wet eter a - PuNAL ASHINO WwiNo ) : men 


SHIRLINGTON “er 7) ve. —__ noe ee “ ” | circle. Bide Srvtees te x 
Ras atolat 225 +N istal in B ioe vaninn ay acre bi = ll | ' D. C. and Other Potomac River Points ‘TINPLING, B a BitK ay, June —DEATHS— 
it hs et TODAY rynne | june 16 gupej7? gupe'is guns ts gauge 0 dupe ft on Yi | 
RERELE 8 gies o> MV umphrey Bogart| || Rs yf ba fe nee SHSUSRICION™ lle at “a” Es" Th ¢ Th wt Hondtne” ota” triad 
Wy ~ “WE'RE NO coy De | or Key Bri edd 5& minutes or ad¢ 15 Re, i aa ¥ a nd . , iw 
Rigen” ang repels and 6 BETHESDA ”“\‘ TAM Whe, Ave, | sola Blow pubtrect the amous Lo “of time ‘dled * Be nm York, © wt . otenin iw we . 
ma, wees at 6: $34. , RISER. my 2. ‘entrance 7. y Speeheesess see Bf. “pert Goa Bt |W. W. Chambers Ce. 
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| toons. oe af 7A Sa! Biseers | — . : wived_ by seven ‘ ! 

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_ ‘THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 
6 Friday, June 15, 1956 on 


ARLINGTON STORE OPEN TODAY 12:36 TO 9:30 P.M.—WASHINGTON STORE 8:30 A.M. TO 6:00 P.M. . .. PHONE DI. 7-7200 a 


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Includes tightening of frame and springs, new cotton filling and 
webbing. Choice of a beautiful assortment of rayon and cotton fabrics. _ 
Damasks, matelasses and tapestries in the group. 


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special occasions. 45-pc., service for 8 includes: 8 dinner plastic cover, Cot opens to 27x74 device. Folds for carrying or 
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THE WASHINGTON POST ad TIMES HERALD 
26 Friday, June 15, 1956 wre 


OPEN TONITE ‘TIL 9 


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OTHER pea h OPEN ’til 6:00 
OPEN EVERY DAY AT 9. 


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ONLY 


Methodists 
Shift 240 
Ministers 


HARRISONBURG, Va., June 
14 #—Bishop Paul N. Garber 
today named four new super- 
ietandonte for Virginia | 
jot, the the Methodist Church. He 
also 
changes. 

The appointments came at 
the close of the 174th annual 


eneted fad for a lasting 


was nam 
= of the Portsmou Dis- 
trict. Outdoor Garden Party for the 
The Rev. Dr. Cari J. San-|s nefit of the w Seg ee 
Superintend- ashington 
for the Blind, Inc., will be held 
‘at 4 p.m. Sunday at the Home, 
13008 Clifton st. nw. 


Pastoral changes in Northern 
Virginia include: 
Aivmendrie—Algeres 


HARRISONBURG, Va., June) 
14 Bishop Paul Neff Garber} 
said today he considers the 
jurisdictional system “. . . 


pledged himself 
and strengthening the system. 
His views were in reply toa 
statement by Bishop G. Brom- 
ley Oxnam who told the denom- 
ination’s 12-state northeastern| Den’? pyt wp with the nag, nag, nag 
jurisdictional conference at! of heartburn when famous antacid 
Ocean City, N. J., yesterday the! sa) Hepatica speedy 
church — “re-examine, IM-| fective relief pass al 
prove or discar the jurisdic <q 
tional system. Take just , teespoon ef sper- 
|. Bishop Oxnam, of Washing- Kling Sal Hepatica in a glass of 
ton, D, C., said the system was| water. Feel it quickly check the ex- 
“devised to protect the inter-| cess acd causing heartburn. 
est of a minority.” The mild laxation which may 
. also accompany its alkaline action 
Youth to Enter helps relieve the constipation that 


Academy June 24 | “So van on tee coeenyaim 
William J. Lee, 18, @ 1955 


bottle today! Have it on hand whea 
graduaie of Anacostia High)| heartburn strikes. 
School, will report to the U. S.| 
Naval Academy at Annapolis’ 
June 24 as a midshipman. | Take sparkling 
Appointed to the Academy SAL 


‘last September, Lee has since 
HEPATICA’ 


been on active duty at the 

Naval Academy Preparatory 
end smile! 
or emer awvere 


School, Bainbridge, Md. 

Lee is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. George F. Lee, 2914 S st. 
se. Hig father is employed in|, 
the real estate division of the! 
General Services <5: seal | 
tion. 


Adventist Youth Group 


“"® Gets Advice on paring 


CATONSVILLE, Md., June 14; 
arriages the 


Average $251 
«| NEW MARKET, Va., June 14 


listed six ways to make 

marriage. “Expect 

love to grow, express your 
continue 


erage, 


The cam 
vcupeeeicia “4a_| Game teeta dame 


Adventist 
W. H. Jones, Conference treas-/ D. 


Guest Rabbi 
Slated to Preach 


Tn Montgomery 


Rabbi Morton Levy of I emt dh . 

gregation B'nai Jacob will bad bag 2 diem i 
pulpit est at the Sab- use it was “devised 

att paced Congregation |Provect, the interest of @ 
Beth El of Montgomery Coun- 
ty tonight at 8:30. ' 

The Bethesda 
lelected Morris Sicen as prest tion's "12 
a News of other congrega- Tisdicti , 

The Washington, D.C., church 
leader said churehwide pro 


_,|Revisions Urged 
On Methodists. 


OCEAN CITY, 
14 W—Bishop G. 


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7 


irgentina ~— 


fF 4: . 


By Dick Darcey, Staff Photographer 
Ed Balsis, one of 7500 employes who keep the airliners flying at National Airport, 
checks the approach of a plane from his post in the control tower. 


Stal! Phote 
This was the scene on Sept. 29, 1940 when the cornerstone for the Terminal Build- 
ing at National Airport was laid. From left are the late Jesse Jones, then Secretary 
of Commerce; John McShain, airport contractor; President Franklin D. Roosevelt 
and the late Maj. Gen. Edwin M. Watson, presidential secretary. 


Su d eat etn. edeieeiel ~ > 
<< Ps 


* find. Pe” ae 
¥ ag: = j 
2 


see 
“ id F' 


me 


3S aw 


“MIGUEL, TEREKHOUD 


ad 


> how. 


Airport 


THE WASHINGTON POST-and TIMES HERALD 


Friday, June 15, 1956 


13> YearsOldS 


Phote by Winged Camera Ser . 


This is National Airport, which handled 3.6 million passengers last year, in addition to 5 million visitors. The aerial view was made as a 
plane approached the north-south runway from Alexandria. To the left of the landing strips are the plane parking areas. 


USTLING 

port opened its runways 
to traffic 15 years ago—a 
dream that grew, as the story 
goes, from a President's 
nightmare. 


National , Air. 


Business is too hectic at 
this “Baghdad of the air- 
ways” to take time out for 
ceremonies Saturday, the an- 
niversary date, Airport Direc- 
tor Buckley H. Griffin said 
yesterday. 


Griffin oversees the 730- 
acre Federally-owned and 
operated airport on the Vir- 
ginia side of the Potomac. 

And the other 7500 em- 
ployes servicing the airport 
also will be as busy as ever 
serving an ever-increasing 
volume of air traffic. 


In this “aviatio~ eity,” you 
can mail a letter, have a hair- 
cut, cash a check at the 


if , 


) ~tomcl a Fe ad 


° 


= Poland? 


branch bank, a 
wander into the “game room” 
facetiously called Griffin's 
Midway—buy a dress or buy 
a book or otherwise sustain 
yourself without leaving the 
airport property. 


It carries a “grand Rotel” 
motif when a visitor cocks an 
ear to the public address sys- 
tem and hears paged the 
naities of the known and un- 
know n. 


’ 
(TRE AIRPORT at age 15 is 
In a sense, old before its 
time. Traffic volume has 
stricken the airport with a 
case of aerial arteriosclerosis. 


A total of 50,915 air travelers 
emplaned and deplaned at 
National in July, 1941, the 
first full month of operation. 


Last April, a record break- 
ing 347,555 passengers ieft 


%* 


7 


—~ 


NINA NOVAK 
Faces 


Of 
Many 


Nations 


HERE’S a United Nations of 
sorts convened in Rock Creek 
Park these days as the Ballet 
Russe de Monte Carlo offers its 
repertoire in Carter Barron Am- 


. phitheater. 


Here are nine per- 


formers, each from a different 


country, 


They represent about 
half of the nations who have sons 
and daughters in the cast. 
ballet performances will continue, 


through next Wednesday. 


The 


ee - Sin ie > 
we te 


and boarded planes at the 
airport. In its first full year 
of operation, 459,396 passen- 
gers passed through the air- 
port, compared with 3.6 mil- 
liom passengers last year— 
plus an additional 5 million 
visitors. 


Landing and take-offs have 
skyrocketed from a total of 
71248 in 1942, the first full 
year of operation, to 225,914 
landings and takeoffs last 
year. 


Although the _ aviation 
equivalent of “standing 
room only” is out at Ne 
tional, plans to build a sister 
airport at Burke, Va. have 


not been realized. 


WHEN Griffia looks out of 
his office window in the 
Colonial-style administration 
building, his gaze sweeps 
over 
Twelve hangars, 12 miles 


= ne ? A J # oP an 
gs Fee Ie , Paty » a 
ees sj ea 

i 


ey 
» Vea 


of roadways, 31 acres of 
parking Land, structures 
and equipment have a net 
value of $19.6 million. The 
terminal building itself is 
wider than the Capitol. 


For a time each day. the 
airport operates at or above 
rated capacity (40 landings 
and takeofls an hour) with 
ine aid of modern naviga- 
tional instruments that pro 
vide guidance for the flights 
of the 12 scheduled airlines 
wsing National When the 
airport opened, there were 
three scheduled commercial 
airlines using the facilities. 


In the growing-pains era 
of aviation, the Nation's Cap- 
ital was served by Washing- 
ton-Hoover airport, now part 
of the Pentagon's north park- 
ing area. It was bounded by 
high tension wires, smoke 
stacks, an 60-foot high radio 
tower and a roller coaster on 


which the wind pocket wee 
mounted \ road bisected 
ine main runwa' 


‘7 


.ve seen 
fields 
Wiley Post on . 


better 


im siperia 


Finally, a 
paper ac 
Franklin D. R 
nightmare 
dreamed there 
crash at Hoover with 
loss of life. He cut through 
long-standing contending 
Sites and the joca- 
tion just (C;ravelly 
Point, three and a half miles 
from downtown Washing 


selected 
south of 


The airport was built by 
constructing a dike around 
the area and pumping 20 mil- 
lion cubic f 
from the river bed into the 
area and draining off 
water. 


yards gravel 


ine 


Finland 


GERTRUDE TYVEN 


. Ch rk Oe ee Oe 


tUndian | 


s 


~ JRINA BOROWSKA _ MICHAEL KATCHAROFF 


’ 


SALVADOR JUAREZ 


By Jim McNamara. @pal! Photographer 


Wat 
(asterisk denotes event is open) “Ai Force Band. §p. m.. Capitel steps. | im Friday and Qavureay: : tree 14 #—Four persons were fined nual charges to $1000. 
es > =. —_. 
_ e 3 . : : » 
to 11 p. m. at 27th st. and Mili nem the following information on day. Bp im. Cinder: ylagainst Mrs. Sam Jobnson.| 
' ¥. dance was fined $15 but the fine was! 
day by the registrar who said| Earlier, three other Negroes, site. Plans call for the building |, ¥*>s petuay Buildin Aus nya ait ‘ie 


=~ " _ e a ~ oe . > “* . ’ . 
TEE WASHINGTON PUST and TIMES HERALD Se. John’ s Fair ~ : 4 Fined for Feeding Cornell Raises Fees 
28 Friday, June 15, 1956 IC uie eo \e ea LVents ay ITHAGA, N. ¥., Jume i4 
° ' Cornell University announced 
| ‘to the public): r : yesterday for feeding bears in 
The annual fair and carnival ’ Luncunens Weekend Calendar Georgio are. nw. 9 om. ty 10% ml the Great, Ae 3, Seoente. 
ATLANTA, June 14 (Wlasked why they were turned tary rd. nw. i> Saas ta tee Ee ae a weekend activities for service- nell -Maitnens Cathedral Club soft-| Brunswick, Ga.; Mrs. Austin 
; ) scone . 
ed to register for summerja copy of the new regulations sponsoring the event to raise | MEETINGS A ee omcuesTRa pances chrehes 151 on ne, Sages en orwell, Parrig Island, 8. C., 
their application forms were apparently planning to seek ad t he leted in the fall of Ba: ax pete y Se b Bervicemen and Informati , |eteraptinoal treme heads “brvahtast suspended. 
-\to completed in the fall o . . te of apeakers). 
not complete. mission, left the white school! 1958. ’ os 4 officers: noge of Jon i. = ¢* com xusbnne he = . ee 


And Carnival end Reap eee today a $100 increase in 
. Events scheduled for today! . “aie Force Symphony Orchestra. 8.30 by Old Bay Line steamer Sunday: 618 00 GATLINBURG, Tenn. June 7° rease tuition 
Ga. College Rejects |7° 07 Tt4y 
« 
| . of St. John's College High) Community Chest Federation. 120008, For Service Personnel onucauate tod Inlermation |National Park. | Daily 9 te 6, Thurs. 9 te 8 
3 Ne QO A licants School wil. open t: day and coM-|"ganine Ciud. Aubrey Graves. speaker.) The: Armed Forces Hospital-/S""brass ana dancer | YU. & Commissioner Harve! 
tinue through June 23, from 7/12 neon, Almas Temple 
Three Negroes who attempt-|away, Blair gave the students | The mer of St. John’s are Gs). 7 p. m. Statler. &. = Ssterésy 
neing | 
; | ° | | games ° 630 ». m. and M. E. Paul, Knoxville. Mrs. | 
College * atonal ann a ge egg on poner ite nds for constructicn of a new | Bislesical Photosraphic Association, © | cece Plan’ dance. § to 12pm. Prigay v rs 
Two women and’a man, ac-\when Blair declined to see) On Monday, the Men's Club napewncee eta mane’ Mall Lataretis Suvare Gun 119 Madi-| Ray chuzen 
: bee fy ek a ub¥ Witate Seeks 


and fees that will inc.ease an- 
ity Committee has furnished’, 2°*is® Community Center. cimed of*"|Duggins levied $25 fines each 
dance ; 
egy ce ; , Jeane Hooking # ‘ . meer Pen YWCA co-ed baskethan D. S. Lawbaugh, St. Marys, Mo. 
tration were turned down to-|of regents. | building on the Military rd. | more ee ee ee ox, SeMeers TR » Se prlgas — reiley ball Sunday. suseer. 7-30 _ 
companied by two preachers as\ them in his office. They were has invited 225 Washington area | "¥? 17th ote aw. record 


character witnesses, presented| advised the registration, desk| orphans to spend the afternoon|». =. 1. 1 st.s=. » SOE Sn Geterese (entiorm or eter —- 


Letheran Service Leo 
application blanks to J. D. for all students was set up in/at the fair. The fourth annual CONVENTIONS requestet). wate DANCES ap, toes © oe it p.m. Prager: 1) 
Blair, Director of Admissions.| the basement. ‘contest for queen of the fair ational] Coal Association. Shoreéham.| Mount Vernen Place Methodist Cirurch bandas 
Blair said the applications| At least 11 Negroes had asked will be judged at 11 p. m. oni», eilene’ .Cmiterence | tor American | 8:30 » : 


did not bear the indorsement|for application blanks, indicat-|the last day of the fair. Biter pe a net ~eerrgmee ay oat cs ne. O04 Advertiooment PAINTS 
of two alumni of the institu-|ing they intended to try to en-| Might of 1s.” + e benefit. ** at thea? 


>», mm 
atthews thecrel Club. 6 &. m 
tion, as required in tightened | roll for summer school courses. “ Btediu moves vaneser recensee Cool Com —~ — 
entrance regulations. He in-| School authorities, expect- Editor Named nee. z ‘Soun 7 oh St. Martin's Catholic Church, 1012 & TAN 
formed the trio he could not/ing the appearance of Negroes, ALBANY, N. Y., June 14 @')..0. A") Sere? Gree Sae . SS ee, OS Se ° METROPOLI 
accept their applications. yesterday announced tighten--The Albany Knickerbocker ° pte’, |. Calvary Baptist Church, Sth and & For | PAINT COMPANY 
Barbara Hunt, a stenogra-|ing of entrance examinations. |News today announced the ap-'». ‘ 1 arin” | “tneree Boor Contemn. 638 & om :'. 
pher in the Atlanta office of|The State Board of Regents pointment of David H. Beetle,| » le 8, ee se A chile it 1823 14th NW. 710. N.Clede Rg. | “The Complete Phete Dept. Store” 
the Pittsburgh Courier, ac-|said applicants would be re-|as editor. He served for many big’ pies y ‘pan Church, 1762 N at aw. 4D. mm. a \ JA. 1-78 $33 Penna. Ave. A.W 
companied the students to the quired to obtain indorsement| years as the newspacer’s legis-|trated lecture by Henty L Darner, 445 \ ‘Cathedral Cts 1014 8 Gimme orn - 
registrar's desk. When sheof two alumni. ‘lative correspondent. ‘nm, Sivas Thester, Monument at. nw. trip to Vireinis Beach’ leave delay. Oe lowe — | 2531 Enaalle Avenue 


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us by car turcdey. § @ mi return 


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STORE HOURS Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday, 10 to 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 to 9 


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49” 


$5 Down 
$5 Month 


. e arlingt — | | | “ 
Wisconsin AVE silver Spring eT el $19.07 
Bladenspure tt —— | fey 


, : , © Lightweight Aluminum Housing 
—_ i = ® 1a-hp. Gas Engine @ 18-in. Cut 
+ * R 


tay BB € i oO ey 8 a A fy T i Cc +e + | Seve $19.07 now on Sears famous Craftsman power mower with automatic 

governor control and adjustable cut. Mows even tough weeds easily, frims 

: Gad. Es : close to fences and handles well on steep inclines. Weighs only 36 lbs. with 

iit A 2 cycle Power Products motor, tubular steel handle and rubber tires. Make 

\QAnnens it a saving habit to shop regularly in Sears hardware department for all your 
summer repair needs! 


VW 

. 
. — 
- 


Herdware Deopt., Sears « Stores 


19 In, Cut, 2 hp. 
Rotary Mower 
Regularly $79.95 


69° 


$9 Dewn $8 Monthly 


Hes sutomatic § rewind » paind 
starter, rugged Power Dunlap Mower 
Products engine. New 4- 1 é-Inch. Cut 
position control knob. + 

deftly. Lightweight. 


Sears @4 Stores 


sit 
eee ede - 


Slaves 


—— 


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s\n 


‘ 


- 

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, 

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4 
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18 In. Craftsman 
Rotary Mower ~ 
Regularly $95.95 


84" 
$9 Down $8 Monthly = . -.. . 


Sears powerfull 2 hp. 4 . — 

eves gas = — ~— 16-in, Craftsman 
ousing, Ww only . | Blac 

Ibs. Levipped with fe ates 19.88 
mous Lavsen motor and Reg. $23.50 T . 
automatic rewind starter. Quiet, glides easily. Ball 
You can save $11.07 now! bearings in reel; rubber 
tires. 


. \ : 
YW OS 


SNS LDN LD 


My regularly $5.7 


4 Uf, reguicrly one 
= oh (ns tt" NN Handling Fae 
t Diameter 


~ 
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=, = 
- ‘, 
-—. 


; for 
Sears 4 Stores Seare 4 Stores 


et eet eee ee Pe et a ee eee ee 


12 In. Cut, 2 hp. 
Rotary Mower 
Regularly $111.50 


9 g* 


$10 Dewn $9 Monthly 


’ ~ 
; a Save $12.62 today and te: 16-in. Craftsman 
y t ex rec ; a 3 — morrow on Sears rugged Adjustable Cut 
materials ee? no ; Pe a rotery mower. Reg. $28.95 23.88 
| ‘ vtomatic recoil starter Steel frame. rubber tires, 
and governor control § steel bledes, shie 
ball bearings. 


Sears 4 Stores 


-_ 


—_ 


Sears 4 Stores 


+ 
\\ 


\ 


SSS. SS 


18 In. Cut, 1 hp. 
Craftsman Mower 
Regularly $98.00 


84" 


$9 Dewn $8 Monthly to * oe 

Strong a 9 | d pressed Lawn Trimmer 
steel construction 5-dlede 5 Hooked-Reel Blades > 
reel resists nicking or Reg. $16.95 14.88 | 
dulling 4 - cycle Briggs Made by Crafteman with | 
Stratton engine. rugged die-cast steel ( 


Sears 4 ‘Rtores frame. Gives clean cut. 
Sears « Stores 


et ay ST a ea 
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WS 
OR LS} 


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Wk SS DS SD 
> > a oe 3 


Self Propelled 
—— , —=— 21 in. Mower 
——— ; ) Bu : wi? Regularly $148.50 
“Charge ie” Ls . bi : Sieh 88 
PTT TI it’s fast, private and easy fe Use y %, What We ' DEMONSTRATION : Dee «sive s1342 see en 


\ 


should too! ev ” @ Coldspot eee Ag ee Save $13.42 new on 
REVOLVING +. one your pay @ Kenmore © Silvertone f em | tevipped with Briggs 6 : 
—— © Craftemen © Denise greene’. Prone yeu eee * : Stratton 2% hp, 4 cycle Lawn Trimmer 
i / 7 power ener PN yee Ag ye S.in. Rotary Blade 
find y are to operate. They're feetur oY oe BS <a | Control pond, Exclusive Reg. $26.95 24.88 
phone for ‘ : this week af tremendous savings! é. ep 7. safety clutch disengeges Craftsman make. Trims 
i es blade for starting or when close te shrubbery, ete, 
. obstructed 100 . cord included. 


Sears 4 Stores Seare 4 Stores 


Shep ond Seve st Sears, The Washington . | : 
Area's Mest Complete Department Store! “/ 911 Bledensburg Rd. N.E. (2).... Lincoln 7-7500 
Prices De Wot Include B.C. of M4. Sales Tes Ob Your HONEY FFARS Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarie (16). EMerson 2-1122 | 
, 2800 Wilson Bivd., Arlington: JAckson 7-4900 
You Can't Lose... —____ —__ 
eee : — 


8455 Coley lle Rd., Sliver Spring. JUniper 9-9910 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Negligence Death Suit Is Upheld rities Aseail Plan |= __s» nm ___8. 


Parkway Motor Co. which representatives of historical 
By sony Moen Dunie - and the administrator of her,of only 60 squaré miles known’ to serve 5 to 15 Bn aig 3 To Save Stone House fought to continue its car sell- and architectural groups, will } 


estate, claimed Hickey and the as the District of Columbia, ment for ing business on the property. get their chance to support the 
alone Owner of the apartment build- Pickett, 53. Pickett eo Es } Plans to preserve the Old , President Eisenhower's signa- The concern vacated at the Gov- project when the hearing is re . 


w creme me tol ine, Gore Properties, Inc., were | were convicted together of op- °P Stone House in Georgetown ture. ernment’s request April 1, ....04 under chairman Gracié 
ee eee erating a still in Fairfax Coun- irth ied. 
fee sa Ye due negligent in hiring Porter thy . were indorsed and attacked yes-| Occasion for yesterday's hear- ag a dozen and a half Psost (D-Idaho) at 10 a. m. te ' 


's orneys, ty in January, 
Fhe nd —_ ae torneys,| Mist In awarding Lee a new trial, terday before a House Interior ings was Rogers’ bill to cancel witnesses, Georgetowners and day. 
N. Kindness, contended that no Where they ag t Bnd be the assault charges, the ap- subcommittee. ‘the project and to direct the 


investigation was made of think they are mo- pellate court said Lee was de-| Rep. Warren Rogers (D-Tex.) Government to sell the prop- 
gd ate le og him, |tested more x Iend. nied the right to choose his said the anticipated expendi- erty. Texas Congressman) = evi civé WITH KITTS... SPECIAL SUMMER PROGRAM 


‘even though he was to work|!€ss ignorance of their land- own counsel. ture of about $160,000 “appears ‘doubted the building was that! 


) lords in the selection of apart- ccord 
«Ngee Pan, Co See ment employees.” 7 Pe pore d Money ag by to be a raid on the Treasury old, or if so, he contended, it; Complete Course of 


The appellate opinion, writ-| . When the case came to trial ton and Judges David L. no of the United States.” In re- had been so altered over ‘he OR G AN 


whatever” in hir-/ten by Judge John A. Danaher 13 months ago, District Court lon and Charles Fahy, District buttal, National Park Service veel agg ne si. ema 
ing the Selater accused of,and concurred in by Judges Judge Charles F. McLaughlin Judge F. Dickinson Letts or- nirector Conrad L. W'rth testi- : An ally in Rogers’ fight is the. Ins truc tion 
rtér. 27 “To say that appellees (Gore side was presented to the jury..in and Lee’s objections. |Stone House with Independ- 
aieten. Fn and Hickey) may fail to make! © The appellate tribunal yester-| Attorney James J. Laughlin erce Hall . . . but it is consider- 
a painter,|even the most curso inquiry day ordered a new trial. |and Albert J. Ahern, Jr., rep ed the only pre-Revolutionary 
in their ignorance is to 
that their recklessness will "be Upset by Court Soutas Ships to Shanghai The 1950 Congress authorized Private Lessons © Practice Time © Use of Organ 
exalted. The conviction of Michael ps preservation of the house at 2 a Cc re a 
“A premium thus would be|Lee, 44, former Washington’ TOKYO, June 14 (INS)}—Com-| 3051 M st. nw., under the Park Professional Instruction _ si 
nw., to paint Miss Whitman’s\inquiry” by “landlords who codefendant in a Fairfax boot- are en route to Shanghai on a'cent land on which it stands 
choose to disregard the possi-| legging case, was upset yester- “good-will mission.” The Red for $90,000, Wirth sald. A $62,- Surprise Liquor Bargain 7 1330 G St. N.W. 
- The civil suit brought 44 bilities of harm to a trusting day by the United States Court broadcast said the Russian|400 restoration fund is con- 4 ; TT & REpublic 7-6212 


39-year-old Penta-| Charles Fahy and Walter M.‘directed a verdict for the de- dered attorney Myer Koonin fied, “I don’t compare the Old 
A $50 s 
Value Only 15 
concerning Porter and then be resented Lee in the appella te building left standing in the 
of the|placed even upon a wilful re- bartender imprisoner for shoot- munist Radio Peiping today re-|Service. The Govérnment pur- Enroliments Necessarily Limited—Come In or Phone 
Mabel D. —— of r-| woman. of Appeals. warships are due - arrive in|tained in the 1957 Interior De- CALL ST 3-751? 


Bastian, declared: fendants after Mrs. Kendall's to defend Lee over both Koon- 
ever,|allowed to excuse re Lee Conviction | court. District of Columbia.” "This Special Offer Includes 
at 1631 Euclid fusal to make an elementary|ing a man who had been his ported three Russian warships|chased the building and adja- cOR ) Now for Details 
nt Se Whitman's sister “In this compact land area| Lee was sentenced last July’ the Chinese port June 20. | partment budget, which awaits 


ee ee 


OPEN TONIGHT TO 9... SATURDAYS TO 6... FREE PARKING! 


STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuesday, Mt and bare 10 to 6; Thursday and some 10 to 9. 


ag pet a+ gd 
=e Pee hs 


» Foe i. me 
ne ~~. ae 


Just say “Charge 


it” at Sears— . SEARS ; 
Ack any solespersen shout Sears apres the aift eve 
Revolving Charge Plan... Use (itaAODAiabe 3 Hd 


it next time you shop! CHARGE man can use, 
J\ 
and never 


has enough of!. 


2.98 


tt len’? only the sparkling ocean pearl buttons or the 

lustrous combed cotton breadcleth. They count, but 

It’s Pilgrim's fit that gives him « well-groomed appeer- 

ance. These shirts ere propertioned. As arms lengthen, 

. ; bodies do, tee. Men's neck sizes determine chest and 

A. Pilgrim Knit Sport Shirts shoulder measurements. Pilgrim shirts ere cut te give 
Springy, resilient knit wen't bind yeu la action. Of 98 correct sleeve and collar size, and proper bedy fit, os 
fine combed cotten. Cyane™ treated for shrinkage T welll Sears exclusive Formease™ coller will never 


control. in smart colors. Small te extra large sizes. wrinkle . . . never need starch. Men stay trim and 
os . . . comfortable. See them, buy them af Sears, today! 
B. Pilgrim Knits with Continental Styling Eg ie lapse ie, Hae a 


Comfert with Continental styling! Beld flere collar ya 


has cuff link closure. Cyana™ treated fer shrinkage 
contrel. Several colors. Small4e large. 


C. Pilgrim Trim Neat Cottons 
Soft interlock knit. Treated for shrinkage control. ave 


aay Og ay Available in small, medium and cabana sets 


Sears Bladensburg, Wisconsin end Arlingtos 
: 2-piece sets 98 
in sizes small 


to extra large 


Brand New, Fresh Styling in Aztec Prints! 


Cheese either set—one with Continental 2-wey collar, 
boxer trunks with suppert, colers vibrant as Mexico! 
Or, neat, lively prints In Continental styling. Cotten 
poplin. Beth sanforized (max. shrinkage—1%). Sizes 
small through extra-large. 08. © 6. Par. Ore 


Sears Biadensburg, Wisconsin and Arlington eeane’ bon Omy ey a 


Gifts that Add “Spark” to His Wardrobe 


a. Flex-Fit nylon 32 
swim trunks 378 ‘ca Reel TV Fold 
One size fits 28 te 38- hs : Handkerchiefs 


inch weist, comferte- . : Nicely Boxed 
bly, snugly. in popu i. 
dar colers. 


Sears Bladensburg bee 50 
Wisconsin and Arlington for 


Man-sized linen — they're 
17x17 inches. Each with 
tone initial embroidered 


os 
ae 


ee a ee 
. ~ 


st ae). a 


Seare Bladenshurg. 
Wisconsin and Arlingtos 


S| Ge 


» . 4 2 
, _. ) | , Tie Clip and Please Dad with Beautiful Silk 
Just in Time for Father's Day! * . i Be Sot bd * Link Sets Pilgrim Ties 
Watch Band Special _- «*#ton gabardine trunks ‘ - . 
small te extra large 2% at Buy several 1 00 
Regularly $3.95 YS to 3" i lenntins Geartia le aces at this price! ot 
Smart Continental styling! 


te $5.95 rine ree. res : : support. in popular colers. 
re es. ves ‘ See these and many other Cheese silvercolored Of course they're silk, and of course you 
plate have « broad selection; nests, bolds, fancy 


Remember Ded's Day . . . and give him « smart new c. men’s nubby knit briefs *¥ outed : : 
expansion watch band from Sears at this terrific sav- 8 98 , ing eg = yee a whe : feet me es prea - by @ long a os 
Ings! Beautiful bands in your choice of yellow, white a i adianann at | y : Ns * 4 —— 4 mae whe wpe thon locks enet, boy 06 
ae rea’s most complete de- . Bed > 4 
or pink 1/20th-kt. gold filled. Attractively gift boxed af Free-ection briefs of lestex™ yern end ecetate. ee a *. " Sa grim *. . only at Sears! 
Seers! in popular colors ae partment store! ; i : Wisconsin end Ariingtos Sears iain, Wisconsin ané Arlington 
Seart Bladensburg, Wisconsin and Arlington *Maximum atehens ef 14. . 


Sears Bladensburg, Wisconsin and Arlingtos 


| i | ? 
- | 44 

Gong Terme en Puschesss of $28 er More! S On OWe . back 911 Bledensburg Rd. W.E. (2)... . Lincoln’ 7-7500 

Prices De Not Include a Seles Taz 7 ta HOney Wiscensin Ave. at Albemarle (16). . EMerson 2-112 

You Can’f Lose . ee H an vaillon = ; = , JAckson 7-4900 


meer ors > — wer. 
+ 


2800 Wilson Bivd., Arlington... . 


4 


District's 103 Playgrounds and 2 Outdoor Pools Open Today 


The District Recreation De-;These are Anacostia, East Po-jof applications desired. Saag 13th and Allison 
partment’s 103 playgrounds and|tomac, Takoma Francis, Mc-| The regular day camp pro-|nw., operating in coopera 
two outdoor swimming pools Kinley and banneker. ‘gram will be rupplemented with oy United Cerebral Palsy, 


will open today and remain; The nine day camps operated a camp for orthopedically han- 
by the Recreation Department, mace childre: at the Healt:. 


SPECIAL! Rollaway Bed 


the Health Department and the 
open until Aug. 25. Board of Education. 

A program which includes will begin four 2-week periods | 
sports, arts and crafts, dramat-jon> June 25 for children be-| 
ics, music and dancing, will be| tween 7 and 14 years. Applica- 
directed by a staff of 500. Most/ tions may de ol.tained by send. | 
lof the playgrounds will be open|ing > stamped, sclf-addressed | 
\from 9 a. m. to dirk. envloge to Recreation Depart- 

The swimming pools, George ment headquarters, 3149 16t) 
st. nw., i dicatins the number 


? 
An old plan to build a new|the new pier now would cost) The Commission, during ex- 


to place your 
weekend want ads 
in the big 
Saturday and Sunday | 
Classified Sections of | 
| The Washington Post | 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


OPEN TONIGHT TO 9... SATURDAYS TO 6... FREE PARKING! . 


STORE HOURS: Monday, evar eta ssavasd - Brann sideo a to & Fei cata and Friday, 10 to 9. 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD ' 
q= Friday, June 15, 1956 ace 
Prisoner Pleads 
Lack of Experience 
‘evives Pro - BALTIMORE Jane 4 
Robert Lee Daniels, serv- 
© . . he’s +A ig 
a 
ge ought to’ ‘ 
For New Police, Fire Pier ween ees 
“I've had no experience 
er pagining but little 
ail terms,” the prisoher 
Municipal Pier into ‘the Wash-| over $1 million. ecutive session discussed alter-/ wrote Judge Joseph L. 
ington Channel for police and; The structure would be used nate architectural recommenda-| Carter. 
fire department purposes and to duck the District fire boat, tions for the proposed Museum i ie ipaue put the letter town, at 34th*and Volta pl. nw., 
replace the decaying Harbor provide housing for firemen on of History and Technology: land Rosedale, 17th and Gales 
Precinct station was given new duty and replace the Harbor| aii | ‘N ‘he ‘ 9 
Phe meen by the National Precinct siation which Hunter | nl “a wo F _— ner «| 
a nning Commission. |said “is about to fall down.” , 7 p. Mm. Free swimm 
e NCPC, on the recommen- Hunter said the proposed site ee Weighs Shift In WSSC Role ‘lessons for children 7 through 
— of Fa oe ae B. is a eyed 117 years of age will be held 
r, gineer station a t n ' morni 
Commissioner, author pier. Legislation to give the Wesh- | di of the agency into. the eae | nrmayt Nap L 
ized Chairman Harland Bar--) NCPC members expressed the ‘"éton Suburban Sanitary Com- up coumty or beyond its an come wv etke : 4, ‘con 
tholomew to urge Army aw- hope that funds for the project| mission supérvisory powers _— bour 6. ‘six public "peels eperated by tg byl +H $ 
thorities to revive the plan. would be included in the over any new privately oper-| Sanitary officials indicated the Government Services, Inc. 69 
Bavtholomew said he would Army Engineers’ request for ated sew or: water Tuesd t th ti "AREER i ae ond Fr a nati 
write immediately to the Sec- civil funds for fiscal year 1958. 2¢ cn Recgage otha iat, ti an geet — 
retary of the Army, the Budget! In other business yesterday, ¢St#blished im Mon y, \the Suburban Maryland Build- 
— and the Corps of En- ae et approved plans for|County is being considered by'ers that they would like to ex- All 
eers. a four-lane divided highway) Delegate Bi tend agency 
Hunter said that several with provisions for future grade ent Ab ear: pti ah ve county Sa peer Kinds 
years ago, $389,000 was appro- crossings, between Bradley la. pete a Link 
delegation to the General As this on the basis it ought not IAL WORK ron tt URAMTE, MOTELS, LOSSIES, ETC 
OT. 4-7300 NA. 8.5885 


teriel, new springs end 
| 2447 18th Street. o co. ee 


SOFA & CHAIR 
filling where necessary, 
yy 8 MAK 
peartaies . 08 TOO tmALt G8 100 tA 
bp) OUR SHOWROOM. en nae eae Until 9 PM. 


priated for a new pier but and MacArthur bivd. in Mont- 
sembly. to be done without working 


the money was diverted to con- _gomery County. The extension 
struction of two commercial/will be part ‘the Little Falls! Lee Yemphapised the proposal out some equitable tax solu- 


piers now in use. He estimated |Branch Parkway Development.) would not extend the tax juris tion for thuse rural areas. 


Sastre ANSWLUS YOUN 


HOME IMPROVEMENT NEEDS | 


Sam Roof to Basement @¢Frontto Rear @Inside and Out 
‘SEARS WILL ARRANGE INSTALLATION 


j 


/ OR YOU CAN DO-IT-YOURSELF... 


| PHONE SEARS for | 
: FREE ESTIMATES 
sane . ArliNglon 
Weceetts AVE: cilver saree 
| B lt densbure RO. 
Fc. Buy on Sears Easy Payment Pian or No Money 
Down on F.H.A. with Up to 36 Months to Pay 


Exhausts, Pulls-in, and Circulates Air to Breeze-Condition 


l 


Your Homel 


20-INCH PORTABLE FAN 


Compare with fans selling for 
*59.95 to *69.95 elsewhere! 


A 39% 


$4 Dewn $5 Monthly 


Fan Timer 

Homeart-Electric 
nes. 33.95... 4.88 
One knob starts fen, sets 
timer. Set te interval up 
te 12 hours. Comes with 

| : ft. cord and plug. 

Sears 4 Stores 


Set eee off auto 


matically. 2 speeds for 
inteke, exhaust, circulator 


Sears 4 Stores 


Gita 


ett || 


’ 


ae 
° Vai: 


ee | 
Beat he Heat With Sears Famous Homirt 


20-Inch Fan 


@ With 12-Hour Timer 95 —_ way 
5 9 20-inch Fan 


ae 


Perpperer’ 


+++ 


188 


® Features 3 speeds and Automatic Th : 
® Moves Up to 3000 Cu. Ft. Air Per. Minute 


\ . -_ 
ee 
— 
-_ 
- 


Yehib be: 


\NMASM4 
\\ 


\\\\ MM} 


\\ 
i 


@ Exhausts 3550 CFM Big 20-inch portable fan lets you enjoy breeze-cool coms 


© $6 Down 


> 


$5 Monthly 


This big 20-inch fan cools several rooms in a hurry! 
With 12-hour timer you can set it for time desired tee. 
Fits windows 274 te 3714 inches wide and hes hend- 
seme modern styled frame. 7 ft. cord and plug included! 


Sears « Stores 


Now Save $20.07 on Sears 54-inch Steel 


Cabinet Sink 


@ Regularly $89.95 bs 
® $5 Down $5 Monthly 

Hurry in te take advantage of these savings on Sears 
nationally famous Homart modern styled, attracitve cabi- 
net sink! Gives you lots of work space, vitreous enamel 


top, swinging faucet, stranier and cover plate. 


Sears 4 Stores 


Harmony House 
Base Cabinet Fo 
Regularly $42.95 


>) 88 


Sensational savin 
$21.07 now! Top of 


| an eeneelliatt as — 


e 
Y 


— -- 


Sears 4 Stores 


3-Speed Window Model © 


Homart .... 29.95 


guaranteed 5 years. 

windows from 29% 
te 37% inches. Cools 
rooms quickly. With 
panels. 


Sears 4 Stores 


Wall Cabinet 
30x30-Inch Size 


Res. $22.95. 15.88 


Vertical grain wood front, 
2 shelves. Paint or stain 
to suit your needs. Semi- 
assembied. 


Sears 4 Stores 


Ue 


Reversible Fan 
24-in. With Timer 


2 Spee... 69.95 


fer windows from 27 te 
34 inches wide. Hemart 
hes builtin timer. Easy 
terms at Sears. 


Sears 4 Stores 


Utility Cabinet 
Seve Over % New! 


Res. $82.95. 39.88 


24x24x84 inches, heavy 
steel, 4 doors with ste- 
tienary shelf. Easy terms. 


Sears 4 Stores 


Double Compartment Sink 


® Reg. 


$22.95—Save $4.07 
® Steel, 32x20-Inches 


Save now on sturdy steel sink with porcelain enamel 
finish In white. Acid resistant. 


Sears 4 Stores 


Garbage 
Disposer 
Regularly $69.95 


if 


Easy Terms on Purchases of $20 or More 

Prices De Not Include D.C. or Md, Sales Tas Cal 
Pi 

You Can't Lose... 


Lightweight porte- 
ble, use it through- 
out home 


Attic Fan 
30-inch homart 


V%4-4.P, Motor? 9.95 


Cools entire house quick- 
ly. Tubular steel frame, 
scoop bledes. V-drive belt. 


Easy terms. 


Sears «4 Stores 


Medernize Your Old Bathroom Now! Choose from 5 Colors! 


3-Pc. Colored Bath Ensemble 


Glamorous bathroom sets af Sears terrific low price! 
Includes acid-resistent vitreous china toilet and lavatory, 
5-feet cast iron beth tub. in mint green, horizon bive, 
sunshine yellow, shell pink and dawn grey. 


\y 


\ 


Vanur 


Medicine Cabinet 
With Fiverescent Lights 


nes. 359.95. 54.88 


Seve $5.07 on modern de- 
sign cabinet. Chrome 
plated fixtures, plate ghess 
mirror, Homart. Easy 


Sears 4 Stores 


help you save on all home improvement needs 


can't lege! 


Plumbing end Heating Dept.. Sears « Stores 


caameamateds SEARS 


Let gee 


i\\\ 
Al 


N 


NNN 


\ 
\\| 


Laundry Tub 
20-Gal. With Faucet 


nes. 357.95. 49.88 


Handsome modern design 
of sturdy, lightweight Fi- 
berglas, Keeps water hot 
longer. 


Seare 4 Stores 


=°189 


* Reg. $214.95 


Sea These and 
Many Other Great 
© $5 Down $8 Month V 


fort anywhere in your home. Just flick the switch and 
the quiet, efficient fan blades move up te 3000 cubic 
feet of air every minute. Admire its smart twe - tone 
beige-tan finish that blends with all interiors, and the 
chrome-plated grille is so easy to clean. Unit comes with 
extension panels that fit windows 21 te 3744" wide. 
U/L approved. Motor guaranteed 5 years. 


Seare 4 Stores 


GLASS LINED TANK 
GUARANTEED 
10 YEARS BY SEARS 


30-Gallion Size 


Ass 


Regularly $114.98 
$5 Down $5 Monthly 


114” 


® Automatic Operation for Extre 
Safety 


40-Gallon Size, 
Reg. $134.98 


® Glass Lined Tank Never Rusts, 
‘Corrodes! Guaranteed 10 Years! 


Have all the hot water when you 
want it and at these sensational 
Sears savings! Controls are easy to 
set. Has gleaming porcelain enamel 
finish. Efficient operation too. 
alues at Sears! 
Seare «4 Stores 

911 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. (2) ...Uincole 77-7500 
Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarle (16). .EMersen 2-1122 


8455 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring JUniper 9-9010 


Ot te ae mee ee 


Friday, June 15, 1956 


OPEN TONIGHT TO 9... SATURDAYS TO 6 . ; . FREE PARKING! 


STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuanday, Wednesday and Saturday, 10 to 6; Thursday and Friday, 10 to 9. 


aie ooh pip bhp bane th ae ee ee 


ll it i i 


Sears has a Tent 
for Every Need 


Cottage Tents 


sr 


52x724n. Size 


Special 2 ter 8.99 
Easily inflated slectronic- 
ally welded air mattress 
is idesl fer beach or 
camp. Svoyent comfort. 


Sears 4 Stores 


6 Mallets and Balls 


rack. * @pecial valve! 
Seere Bladensdurg. Wis- 
consin and Arlington 
- 
7 


Sees 


see) a :illa @:\ likae) 


© Arlington 
ri pg.2 sive! Spring 


:  _ 
~ 


- —_ 


ae ella ~ ‘ 
cana aaa 
_ ill —_ - 


—_———s ——se— SS ee 


Full Sewed-in 
Floor for 
Comfort 


NEW ... light handling ALUMINUM POLE®* . .. won’t rust! 


NEW... CENTER POLE FRAME. 


. flexes with fabric. 


Now is the time to buy— 
‘during National Sporting 
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pgfan pocsnssted ce, youn: cone: feck GIRS 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES. RERALD 
Friday, June 15, 1956 | 


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. , 
‘ 


Rosburg Leads U.S. Open 


> 


This 


Morning... 


With Shirley Pevich 


INTO THE SPECULATION as to how the new-fan- 
dangled Boudreau shift might affect first the poise and 
consequently the batting average of Mickey Mantle, 
George Weiss has tossed a small note of alarm. 

Mr. Weiss is the vice president and general factotum 
of the New York Yankees and highly aware that Mr. Mantle 
is one of his chief pieces of merchan- ~~ 
dise. So he betrays some concern 
when he says of Mantle and the shift, 

“It's got him thinking, and that’s bad.” 

The relation between thinking and 
hitting has long been a favorite topic 
among baseball men. It was capsuled 


| 


hilly, strategically trapped and’... 


ia 


With 2-Under-Par 68 


— 


Bob Is Only 
Player to 


Tiers 


he asking Beg 
ports 


—- 


— 


Giants Trade 
Al Dark in 


SS 


FINANCIAL 
CLASSIFIED 
COMICS 


a 


FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1956 


Nats on Trial 


Wiesler Will 
Start Tonight 
In Chicago _ 


By Bob Addie | 
Bia! Reporter 
CHICAGO, June 14—There'll 
no rest for the weary on 


Better ‘Easy 
Course’ Par 


By Bus Ham 
Bports Editor 
ROCHESTER, N. Y., June 14 
The golf course that Ben 
Hogan branded as easy, ab- 
sorbed the best shots of the 
Nation's topflight golfers today 
and smiled back at them at) 
nightfall. 
Oak Hill, 


heavily wooded, 


for one school of thought several years 
ago when Bucky Harris was managing 
the Yankees and showing some dis- 
gust when Yogi Berra was suckered 
by a curve ball and took a third strike 
with his bat on his shoulder. 

“Think, Yogi, think when you're up 
there hitting,” Harris rebuked his 
man when the doleful Berra returned 
to the dug-out. 


Something in what Harris said did not square with Berra’s | 


own reasoning. 

“How can a guy think and hit at the same time?” he 
demanded. 

Well, the answer apparently is that some hitters can and 


some hitters can't. Into what pattern Mantle fits has yet to | 


be proven, but thus far he has been hitless against the 
Boudreau shift in his few tries at it. Whether it has nettled 


him to the point of over-trying is also moot at this time, but | 5.?. 


Weiss may be suspecting the worst, 


THERE HAVE BEEN some excellent hitters of the hit- 
without-thinking school as well as those good ones who get 


ctacular results by thinking out their hits, like Ted Wil- | 
. Ted has been called the greatest natural hitter among | 


] 
the Moderns and he probably is, but he is also the game's 
best student of hitting, and that apparently is also a help 

Williams was the first man on whom Boudreau sprang one 
of his screw-ball shifts and it worked for several years. 
Boudteau gambled on aid from Williams’ stubborn pride and 
was réwarded when Ted insisted on trying to pull to right 
against the massed defense rather than chop or bunt into the 
wide-open spaces in left field. Ultimately the shift had to be 
junked because Williams got practical and sacrificed pride 
for a better average. 

Boudreau could be gambling now that Mantle this year is 
home-run crazy and eager to go for the long ball. Certainly 
Miékey has never been as famous as this year, and he knows 
it isn't on account of his 400 batting average. Jt is those 
long homers, many of them tape-measure jobs, which put 


him ‘ahead of Ruth's pace, that have brought Mantle the | 


"heady wine of wide fame and talk of a $100,000 contract next 
year. 

BASEBALL ISN’T the only sport in which thinking is a 
dubious virtue. In the case of at least one football player, 
Andy Farkas, it worked to disadvantage, Farkas was the 
hell-for-leather fullback of the Redskins, a marvel at finding 
holes and taking quick advantage of them. A year later, he 
could searcely make the team. 

Ray Fiaherty, his coach, explained it. “Farkas was never 
hurt in college football and in four seasons with us. Then he 
got that knee injury.4the knee stood up all right, but Andy 
Was a changed runner. He started thinking, and the holes 
¢losed up on him. When he was running instinctively, without 
thinking, he led the league in ground gained.” 

Washington had a couple of shining examples of fine hitters 
who ripped into the ball without thinking much about the 
science of batting. They were Goose Goslin and Sheriff Dave 
Harris and they had a wonderful sort of self-assurance based 
partly on the knowledge that they were good hitters. They 
viewed pitchers, all of them, merely as fellows throwing base- 


slick on the greens, allowed 
only one player to better its 
par of 70 over 6902 yards in 
the first round of the National 
Open championship in sticky 
90-degree temperatures. 


this trip and there’s a suspicion 
that performances will be un- 
der close scrutiny as the Nats 


open with the Chicago White) 


Sox on Friday night. 


33_'8-Man Deal 
———— | With Cards 


« 
Mantle Hits 
ST. LOUIS, June 14 #—Red 
No. 29-Vanks Schoendienst, Mr. Redbird 
? himself, went to the New York 

: Giants today in a four-for-four 

D oun Chisox trade which brought veteran 
| — '‘Alvin Dark to the St. Louis 

NEW YORK, June 4 @ Cardinals. 

Mickey Mantle found the) The 33-year-old Schoendienst, 
range today with a 420-foot a veteran of 12 seasons with 


inomer into right center field, the Cardinals, took the news 
his 22d of the year, and a one of the trade in the same stoi¢ 


manner he plays second base, 
run double as the New York General Manager Frank 


Yankees beat the ChicaZ0 rane moving quickly before 
White Sox 5-1, and lengthened the deadline on trading at mid 


balls and if they threw them close enough it was their own | 
fault. 

BASEBALL MAKES STRANGE roommates, and never was 
there a more incongruous pair than Sheriff Harris and Moe 
Berg on the Washington club In the early thirties. Harris’ 
formal schooling halted about the sixth grade. Berg was a 
graduate of Princeton and the Sorbonne in Paris, was a | 
linguist and still has his thesis on Sanskrit in the Congres | 
sional Library as one of the better reference works. 

There was another difference. In 1930-31-32, Harris hit .320, | 
312 and 327. In those same years, Berg hit .115, .077 and .236. 
Harris used to chide Berg about his hitting. “Listen, Mo,” 
he'd say, “When you go up to that plate with a bat in your 
hand. none of them seven languages you know are going to 
do you any good.” 

Berg had a proper admiration for the Sheriff's batting skill 
and excellent understanding of his own shortcoming. “The | 
Sheriff walks up there in the perfect frame of mind for a | 
hitter,” Berg would say. “He doesn’t see anything except a 
fellow trying to throw a ball past him. 

“Hitters can be overeducated, with too much imagination, 
like myself. I'm out there wondering whether the pitcher is 
going to curve me, pitch me low, high, inside or outside. I 
open up every possibility for second-guessing myself. Dave's 
way is better, believe me.” 


' 


Spahn Hurls eae ere Races 


‘within a stroke or two of Ros-' 


\'He was only one over par but/ball in play, then playing his 


| 14—Six players of particular 


A scoce of 68, two under par,| For several weeks now, 
went up opposite the name of manager Chuck Dressen has 
'Bob Rosburg, San Francisco, a been hinting he has_ better 

re ; pitchers in the minors than the 

ones performing for him. 

| Certainly recent records 
have borne him out. Unless the 
\pitching staff starts perform- 
ing with something resembling 
‘major league caliber, there 
j}may be some drastic changes 
made. 

Bob Wiesler gets another 
chance in the opening game 
against Chicago. The big jeft- 
hander has a 2-2 record but he 
hasn't been too impressive. 

He beat Detroit in his last 
start but needed help after 
s being staked to an 11-4 lead. 
He’s started seven games 
S\and has completed only one. | 

|His earned run mark is 8.07 at 

the moment, hardly sparkling. 
The Nats will have a t 
me climbing out of the cel- 


iit] 


| sey . la. " 
| Errte 1, mh 
*William Hyndman Til. Pa. 
Ted retl. Fis 


~" 


TTT TTT 


— 
~~ 


simer. Pa 
Jerry Barbver, Calif. 
m Heean, Tex 
J. (Deteh) 


Se dededrs $6606 es os ow ee SD 


—- 


rrr 


certitttitt 


~ BE SIRESRETRSS SAKRIASESSSS 


"Nell Creeneuiet. Minn. . 
Pete Ceener. Mich. 
*Amateur 


(Complete Scores, Page 34) 


3m % 


| 


| chunky 185-pound, 29-year-old |; 


member of the McGregor/jar. They have 19 league games 
Sporting Goods professional scheduled and, as if that were 
staff. He had the right touch /not bad enough, they have an 
on the greens, One-putted nine| exhibition with the Phillies in 
of them. Philadelphia June 28, che only 
Rosburg was fifth in the listed offday. That means 20 
Open last year and is looked games in 17 days. 
on as a mild title threat. This is the long western trip. 
Thomson Second — _ time the — _ 
own they were gone a 
Peter Thomson, of Australia, | py; they hit all Rows cities . 
twice British Open champion, | chort jumps. 
‘was the only other man able to | They have four games sched- 
match par and he did it the uied with Chicago and Kansas 
precise way in exact par of 35 \city three with Detroit and 
‘for each side. ‘four with the Yankees, the only 
Age 71 ewe RR rah rh team which will be en- 
‘ent crop ou ‘countered on this journey. 
\like Cary Middlecoff, Doug ; 
‘Ford, Julius Boros and Ed 
Furgol stood in good position | Km 3 of 4 Cases 
ead : 


to challenge for the to- 
, USGA Lenient 
In Rulings. 


And there was a mild and 
pleasant surprise by an oldster, 
Ben Hogan. The map who 
would early like to become the 
first to win five National Open) 
titles t around..in rather 
routin hion for-72. 


Snead Has 40, 15-75 ) ay 


Sam Snead, always coupled |‘ ities, and displayed un- 
with Hogan, couldn't play a lick,? ed leniency in ruling 
‘on the first side, took 40 blows,|9" Petiaity cases. 


and had to play his head off for; USGA officials: 
par 35 on the back side and 75|_ 1. Pemalized Jackie Burke, 
|for the round. Before a gallery | Masters champion, two strokes 
of thousands, Snead fluffed two/| for turning ina wrong score but 
‘shots off the side of the ninth|allowed him to remain in the 
green and posted a double|tournament. Burke's | 
bogey 6. showed #4 where he actually 
Hogan had a chance to come | scored 5. 

2. Penalized Doug Ford, for- 
burg as he turned into the drive| mer PGA champion, two strokes 
for home over the last six holes.| for improperly putting a second 


>» 


a field day today on 


' 


he hit traps for bogeys on the/| original ball. 

14th and 16th, offsetting a! 3. Penalized Walker Inman, 

birdie 2 on the 133-yard 1%h. (Augusta, Ga., two strokes, for 
Hogan was happy with his' failing to report at his starting 

day's work, perhaps saying to time, and allowed him to play 

himself that the course couldn't at the end of the day. 

be very tough if an old gaffer; 4. Decided to ignore a report 

like him, playing only half se-jthat Henry Cotton of England 
See OPEN, page 34, col. 4 (took 6 instead of a reported 5 

on the 17th hole. 


Dell Gains Final 


In Eastern Tennis 
RYE. N. Y., June 14 W—Top 
rated Donald Dell of Landon 
'School, Washington, D. C., and 
Eugene Scott, No. 2 seed from 
Lawrenceville, N. J., today 
gained the finals of the Eastern | 
Interscholastic Tennis Tourna-| 
ment. Dell defeated Kay Cham- 
;| pion of Lawrenceville 6—4, 6—0| 
iiand Scott eliminated unranked | 
‘Dick Wallace, of Lawrenceville, | 
+3) ' 8—6, 6—3. 


O’Donnell’s 75 Low 
For Area Players 
ROCHESTER, N. Y., June 


interest to the Washington 
area found the Oak Hill 
course hard to handle in the 
first round of the National 
Open championship. 
Their scores: 

Jehan O'Dennell, Baltitmere 

Isanes, Lansley AFS 


Dean Beaman, 


. 
Lew Wersham. Oakmont, Pea. 


oe © EB ee ae - 


BOB ROSBURG LEADS OPEN AFTER FIRST ROUND 
» « « California pro is happy with two-under-par 68 


their lead over the second place 
Sox to five full games. * 

This was Mantile’s first homer 
since June 5 in Kansas City 
and. it came with the bases 
empty in the seventh. 

His double in the third, 
scoring Joe Collins, was part 
of a Yankee outbreak that 
started with two out and re- 
sulted in three runs. 

Philley Starts Row 

The game, played before 
9315 in 95<Jegree heat, found 
tempers short. 

In the sixth inning, Dave 
Philley of the Sox precipitated 
a vociferous outbreak when he 
argued a second strike called 
by umpire Charles Berry and 
finally planted himself square- 
ly on top of the plate with his 
back to pitcher Bob Grim. 

Berry ordered Grim to pitch, 
Philley got back in the box, 
and when Berry called a strike 
on the next offering, that 
‘looked high and wide, pande- 
monium broke out. 

Manager Marty Marion 
stormed out and both he and 
Philley were thrown out of the 
game. 


Yankees Win in Third 

The Chicago bench tossed 
out bats, balls and towels and 
when Manager Marty Marion 
finally persuaded Philley to de- 
part the Chicago first baseman 
tossed his hat-30 feet into the 


ROCHESTER, N. Y., June 14| cate 


Cleveland .. 


' 


card | 


d States Golf Associ@| poston 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
New York, 5; Chicago, 1. 
Boston, 10; Cleveland, 9. 
Only games scheduled. 


TODAT’S GAMES 
WASHINGTON «at Chicace 


air. 
The Yankees won the game 
in the third after Gerry Colman 


See YANKS, Page 34, Col. 5 


Jackie Yates 
Gains Semifinals 


LAFAYETTE, Ind, June. 14 
fending <a Jackie 
| Yates, of the University of Red- 
‘lands, today moved into the’ 
7 n > 
‘seul wathonlate wale sentna. the ball park and went to watch 
mént with a 4 and 3.¥ Jthe Chicago Cubs play the New 
over Anne Richardson of Rel-| York Giants..Wednesday. 
lifis College. After the game he found his 
Marlene Stewart, Rolline,|windshield smashed and a door 
Won 6 and 4, over Virginia Den-| window shattered, the result of 
nehy of Maryville. Barbara Mc-|homers by Willie Mays of the 
‘Intire of Rollins eliminated |Giants and Eddie Miksis of the 
Jvdy Bell of Arizona, 6 and 4.|Cubs, He didn't get either of 
Berridge Lorg of Marshall was|the balls for a souvenir but 
defeated by Ruth Jessen of said Cubs officials promised to 


: ___leliminatio 
CHICAGO, July 14 (INS)\cord of 5 victories against one 


Paul Garcia parked his car near | defeat. 


night tomorrow, dealt off 
|Schoendienst, outfielder Jackie 
Brandt, catcher Bill Sarni ad 
pitcher Dick Littlefield for 
shortstop Dark, first 
Whitey Lockman, catcher Ray . 
Katt and pitcher Don Liddle, 
| “Red was the toughest to 
give up,” Lane said. “He's the 
‘type of ballplayer who could 
go out and make five érrors in 
a row and the fans wouldn't 
| be mad at him. But then again 
‘Dark is good, too.” 
Schoendienst was known és 
a clutch hitter in his years 
/here, but it was his fieldi 
ithat made him a standout wi 
St. Louis fans. He was espe 
cially good on the double play, 
Lane said he will use Da 
who is also 33, at shortstop, 
‘switching rookie Don Blasin- 
\game to second, his natural po 
sition. 
| Lane said that Dark wasn't 
the “great baliplaver he was 
five years ago” but he still 
‘would improve the Cards at 
shortstop. Lockman will go te 
| first, replacing Wally Moon 
who will play the outfield. 
| He said he was sorry to give 
up young Brandt, 1955 rookie 
of the year in the International 
League, but “after all. the 
Giants wanted to help them- 
‘selves out, too,” 
| In New York, the Giants in- 


See TRADE, page 36, col. § 


: 


Minnesota Wins 
NCAA Basehall Title 


OMAHA, June 14 (>—Minne- 
sota’s Big Ten Conference bage- 
ball titleholders, crushed Ari- 
— tonight, 12 to 1, to Win 
NCAA collage world series 


Pp. 
ta finished the double 
n tourney with a re- 


A 
‘a 42 mark 


rizona finished with 
Exhibition Baseball 
AT PITTSBURG: 


Detroit (A) 000 000 310—4 6 2 
Pit’bg. GN) 002 330 00x-—813 1 


Brady, Maas (6) and Porter; 
Pepper, Swanson (6). McMahan 
(8) and Shepard. W—Pepper. 


(night) 
Wiester (2-2) we. Pierce (8-2). 
Baltimere ot Kaneag Clir 
Meere (5-4) ve. Kretlew (3-5). 

Besten at Detroit ( night)—Perterfteld 
(3-4) we. Lery (4-6). ' 

New York at Cleveland (sight)—Keeks | 
(7-3) we. Gerela (4-6), 


NATIONAL LEAGUE 
Ww. L. Pet. G 
Pittsburgh 
Cincinnati .. 
Brooklyn ... 
St. Louis ... 
Milwaukee 
Chicago 


New York .. 388 9%) 
Philadelphia 18 367 10's) 


YESTERDAY'S RESULTS 
Milwaukee, 5; New York, 2. 
Only game scheduled. 


TODAY'S GAMES 


(might). | 


583 
571 
563 
558 


5 2 | 
426 Ts 


Cincinnati at New York (night)—Law- 
rence (7-0) ws. Antonelli (5-5). 

Milwaekee at Breekiyn (night)—Ber- 
dette (4-3) we. Magtie (1-0), 

OChicage at Philedeiphia (twinight, 9) 
Hacker (1-5) em@ Kelser (1-0) va. 
Resgevian (1-5) and Simmens (2-5) 

St. Leale at Pitteberch (night)—Wehk- 
meter (1-5) we. Kiime (5-4). 


Friday, Sunday 


UPPER MARLBORO, Md. 
June 14—A five-event program 
of Sportsman Hardtop races 
Friday night and a four-event 
200-lap feature for passenger 
cars Sunday afternoon headline 
the weekend activity at Marl- 
boro Motor Speedway. 

The veteran left-hander, who) ee ney —_ Morgan 
had lost five in a row, struck/#"d present leader Elmo Lang: 
out 10 as he claimed his third ley each will drive both Friday 


and Sunday. 
victory against six defeats. 
Spahn held all of the Giants 
except Willie Mays in pretty 
close check. Mays had a per-|\ Wins Olympic Test 
fect night as he cracked hi ° 


eighth home run of the season| MARION, Mass., June 14 
in the “second inning and|Tom Hazelhurst of Brown Uni- 
banged singles in the sixth and|Versity today won the opening 
eighth. He drew a walk in|Tace in a series of eight trials 
the third. to select the United Statés 
NEW YORK monotype skipper for the Olym- 

A pic sailing in Australia next 
a November. 


ueller.rf 
The Minors 


INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE 

7 RPS Ms Columbes 4 

. Rechester + 

Terente ? 

: Beflale 6 
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION » 
a 


Cagsleston . Oma 
) ichitea at St. Peul. rein. 


seme | —_—_—_ PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE 
Teotele 357241 Totals 297276 Les Angeles 12 Pertiand & 


aPanned fer Mangen in 7th SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION 
branned for Wilhelm in 9 Nashville 71 Little Reck 
cPouled out for Gomes in 7th ebile at Atlanta. rain 
= oil 606 6068 emphis at Chattanecega. rain. 
- Yer On . 
Siilwaukes rereTert oub o3t Cis—5| nse re OEE 
tg uns—Mavys. es. O Connell, Bru-| Syracuse 19 . Be 
. Torre. Crandell. Spann E—Castie- 
y5. 2 


tewn 16 ° 

» v 
ruton, Tho 4 
ys. eantall Be 
man. pencer 


Seven-Hitter 


MILWAUKEE, June 4 
Warren Spahn spaced seven 
hits and scored the winnihg| 
run tonight as the Milwaukee) 
Braves beat the New York 
Giants, 5-2. 


Brown VU. Skipper 


ruton.cf 


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By Bus Ham 


And Still Has Good Chance in U. S. Open 


|Doug Ford Nearly Disqualified, Penalized 
|2 Strokes, Plays Poorly and Well, Has 


71 


ROCHESTER. N. Y., June 14—Onetime bal! |his tee shot into tall trees. The ball rebounded 


player Doug Ford played golf today like ato the left. The 


| clubhouse. 


a day for Doug to long remember. 
He had to hit 


He shot not the low- 
est nor the best round | ad re 
in the National Open * 
but what he came up 
with certainly was the 
most remarkable for 
the opening 18 holes. 
He almost got him- (re 
self disqualified for im- } 4 “= 
properly dropping a [aia 
ball on the 10th hole. P 

He wound up with a 
two-stroke penalty, of- 
ficially posted 71, one 
over par, and still has 
about as good a chance 
as the next fellow.to 
win. the championship. 
| His opening round 
was cockeyed because he couldn't do anything 


the fairway. He 
whooped. 

Now he’s out 
the big green, se 
hills. 
third wood shot 


his par 5. 
tee shot on the 
has an opening 


hole for a3. 
There is one 


only shot he had left was down 


tcher’in a whirl chasing foul flies, but it was| a narrow road which service cars travel to the 


a low, climbing shot with a big 


slice on the end of it in order to get back to 


brought it off and his gallery 


in the open with a fair shot to 
t down in a bow! effect between 


ut Doug's hook is still with him and his 


ends up in hillside rough. 


He chips beyond the pen, barely stays on the 
green, then runs in a downhill, sidehiller for 


An impartial type of fellow, Ford pushes his 


16th, into more trees. Again he 


. This time he whacks a long|, 
iron, low and hard to the edge of the green. His |5.s0«16 
chip Games within a fraction of going into the: 


fairway trap on the 18th hole, 


an uphill 449-yarder with a slight bend to the) 
right. Doug’s drive landed in that trap but he’ 


| 


consistently right, yet he couldn't do anything|©@me out with a screaming iron that stopped | 


wrong by the time the ball reached the cup. 

He hooked and sliced tee shots, cut through 
trees, ploughed into the rough, landed in traps 
in fairways and near the greens, but every time 
he chipped or putted, the ball either rolled in 
or hung on the lip of the cup. ‘ 

Ford was in the company of Gene Littler, 
favorite of many to win the title, and Jack 
Fleck, the lowan who crushed Ben Hogan's 
spirit and won the title a year ago. 

The boys around the pro circuit call Ford a 
scrambler, and he gave Littler and Fieck a 
lesson in recovery play. 

The longest hole on the course, the 603-yard 
13th, was typical of Ford's game. He hooked 


’ 


in for his par. 
At that point, 
par, for Ford, 


10th hole. 
There Doug h 


across the f 


tournament officials an unusual incident on the 


it looked like a 69, one under 
but he still had to report to 


it one of his few tee shots down 


the middie and had a No. 9 iron left to the 
green. He goofed the shot, dug up a plateful 
divot, and dunked the ball in a creek that cuts 


ay. 


Doug was disgusted, thought only of taking 
a two-stroke penalty for makin 
He merely glanced into the wa 

See SIDE, Page 35, Col 3 


a poor shot. 
, didn't see 


just short of the green. Again he was up and | 


| 


Seattle, 2 and 1. 


pay him for the damage. L—Brady. & 


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THE WASHINGTON POST 


yee Jensen, Gernert Help Bosox Outslug Cleveland, 10-9 


~ 


At ington 
ee Bring Up Siebern 


OPEN—From Page 33 


Home Run 
Brownell ee ‘ Ed Robinson 
Eliminates | By Jackie eee oe Pe 


Pierpont __|IsBigHit — |By Yanks 


By Maury Fitzgerald 
A BOSTON, w—J . 

Stat Reporter Penn) end rn Raed 9 NEW YORK, June 14 pth 
Phil Pierpont, a cour amen s|counted for seven Boston runs “€W York Yankees tonight | 
golfer with a crippled | eg today as the Boston Red Sox|‘raded two players to Kansas 
and _ gave soaa yt pry Cleveland, 10-9, in a|City, placed on their roster | 

more than the e Atlantic joint feast on wobbly pitching 
amateur champion bargained staffs. two others and also arranged’ 


terday in Washington Golf and|huriers for a total of 30 hits. (from the Athletics to Rich- 
Country Club’s invitation tour- Benge put the Sox ahead to|/mond, Va., their farm club in 
nament. Stay with a three-run homer.) ‘the International League 
The Rolling Road Club golfer,/his seventh of the year, in the! In the complicated ok of 
whe qualified with a 72, ear-|third inning. That made it 63 P . 
ried Brownell to the last green|at the time. His single in the 7°4!5. first baseman Ed Robin- 
before losing, 2-up. ‘fifth drove in another run, He son and outfielder Lou Skizas 
~} ge the ggg - eas and scored in the |went to Kansas City; outfielder 
medalist, was out in 34 to secon 
3-up on the Baltimore player; Gernert—playing leftfield inj Ane ee be cag aa 
but Pierpont birdied the llith/place of Ted Williams who “°™ eaves ankees farm 
and 17th holes to be 1-down fanned in a pinch-hitting role— (club in the American Associa-| 
coming to the final hole. oe in three runs and scored/|tion and shortstop Billy Hunter 
There Brownell got his par|three times. Dick got three tivate: 
jar and advance to the sec-|singles and a walk. Net activated from the disabled 
oma round where today ive will) Gernert’s single brought! pitcher Ed Burtschey a 
play Dick West, former Prince-|home-Jim Piersall with what) oy fie! der Bill Mtoe 4 a 
ton football star. proved to be the deciding run to Richmond by the Athletics. 
Bepwnell’s at Chevy Chase belted a triple to the rightfield outfield for Richmond. 
Ciib, advanced at the expense corner to bring home the’! Siebern. 23. was the star 


Country Club, the first day| CLEVELAND BOSTON amp at S b 
qualifying leader, 4 and 3. | @mith.rt ¢ Po Mme cgpering Pacer 
wencer Overton, Pierpont’s a Secaet 
ing companion between) Werts.i> 
ngton and Baltimore, was’ ueby ef 
winder par in eliminating 7 *"°> 
‘Fletcher of Bethesda, 4) mon. 

e 


after playing 12 games, badly 
bruising both knees. 


i|he got into the Denver lineup 
and hit seven homers in his 
first seven games. He is a serv- 
ice returnee and does not count 
‘in the 2S-player limit. 
a pe i7275)| Robinson hit .222 as part-time 
hole but then played two- bAnnounced to ba lor L Deley in oth. (first baseman and pinch-hitter. 
‘par golf the rest of the} ,,ccs¥e¢ out om strikes for Mitchell in| With five homers. He is 35. No 


ito survive his opening grouped, ont, tye Mette ia, ota price was announced. 


OO 90 Ow NO om 

OI0 SCO 2enrwe--o-~- 9 

st  pavewsscare 
= <peru 

02990 eww 

OF S02 0W 30290 

0 9 9220--O-900-0oP 


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Rosburg 


Leads Open 
With 68 


’ 


ape; could come that close’ 


O par. 


Boros fat and rich off about 
$100,000 won in the fabulous 


for in a first round match yes-| The two clubs hammered six for the transfer of two men Tam O'Shanter tournament last 
season; Furgol, winner of the 


Open title two years ago; Ford, 
best scrambler in pro ranks, 


‘and Middlecoff, perhaps the’ 
No. 1 tournament threat, were 


among seven tied at 71. 


Hogan and 10 others share 
he 72 bracket, a Beet 


among these being Ted Krol 
second in the Palm Beach tour- 
nament last week. 


Two amateurs were up there) 


beside Hogan: Dr. Frank M. 


] 


Taylor of Upland, Calif... and’ 
Wiliam Hyndman, well-estab-| 
lished tournament player from| 


Philadelphia. Ken Venturi, 


California amateur who almost 
won the Masters last April, was 


around in 77. 
Gene Littler, picked by many 


| to win the title, missed too 
of: Pierce Bragg, Court House¢doubling Don Buddin. ‘rookie in the Yankees training| many short putts, played like 
a tired, indifferent golfer, and 


this spring. He was injured Was among a young army of 75 


scorers. Jack Fleck, defending 
champion playing with Littler 


in the first 50. His 76 was just 
outside this uncharmed circle 


Red Sox Option 


Malzone to Seals 


After a long canvalescence,| 4nd Ford, was not among those 


BOSTON, June 14 (*—The 


Red Sox today optioned infield 


match with Chicky Cul-|; o0a 624 66 @| Hunter, 27, has been on theier Frank Malzone to the San’ 
Francisco Seals; Boston's top 
farm in the Pacific Coast 


, Bethesda, 3 and 1. Boston , 024 220 60110 disabled list since spring, due 
plays elubmate Henry R— 8x son: Bites P vent |to a mending ankle which was 
t in today’s second| ert 3. a2. Bu 14aip E- broken in Denver last Augst. 


Kerfoot, a member of 


League. 


Forest College's varsity pee 
meam for the past three . " uddin. Smit! 


} ; ; Pier- | 
se a] J aa | : 7 
defeated former muny | §P_Buddin, sigh. genes: 8 tiers . 
Ehampion George Graham,| Yom 2't ‘Beier. etishs bere s| a0n0ona 
urd 1. 80 ‘ L. Da fc 
up 


pen Scores 


. in 1, Mefish 3 in 3. | 
PNSHIP FLIGHT ti ty. a et L. Bale it ROCHESTER, N. Y., June 14 (*—First-round scores in the 
wael. Chevy Chase. éc bee 0. Delock 7-7. Hurd 2- U. S. Open golf championship over the par 35, 35—70 east course 


reent. | spo pail 4). . “™, of the Oak Hill Country Club. 


| Reb Resbere. Pale Alte Calif. 34 S4~—c0* 


est. 
: Srerien. “Ball hand. 4 a 5 2 
yl _ aC ry ? Julies Bores, WN. ¢ Tan? 
pee ar Deeg Ferd. Maheses. VV. ¥ ; 
os - =!p Jay Hebert. Sanford. Fle 7 
e J t 10- 3 | Cers Middiece®. Dallas. Tex 
ortevilte, Als. teteated, ca en, | Wesley Eilts, New Jersey 
: iErrie Bell, Ook Park. t.. 


0. W. lenin Eotomss si Bob Lamond = three-run Dutch Merrison. st. Louis 
homer and Gary Miller's two- 4! Breech. Weedmers, N. FT 


Arneld Palmer. Latrobe, Pa. | 
‘run homer propelled Federal Somme: @aahem Gall 


Freeman Cains Storage to a 10-3 victory in Dick —— 2 a Nebr... 
I D The Washington Post and 
: Times Herald Industrial Lea- 
n > C, Tennis gue over Jack Pry yesterday aye lice 


t ecan ort 
In the longest match of the A ute SACK PRY Rilly Maxwell ene Tex 


tournament, Clyde Freeman de- A| "Neil Crocnauist- Minneapolis 
feated Johns Landis, Ter’ cei Pater Baqheme. pich 
8—6, in the fourth round of the Gaterie 
D. C. Recreation Department 
tennis tournament, 16th andix matt 
Kennedy stg. yesterday. ex 

In another fourth « round 
match, Bob Davis beat Clay 
Cossy 6—2, 6—2, while Ernie | Barbe 
Ingram gained the semifinals! Totals 
with a 2—6, 6—3, 6—1 victory! %%* 
over»Arnold Kotz. Zdenka Da- 


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aGrounded out fer Talbott in 8th. ervie ar ' 
lecksa. moved into the women’ S| eGrounded out for Blakey in 9th — eth Towns. Calif 
Deu sins. Midland, Tex 
final with a 6—0, 6—j triumph sosers! a = 008 O33 098—10 Tony n 
over Annie Lomax. _£. -— Ve 
- R—Cockre Mi) ler 3, Brown 3. Cast re A vs e = - 
Luce Lamon. Ape: Br | roman Strafaci Breoktys 
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Results 


PSraneMentes, | LEAGUE 
™.A.T. ol 2 4 
St. Ambrose 702 1233 éa—18 16 
Dunleavy. Scalpini he nd MeQuige ; D 
Yendemls ong Lindses. ome rua. Bt. | tence B h Tere am J. Patt 
53, 


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AG ; } “in olecher 
kyle - Onis Bib a | R-ER—Duf! rber 5 Hutchison, Pa... 
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SERVICE "BasEBAL pep + & ji—Barber (1-0) L—Duttey Art went te 
Fert Belvoir 11 Nertotk Naver sent Rebdert I oe Ceae 


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| Hans Merrell wlogedore Oh}be 


Frank Stranahan. Ohie 
Jack Fieck. Davenport. tows 
Eimer W. Reed. Atlents 
Rill Oedes Gleaviee rr 
Ernie Vessler. Tesas 

Beh Teski. Helvokes gtass 
Dick Maver. Fie 


72 Leland Gibson. Missoert 


Reberte De Vicenre. Mexico 


7. *PRil Reeers. ta Jolla. Calif 


1? Joe M. Chevwes. NC 
7 heel O41 Ervasti. Mich 


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Galdsa. Mich 

Walter’ Remens. Baltimore 
Pat Circelli, VW. Y¥ 
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Jack Grout Yhie 
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Finds Les Strokes 


OF ALL THE HUNDREDS OF FINE WHISKIES MADE IN 
KENTUCKY, KENTUCKIANS THEMSELVES OVERWHELMINGLY 
CHOOSE EARLY TIMES OVER ALL OTHER STRAIGHT WHISKIES. 


DO YOU KNOW OF ANY OTHER BOURBON WITH A 
RECOMMENDATION THIS GOOD? 


FOR BETTER TIMES 


Alse Available In Pints and Half Pints! 


KENTUCKY STRAIGHT pocenen pent «0 PROOF s EARLY TIMES DISTILLERY COMPANY + LOUISVILLE ty KENTUCKY 


eee | ee 


Does Double Duty 


| “I found a ball I liked for distance, 
| but ig wouldn't take the beating | 
| give golf ball.” writes a Southern 
| golfer. “Then I tried a Les Strokes 
anc was very pleased with the response 
vend distance | got from it. But the 
thing that really has me excited uw the 
way that Les Strokes holds up. I've 
played it five rounds sow—it looks 
good —still ready for more!” 


Les Strokes’ new compounded cov- 


'Skowron singled Mantle home 


ee ee 


; iii Chisox. o-1 


<—_aa . : - 
‘ ' «, * 
>| : - . ’ 
) / an --. 
= ‘, 
and Grim had been called out ™ q a 
on strikes ¥ . 
Gil Me Dougal 4d was safe , o 
= Os s 
\ . 


Bob Addie’s 


Column... 


CHICAGO, June 14—Not to labor the point, but a 
Municipal Stadium in Washington could have been very 
handy for the All-Star game. Unquestionably, the ca- 
pacity would have been tested but we'll have to wait now 
until the wheel spins again to Washington's turn. 

It was inevitable that the Griffith Stadium pérsonnel would 
create many enemies. The feeling is 
even more bitter than that which 
exists for an opening day game. After 
all, there is always next year for an 
opener. 

Besides, the distribution of tickets 
was different for the All-Star game. In 
the opener, season ticket-holders were 
entitied to the first game as part of 
their package deal. Then what was 
left were put on public sale 

For the All-Star game, there was a 
directive from Commissioner Ford 
Frick that everything was to be 
handled by mail. That eliminated pub- 
lic ticket sale. And, of course, season 
ticket-holders had no priority here because the Commissioner 
rightfully doesn’t like the idea of using the All-Star game 
to sell season tickets. The All-Star game is not supposed to 
be a benefit for the host club 

Through long experience, the Commissioner's office has 
decided that mail orders are the only fair method of distri- 
bution for the All-Star game. 


Addie 


THERE ARE, of course, abuses in every plan. A lot of people 
in Washington cottoned to the fact that the main post office 
near Union Station puts the postmark on all letters. The only 
exception is during Christmastime when first<lass mail is 
cancelled at various substations 

It would appear that this was one time when it paid to know 
a friend in the post office. However it would be stretching 
things to say that the AllStar game will resemble a postal 
convention. 

The Griffith Stadium people have come across some rare 
stories in “Operation All-Star.” The imagination of some 
people is not only rare but often humorous. 

An artist sent in his application with a return envelope 
artistically designed. “In this envelope,” said the artist hope- 
fully, “will go to the two best tickets to the All-Star game 

One woman became irate upon receiving her rejection slip. 
She pointed out that she had purposely cancelled her young 
daughter's trip to camp in July just to see the All-Star 
game and the ball park had to do something about it. (Let her 
camp at Griffith Stadium some night when were playing the 
A’s. It's very restful.) 


WHETHER BY ACCIDENT or design, or perhaps because 
of a shortage of stationery, many people sent requests on 
the backs of old love letters, cancelled bills and old greeting 
cards. There were an amazing number of people who mailed 
their gas bills to the ballpark and, presumably, requested 
tickets from the Potomac Electric Power Co. 

Some mailed in payments on their mortgages and one man 
sent his payment to the -finance company for his car. A 
couple mailed, by mistake, urgent letters from department 
stores requesting immediate payment on bill due. 

One woman said she wanted a ticket for her husband as 
a big surprise since July 10 was the day he would make the 
final payment on the mortgage for the old homestead. 

There was one guy who was really thorough. He must have 
had a blueprint of the stadium or perhaps he went around 


1+ ° 


‘Dalton Defends Today's Events 


Eastern Skeet Titles 


** 


AREA TENNIS 
reation Department cham- 


pn c.R 
STRATFORD, Conn., Jurie 14 | Pionshivs, three prenis. 


*»\—The 24th annual three-day _ tvritation 
Great Eastern Skeet champion- Gell 206 Ce 


ships will get under way Friday ©» 


Tourniment at Wachinegtoa 
entry (ib 
ss € Cup at Maner Country 


RORSE eHow 


at the Lordship recreation celi- Leedeuwn Penny and Jenter Horse Shew, 


bast shooting grounds here Gteaweoys 


More than 250 marksmen are poe 


near Middleburg, 
SPRATI 


staurant 


en 
nien Printers vs. Sileer Hill oe 


hastaned, including John C. Dal-| League. Ellipse, 5:26 


vs. Oven a ~> Vie Gessse 
Ss 


ton Jr.. a Chevy eg. Md., Repaus honcoatte Fiela 


real estate dealer. who won the m8 
all-bore title ‘act vear in a «hoot. — 
of with Titus H. Harris Jr., of! 
Galveston. Tex 


Turkish Team Wins 


MOSCOW, June 14 #®—The 
visiting Turkish soccer team 
Fenerbahce defeated Lenin-| 
grad’s Zenith Club, 2-1, in a see- 
saw engagement at Leningrad 
Stadium today. 


i 


ALIGN FRONT WHEELS 

MOTOR TUNE-UP, 6-cyl. ... 
8-cyl. . 

MUFFLERS INSTALLED FREE 


. VACATION SPECIALS! qum 


BRAKES (ono wis ““" $15.50 
Guaranteed 20,000 miles . . . (alse riveted) 
. $4.45 & $7.50 


OPEN SAT. 7:45 A.M.) P.M. O& ST. ONLY) 


vs. Alr = »*- De - 7 


ental L Learcer. Seuth Ellie. *. 5:28 &. m. 


DOUBLE-HEADER 


Griffith Stadium 
Sunday 2 P.M. “4 
Ee: 3A SE! SAL | 
mw YORE Lack 
YANKEES 
“"S- M@DABAPOLIS 
CLOWNS 


PLUS 


pentose Se 
cecees We 


$7.00 up 


611 Md. Ave. 


4 a BRAKE, STEERING AND 
ELECTRICAL SERVICE 
1909 M St. NW. ST. 3-2066 


at 6th and Independence Ave. 


S.W. ME. 86232 


NEW ISSUE 


The Company proposes to engage 
ment, manufacture and sale of a 


tion activities in the Washington, I 
For a copy of the Offering 
without obligation to you, 
34737, or fill out the coupo 


300,000 Shares 
AMERICAN HOPPI-COPTERS, INC. 
COMMON STOCK 
Price *] Per Share 


helicopter, known as the Hoppi-Copter. It is pro- 
posed to carry on Engineering and ‘initial produc- 


a 


in the develop- 
small, one-man 


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Circular, 
call ST, 
m below. 


GREATER CONTINENTAL 


STerling 3-0737 
Piease send the American Hoppi-Copters, In 
Name 
Address . 
City and State 
Phone 


927 15th Street N.W., Washington, D. 


COMPANY 


¢., Offering Cire 


after*ball games ché@eking up on the seat locations. At any | 


rate, he asked for 52 different locations, naming the section, 
row and seat. Then he wrote: “My 53d. choice is any seat in 
the park.” 

One woman wrote in that her husband had taught Garland 
Shiflett, the young prospect now with Charlotte, how to pitch 
in high school. She wrote, kiddingly, of course, that unless 
she got the tickets she would not be responsible for discover- 
ing future big league stars through her husband. 


THERE WERE THE USUAL “human interest” letters. 
There was the newsboy down in Virginia who had saved for 
two years and sent his life-long savings, $9.50 for two tickets. 

Letters were received from all 48 states and territories in- 
cluding Hawaii and Alaska. There were letters from Canada, 
England and@Mexico. Some letters were duly postmarked 
at 12 noon and these, of course, were accepted. 

The mail order business was unsatisfactory. It Is 
gested that another system could be adopted. For intance, 
the ball park could use the sort of stamp race tracks use This 
is the one where your hand is stamped and then, to get back 
into the clubhouse, you put your hand under a lamp which 


sug- 


shows the mark. 


The way it could work, the titket-seller at the ball park 


could stamp the hand as the ticket is so! lid. Then there would 
be no repeaters because the seller would have a lamp and 
anvone with a “brand” showing up would be denied a second 


chance to buy tickets. 


leat ane 


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| takes you to the 
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SEE champion golfers in their annua! tourna 


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_ Saturday— 4-6 P.M.-—C 


Eastman Kodak Ps 
Rochester 4, N. Y. 


vow yoy F —— ie aed ~~ = 
> 
_ 
‘ 


hanne!l 4 


a 


1¥ ANKS—From P. 33 


aly anks Defeat 


his short a and then Joe ‘Col-| 
lins and Mantle doubled, Yogi | 
Berra drew a walk, and Moose} 


' 


The single Sox run came on' ON T 


‘Dave Philley’s second home| 


' 
’ 


@ can really take it. But it deern’i de | 


pend on thickness for its toughness. 
And beneath that cover is Les Strokes’ 
famous hydrostatic center, with many 
|Gmes the usual amount of power- 
‘fansmuitting liquid. Iw dyna-tensioa 
windings further assure lasting live- 
liness and distance, perfect accuracy. 


Try Les Strokes — 


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’ 


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. 


This is the official ballot Vote as many times as you wish. 
Voting continues unti] June 22 


AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE 


First Base 
Second Rase 
Third Base 
Shortstop 

Lefi Field 


Center Field 


Right Field 
Catcher 
Submitted by 


Address 
Vote for only cight positions. 
pitchers. 


Mail ballot to “All-Star Game,” The Washington Post and 
Times Herald, Washington 5, D. C. 


Rival managers will select 


Sports on TV. Radio 
TELEVISION 

BASEBALL — Washington 
at Chicage, WTTG iCh. 5), 
WBAL-TV (Ch. 11), 9 p. m. 

BOXING — Cherif Hamia 
(W-25, 13 by KO; L-1; D-1) wa. 
Miguel Berrios (W-16. 3 by 
KO: L-5: D-0), featherweichts, 
from New York, WRC-TV 
(Ch. 4), 10 p. m. 

RADIO 

BASEBALL — Washington 
at Chicago, WWDC (1260 
k.c.), 9 p. m. Baltimore at 
Kansas City, WCBM (680 k.c.), 
10 p. m. 


Von Hess Defeats 
Steinborn at Capitol 


There was a semblance of or 
der for a change last night at 
the Capitol Arena as Karl Vor 
Hess defeated Dick Steinborn 
in two out of three f 
feature wre 
1416 

Promoter Vince McMahon 
said he hired four special po 
licemen to help keep the peace 
In other bouts, Slave Girl Moo 


Allis in the 


Stiing bout before 


lah defeated Patsy Parker in 21 Milwaukee at Broaqkiyn, 
WFAN. 


WOOK (1340 k. e.), 

PM (104.3 m. ¢.). & p. m. 
BOXING — Cherif Hamia 

vs. Miguel Berrios, WRC (980 


minutes; Hombre Montana bea! 
Gino (Red) Vagnone in 16. and 
Frank Altman disposed of Jack 


Wins Pony 
Show Title 


MIDDLEBURG, Va., June 14 
#®—For the second straight 
iyear, Mrs. G. Austin du Pont’s 
‘Lieseter Bright Light one 
‘grand championship honors in 
‘the Loudoun pony and ratte + 
show's pony breeding class. 


| Reserve honors in the breed 
ing class of today’s opening 
levents went to Farn'‘eys Farm's 
Co-Ed Coch Serenllys. 

In the shetland pony divi- 
sion, entries from Cobham, Va., 
‘took the championship and re- 
| serve. Hetherstone Stable’s 


| Hetherstone Radian received 
the top award over C. W. Can- 
field’s Merrie Mills Madonna. 
The other division shown 
‘during the day was for cross- 
bred ponies. Mr. and Mrs. 
‘James Andrews Jr.. of Somer- 
Va., had the outstanding 

| in their year-old gray 
ifilly which captured the tri- 
color ahead of Snow Waltz. an 
entry of Fox Re a Stables, 


Orange, Va. 

SHRETLAND PONY CHAMPION... 
Heathersteone Radiant. Heatherstene 
Sta’ les. Reserve—Marrie Mills Madonna 
Cc. W. Canfield 

WELANH PONY 
Bright Light, 
serve—C 
Farm 

CROTSRRID PONY CHAMPION._-fa.- 
try. Mr. and Mrs gommes Andrews Jr 
a gaat Walts. Fes Hollew 

te 


LAND GRAND PONT CHAMPION— 
4 


CHAWMPION—Licecter 
Lieseter Hell Farms. Re- 
Cee Serentivs. Farn'er 


Liesetor Bright Licht Lieecter fe 
Farms Reerrve—Ce-ed Coch Serentivs. 
Farniey Farm 


SIDE—From Page 33 


Ford Has All 
Kinds of Luck 


his ball, so dropped another 

At that moment, 
found the ball on the far bank 
of the creek and yelled to Doug 
that he could play it. 


He picked up his second ball, Millet 


played out his original ball and 


- 7 


THE WASHINGTON POST 


Rr + dal 
Bright Light |Watch Walsh at Lau ret ea 


TH'r) RACE 


7 Americonna oa A 


3 M Lord 


wics T.. rs) 
Marvyiand Dened! et ' 
Lenart Hanover 
Syndication ‘cea 
Homestretch pin 
Es ecal S8eote 


oft 
Don 


Ronnie Truas 
h m 


$3.20. $2.40 


4H at ay 


Jar Te 


spectators } aS 


of beng | Meet 
P. 


oe son} 


kford 
Pes 
(Quinn) *3-7- ee 
(Carter). 3-6-5 Pair if in_ a 
i 


(pace). Purse, S800. tines ©. 
nf-6- to « 
in dedut 
Se ; Fe see 
eae, * ert 3 
fs «7 | 
*4-0-0 roke in fest 
t ews) 6-8-2 Just siow 
one = teh, (Riddick) . 7-6-6 Hope if im .. 
Longshot Daily Double 
BOY BOHEMIA and ¥ MAJOR'S BELLE 


se iuile (wace 


ne 


——— 


saliern +y A “iat 


tary Pat tee = 4 
ttle High dy 
ag at ee 
Counsel ull) =6-3 
lso eligible 
a Bete ohn ee 2- = a 


ye penta 3 


Wor ihe 
(Safford 


mo! eae 


ee 
— te te ee Bee 


Best ‘Bel—M 


teem 
aced Soe her... 
Lope is in gebut 


SE as 


mile (pace 
west, (alters) 
le 


le 
7 
winds ¥ 
tafford) 
ht (Bafford) 
Astra (Bull) 


NTH RACE—One 
oe Boxwoed (Th 


rewer (Wiicutts) 
, e 


‘ hews) 
(Hubbard) 


and TIMES HERALD 
Friday, June 15, 1956 


Fans Push | 
ae EY Bie Fee : Truck for 


| 
yoy Purse. $2250. Potomac. v6 
: 


7} 
a3: 
HS 


o~ 
th. 
4. 


| Trot Selections 


aipores (i ee 


Hanever,. 
| Rirthd@day Special. 
le i Spangtier, 


. 


Lréte Jills 


Desty Se. BO 
ROCHESTER, N. Y.. June 14 * “+ SISTER MACK. Wiccmtee War, 
Julius Boros.is known around M. C. Counsel. 
the golf circuit as — ener -go-| ,.*--*™* “Hanover, Risen Sun, Tene 
ing, patient. man, an s un- 5—Cannenite. Frankford. Shee York. 
| ruffled disposition paid off to- Garcia "toe —w, See Se 
Baie ‘day in the opening round of the rosy Gel, Majesty Mal, Afvert 
Ne ds racing — 15-1 | National Open championship. York. Joe Boxwood. Gam- 
. Purse, $2250, Potomac Boros came to the 18th hole 
Liked debut 5-2 needing a par 4 for 71. His see- 
" “iond shot on this 44%yarder 
‘}| sliced off the head of the club, 
|| sailed far to the right over big | 4— 
|| trees. = 
When Julius found the ball, ,.* 
?\it was underneath an NBC 
sound truck. Officials ruled that 
{| the truck could be moved and 
Boros play the next shot with- 
1 out penalty. . a Hanover, Eager. Birthday 
al Could, take it .. i But the truck driver couldn't <—. Overiite, Tract? 
be found. Boros waited 33 min- "3" Sister acct. 
CROFT (6th race) utes. waved three following 


Ameritcoenna Direct, 
States Mack 
me threesomes through before 


baiters) 


See 

tee 
$itiemee 
| 'eee 
eteseceseces ae ® 


’ 
rts 
BAS * 


> rvs t 


As tra 
a Anbrey 
bie's Bev 


} 


Pratamenaw 


* a 
OO OS eek eee 
: '* 


=> 
7 
_ ; 
» 
° 
= 


CLOCKER 

a ey Special. 
ever. Saip 

Mine "“Soauster. 


Ren- 
Tracer Prince. Mae 
‘Yeemice Wary. Americonna Difect, 


k. 
ord. Rieen Sen. Lene Sen 
Yourself, Frankford. Seve 
Day, 


ROSECROFT. Real 
Gareta 


7—Seme Knicht. Impkin. Lana's Sore. 
Mac Brewer. Marie Decan. Ther 


National 


: : _ ’ , ; , : 
Re we wnN 


CONSENSUS 


srteee sé 
POUareaae 


Been poor 
Not here 


ve SVO0OSeR?ee9 


ise «= Spa neler, 


- 


art 


OBEL | ROS 


A 


Trotting Charts at Laurel 


Coprr*rht, 1996. bd ee Ine 
Ve te uek cL 

"ast RACE ans mil 
winner. R. F Ro 
by Bi 


Receway, 
: : 10-03. Winn 

Direct 
ver ‘Kine 


i iver Hope ri 


g 


* 
SSEzsSSe3= 


e66e~4e-! 


rthe 


e 
srehecter Miss 


ereed out sreke 
7T ty: $4.80 rer 
$6.60. 6€3.860 aye HANOVER. 84.4 
Nee A RACT One mile ‘pace! ¥ $£00 
W onne William A per kers bi 
id Tr Wee bonnie by Guy French. Time 


PP 


' ride 
hiled Land placed «| : mth ’ 


a 
—— 
> 
Zz 
0 


=aen RACE— . 
si at i@°Z7i 
Leo's 


a 
* 


Horse Driver 


(Walters ) 
‘Hobbes 


> oe 
“+ 


Pew or—z - 


Mapany Hane: er ' 


Mac Forbes 


roke of" 


BONNIt Thvse be an. $2.60: FLASH DOLMONT 


‘AUN 
DAILY DOUBLE (2-1) PAID $28. ea pancoes._ 
- over by Calum et 


Jere + 
nae—Curtain 


THIRD RAC One ‘mile (pace) 
agner. rary an 
‘2 


Lennen & Victory 
=: 09% 


eae t by Ou 


A. 
+i 


Rachel | 
: 
pe Rees s _ 


aber =e 
a ve 


+ Parke 
safe hA 


ise 


*s Hanove: (Ca 
xed ow = 


FIFTH RACE—One mile (pac 
; eT 
by Direx ' _ Brew 
Driver FP 
Tayi 


vue" D 5 80 
ss wi i Ohare cH JUsTY 


Winger. . 
Peith 


| PANSY CHI 5 60. 
$4.00. £3.20 Fhixy t 

SEVENTH BACK On 
iALA 


——tbhe Hanover. M’Lerd,. Werthy Bre- 
eita " 

friendly spectators decided to 2. "™™™ Brine Ger Salt Toure 

‘take a hand. They pooled their) &—-MOS#L ROSECROFT, Tep Rese 

muscies and shoved the truck’? 

away = 


. Real D 
—Greer Gal Seme Kanleht. Wi Les 
 &_ Joe Rexweed, Mac Brewer. Agbrer 
Obliged, Boros picked out an *°* 
iron, lofted the ball over half): 
a dozen towering trees, plopped 

Odes the thing 10 feet from the hole. 
1 4 . 2 $ 30 knocked in his putt for a par 4 
: 
‘ 
; 
I 


Purse. $800 
‘3 DY 


Cisse C. OFT 
Craie s br. ft His 
Time 


Rk h Vole 


sar, 

KAHN TAILORING Co. 
Hes moved to 605 lth &. N.W 
In Association with 

SIMPSON CLOTHES — 

Mel Hellikeen end Bil Heohnebete | 
WESTORY BLOG. 2nd Floor 

ME. 6.2412 NA. 8 0506 | 


) -* 
r ’ 


71, One over par, for the 


this kind of non- 
chalance that enabled Boros to 
beat Porky Oliver and Ben 
Hogan for the National Open : 
Purse. $900, Class oC. ont title in Dallas in 1952 | 
seo Ruch b pie! re —Bus Ham, | 


Pp 
‘ 
, 
3 

5 
o 
2 

. 


. » 
Pw IF per 


Lene 


£3.°0. $2.8 RICKY BRONNER 


89 00 


$4.20 


ne mile ‘pace 


D 
— 
” 


i Justa Races Saturday 


At Old Dominion 
MANASSAS, Va. June 
Lennie Justa, 1955 Circuit 
EADOW auyTM Speed, Inc., of Buffalo, N. 
~ —m eee. 49000. The /COampion, and Ken (Pappy) 
ARS veaiant Warmington, runnerup to Justa 
“! last year, will battle it out in 
Odds \the 150-lap late model stock car 
14 soi\race at Old Dominion Speed. 

4%5,\way Saturday night. 

14 | Twenty-two members of the 
+ BR 30 \Circuit of Speed, Inc. will. re- 
$4\ port for the race in addition to! 
and other out-of-town’ 


WANT COMFORTABLE 
ELECTRIC SHAVES 
THIS SUMMER? 


Then etart using new 
Kieen-Cut tomorrow 
morning! You'll banish 
summer shaving misery 
with Kleen-Cut—the new 
pre-clec tric shave lotion, 
with miracle sitfeemes that 
makes shaving easy even 
on hot. sticky days 
in seconds, bh leen-( ut 
removes the excess skin oils 
and perspiration that 
hamper shaving efficiency, 


14 
of 


Bur? Ine 
Buwr-F~ic a 
; 
Pal obs 
nap moeniapiage 9B. 
[oooosSsooOo*” 


$3.20. $2.60 
ASS. 87.00 


Hanover 
Time. 2.07% 


PP 


neck 
Driver 


.-- 
~- -* 
— = 
> = 


a “ne 
ee 


12S OU W- Oy @-loe* 
- 


~ 
We OV are .wWwehor 
=» - eo . 


od 
WO Baw guv-iwe 
heel — | -_ 
WOnmr— wOS  1e Pure 
- 

et ed 


rene stride 


keeps face dry for quick, 
easy whisker cropping. 


. look 


Laskin in 26 


a 


got down in bogey 5 | 
When word of Ford's ac- rere per. 
tion got back to the clubhouse, me s_Counsel— 
|USGA bigwigs huddled in ap," y, 
\hidden nook of the clubhouse, poamere a "piater ‘he, 
came out sweating in about 30 
minutes with a decision that 
Ford would be penalized two fen ee 
shots. | 
“Penalized two strokes under. 
‘Rule 22-2 for dropping a ball|” 
behind the water hazard on 
Hole 10 and then removing it 
from play. He resumed play 
with his original ball as it lay 
in the water hazard,” 


$0, $21.00, | $9.40; BENNY'S DAY. £10.20 W ater Ski Tourney 


. mile | {paee), aye. s 
er, Zonk, W, om Meats Starts Saturday 
(Repti > ; 7 The Mid-Atlantic Water Ski 
(Myers 3 ¢ Tournament will be held Satur- 

2 day and Sunday at the YMCA s 

Camp Letts, Mayo, Md. Com- 
petition will run from 9 a. m 
until dusk both days 

More than 75 contestants 
from all over the country will 
compete in three divisions—sla 
|lom jumping and trick riding 


k.c.), 10 p. ™. ee] better 
better every 
time 
Results 
querenteed 
er your 


ile ‘i . 6800. Class 
vi Haue tons, be a! (2) ad 


ye Arien an. _ Time “ 11:17 


fale —Katber rime | 


£3 gauns wa 
icomico 
oa 


Class 
by V os. 
irect 2:09 


= 
see | 


7 : 7 
2 
1 
' 
+8 ’ 
roke stride 


SO. 33.60. $23.60; WICOMICO 
A HANOVER. 63.40 


Sunday Wouldn’t Be Sunday Without 
The Washington Post and Times Herald 


TV WEEK 
Magazine 


Watch for Laurence |! 
“TV Box Score” 
the 


4 
2 
5 
3 
é 
ry 


IP’ ~ eee” | 


. ++ +4" 


. Peers 


jPineneed, AY, 814 


rT $3.60: SYCAMORE'S sisTER.| 
2.80. $2.60; PATSY ¥ nk 44 


’ 
$5.00. 82.80; 


Revlon Hard Cuce Pat Ward: Gil Shea Upset 


Seadine 4 BECKENHAM, England, sr + eT young ~~ \eaed —s as 4 ag 
7 = stralian, pulled a mild upset by|Giammaiva o ouston ex 
nouncement read. 14 W—Dariene Here of Monte |ousting United States Davis\ousted Australia’s Ashley Coop- 
Officials admitted they con- bello, Calif, defeated British | upper Gil Shea of Los An-\er 6—2, 6—8, 6—2. Ken Rose. 
sidered disqualifying Ford and Wightman Cupper Pat Ward,| gejes, 8—6, 6—4 in a men's quar-|wall completed the semifinals 
you suspect that a human be- 64 7—5, today to gain a semi-|terfinals match. lineup with a 6—2, 64 win 
ing among them said, “This is'finais berth in the Kent tennis} Hugh Stewart of Los Angeles,|over South African Buster Far- 


a nice fellow, surely we can' championships. ‘downed Australian Neale/rar. 
find something in the rules that 


would penalize him for a mild) 
infraction without kicking him | 
out of the tournament.” 

Said Ford, “I thought sure | 
was being disqualified when! 
jthey called me on the carpet. 
'l was ready to pack my bags.” 

The man kibitzing over my) 
| shoulder is prompting: “Be sure} 
to put in there what Ford 
should have done; that he, 
should have played both balls) 
‘and then asked for a ruling. 


Walsh Picks Four | 
Winners at Laurel 


Jack Walsh, harness handi- 
capper for The W ashington| 
‘Post and Times Herald, had a’ 
good night at Laurel Raceway) 
‘with four winners and four 
seconds. Starting with the: swe Seca a 
$28.40 daily double, Walsh i | ore Cell AY A we 
‘picked Miss Martha D. $16.40; , SS POSE ~ ’ Front end Rear Bedrm 
Bonnie Truax, $4.00, Volo Dign, : Owe; 
$5.60 and Pansy Chief, $5.60. 


GIVE DAD A SPORTS GIFT! 


25 - 40 - 50% OFF! GOLF PRICES SLASHED! 
Tht te ee idee y Wilson, “Billy Maxwell” 
® Fishing Tackle Value! “Betty Hicks” 


— 5 lrons 


24.88 


Reg. $42 


Cary Middlecoff, 8 trons, Reg. $92.00 
Cary Middlecoff, 3] Woods, Reg. $52.50 
Betsy Rawls, 5 trons, Reg. $57.50 
Betsy Rawls, 3 Woods, Reg. $52.50 
Skip Alexander, 5 trons, reg. $57.50 
Skip Alexander, 8 trons, Reg. $92.00 


Sale! Entire Stock New 1956 
SPALDING GOLF SETS 
25% orf 


“Vow owe 
it to your face” 


Se 
_ ee 


GRAND 


OPENING 
SATURDAY & SUNDAY 


June 16th and 17th—9 AM to 9 PM 


We are proud to announce the GRAND OPENING of our new $65,000 
sales & service center.. We cordially invite you to spend the day 
with us and inspect the following mobile homes NOW ON DISPLAY: 


Aaurent s 
and 


screen 


of hits 


errors on home 
this past season. Washington's 
easiestto-read TV directory 
lists all shows on all channels 
for every day of the week. And 
Sunday's highlights appear in 
larger print right in 
regular schedul 


the 


Special 
Sale Prices! 


FACTORY- 
TO-YOU 


SAVINGS! 


All Sales Final! 


STEWART’S 


Auto Upholstery Co. 
2525 M St. H.W, 


A treasury.of tips to vacationers on enchanting places to 
go and exciting to get there awaits you in the 
special Summer Travel and Resort Section. 


ways 


Another letter from H.S.T. 
President Truman's 
series with The 


tells you more about former 
Europe. It's an exclusive 
Post and Times Herald. 


tour of 
Washington 


“Lady Sports Car Racers” is an amusing, amazing report 
on a new feminine pastime... in The Women’s Section. 


MARYLAND'S LARGEST SPARTAN DEALER 


Riveted all-eluminum .. constructed by the same methods os 
jet aircraft. Ne wooden studs to warp, rot or swell . . . no nails 
to rust or pull ovt . . . no fiberboard te crack or break. 


SPAR TAN 


Ore bedroom 
One bedroom 


plus The American Weekly, Parade Picture Magazine, 
gazine and 2 big color comic 


The Show entertainment ma 2 
sections featuring America’s most popular funnies 


¥ 


The Sunday 


Washington Post and Times Herald 
phone RE publi (-1234 for home delivery 


hos been left uv 
mapection of the construction 


A Down - Vears at 5% 


yyst 87 Sets 


Mos! 
ey - ‘as - 


FREE DELIVERY AND HOOK-UP ANYWHERE 
IN THE UNITED STATES 


‘Roycraft 


27 years menufacturing one of 
the world’s finest mobile homes. 
45° Two bedrooms $4,895 
41° Two bedrooms 4.195 
35° Two bedrooms 3,795 


Clear Plastic 
SEAT COVERS 


a 2| 8 


transperent, 
durable. 
INSTALLED FREE 


“wy 


== a 


it's Sensational! 


Lawrence $18.00 


F" Spinning Outfit 


8-99 


“LAWRENCE” 
$6.00 ROD-REEL 


FISHING OUTFIT 
3.39 


“4 
<< 


Nashua 


Here is the BIGGEST BUY In the 
mobile home industry today 

| shop ... compare... see for 
yourself. 

35° One bedroom 
35° Twe bedrooms 
42’ Two bedrooms 


$4.00 Giless Sein 
ning Rod pilus 


$3,195 
$12 Spinning Ree! 


3,195 
3,695 


Vagabond 


The Self Contained TRAVELER is 
the *1 topic of discussion in the 
Travel Trailer field. You can 
take a HOT shower 20 minutes 
after stopping . . . be it mountain 
or beach 

26'2' Self Contained 


~ selecetetetatetat Ok 


Reg. $45 Value 


NYCAR 
SEAT COVERS 


18 


INSTALLED FREE 


“Bobby Jones” “Marilynn Smith” 
“Jimmy Thompson” “Kro-Flite” 


50% OFF! 
Men's or Women’s 


Brand Name 
7-CLUB SET 


® 5 trons 
®* 2 Woods 
* Reg. $50.00 


Mary Keenn. Bet 4" 
Musial and others 


Here is GOOD quality at a mass 
production price... the fastest 
growing manufacturer in the in 
dustry 


41’ Two bedrooms $3,895 
45’ Two bedrms. (Custom) 4,295 


$e Save on these Anniversary Specials! 


Fixup your cer in your spare time 
Orig. Factory Equipment 


DOOR PANELS 


t and rear “S2-'S4 Pirm.. Dedse 
ey hate. Chrvs. | and 4-deer medels 


Men's or 
Women's 


"GOLF BAGS 


» Reg. $15.00 


4°? 


Selid Coieors 
Pisids! Zip Hood 
Peckets' 


Level-wind Reel 
Plus Glass Rod! 


oe 
Rern- 


preef! 


$4,095 


——S 


“Cheasapeake” $12.00 


SALT-WATER OUTFIT 


iva. wes 6% 


Pius Glass 
Beat Red! 

NYLON 4 RACKET 
BADMINTON SETS 


Reg. $12.00 


74 


Repes, Peles, Stakes! 


Stewart 


The King of the Double-Deckers. 

. 2 baths 
and spacious as a house. 

40° Two Story $6,595 


Just 68! Ford & Mercury 


DOOR PANELS 


For all 1946 .o9 
 thry 1948 cars ec. 


Our new line of Travel Trailers. 
Manufactured in Wisconsin by 
expert craftsmen . . . very light 
and strong . when towing 
you will forget it is behind you. 
20° Complete with beth $2,495 


ane 3 full size bedrooms 


Were $19.95 to 
$29.95 
PLASTIC FIBRE 


SEAT COVERS 


= 1" 


INSTALLED FREE 


Reg. $15.00 wae 


GOLF | 
CARTS 


$8.00 to boys 


BASEBAL 
4° 


SARAN PLASTIC 
or NYCAR 
) “pla FREE 
Ree. $69. 95 Vat-Dyed, ‘Black or Tan 
DELUXE 3-PLY TOPS 
os “Commercial” 
Se but deluxe 
INSTALLED FREE SAME DAY < | 
Great Lakes 
Dealers invited! 
$40 Value! 
Just 98! $45 Value 
FRONT CARPETS 
Terry Cloth 
Seat Covers 


Up to $45 Values! 
SEAT COVERS I 88 
——- Q-% — 
DO-IT-YOURSELF SPECIALS! 
3 .99 
each 
7050 Pedends 5-99. 


150 Ford and Mercury 


ARM RESTS 


A variety of G.E. appliances will be given away as door prizes 


GRAND OPENING BONUS. . . The placement of an order for « 
new mobile home between 16 June, 1956, and 16 July, 1956, will 
entitle you to choose a group of electrical appliances. 


REFRESHMENTS WILL BE SERVED 


Factory, Bank and insurance Representatives will be present te 
answer your questions. 


Jack Blair 


MOBILE HOMES COMPANY 


White Plains, Md. Phone La Plata 4671 
4 Miles North of La Plata on Route 301 
25 Miles South of Washington, D. C. 


Stan 
4 Rackets, Net, & Birds, 


PUNE ROVER RING, 


stewarts | 


AUTO TICES Lenin Co. 
2525 M ST. WLW. ociens. ST. 3-1191 


& PENTAGON AUTO SEAT COVERS 
32 $. Glebe Rd., Arlington, Va. JA. 8-6737 


Imported! Full Size’ 
NYLON STRUNG 


Tennis Racquets 
Reg. $6.00 


Reg. $13.50 “Prospector” 


SLEEPING BAGS 6,77 


Full Size! Zippered! Canopy! 


F elt-Backed 
Rubber 


* oso", 


Laminated Frame 
Nylon § ! 


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'@ FREE PARKING 


h 


He WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


3 Friday, June 15, 1956 ic: Britain, 


Hy ose nd Pe Sweden Win |; 
azorses an eopie 2 
Ly Walter Haigh p Gold Medals 3 


ie expected to come through with his hited closing rush (Britain and Sweden, whose! 
the one that just wasn't in the books a. Preakness. athletes are finally winning 


&. 
5 
he does turn on the heat, he not yee pass | cain after heartbreaking non- 6 
7 
8 


TRADF—From 33 
Selections at Delaware Park Dark Traded Traded 


| : 
To Cardinals 
By Giants 

Bolte Spe _ + dicated Schoendienst, as ex- 


2 _ pected, will play second base; 
relate Oeore ‘Daryl Spencer will move into 


Ge 
9 


| 


| 
: 


be 
| 


q 
; 


M 


: 


| 


| 


tired horses in the stretch, but retired 
horses, too. victorious years, won the first, ‘the vacant shortstop slot and 
On bad “eg fh will er _— two gold medals of the eques- amiss Comet _ | |Sarmi will replace Wes West- 
us, ,avvi a others |trian Olympics today. : Kine Plush a a ee ea wage , 
but, on paper, w be Foy left in his | The te <a of the two na-| Bitter Puer mnay, Fler ; Rang Vustors er mene vd a 20 4 in th 
| | n e 
a Se masty aed Seteried, On’ trast, tions themselves—Queen Eliza- | be a loutfield right A mn a “an 
Whirlaway, Tom Fool and Determine. | beth of Great Britain and wens! P ky Pi ls 7 °K D la se spokesman said, adding Little- 
. In - yy —_ hy Gustaf Adolf of Sweden—were addoc lc m at e_taware ‘Racing @ a oe would Pd spotted as a 
e ta the top é 0 e $100, ' ba start ng pitcher 
we peg or <3 tae edhe Pow dong nan ete , “t | CONSENSUS | Schoendienst, out of the line 
e-s or a , . ‘} pew 
Moneywise this would be one of his | three-day trials. Sa ‘ | oP raditcheu : AT MONMOUTH = gag heyy Fr "310 "wean 
= —- or ieee tee poe ake sO : ner ce rm how : ’ ee Off | l—Gelden West (it), Lampe (8), traded. Last year in 145 games 
already has ¢ sum n eldon o e Roya | a a . ,e . Mr. Bowes cit), he Datted .268. 
Soe Phan wd pmo te oe $577,- ert hee > riding ay Loe oa i bie on AcOVELY” SHADE. ye par 5 “Sarni’s latest average was 
us he'd jump from position | Queen’s horse Countryman III, port = er. pnes) " Bird (2) , ts .286, . 
to 10th on the list of all-time money jand Maj. Laurence Rook, won)ij ¢ rebel a SS es mere 17, Beare shine % Little Fone Thy ‘Littlefield w w ob oe 
Haight winners and he'd be breathing on the (the team title. neirette "ian * cae 3) oe | the year, coming to the Cards 
monetary necks of Oil Capital and Mark-.e-Well. Petrus Kastenman of Swed- fi wiee iMitelielli ... more - | rf pervs there in ae ihe =F 4 
iS 


FE 


i 
i 


: 
: 


Lightiy 14 Dinner Winner 19, 

And with the Arlington Classic, American Derby and other (en, won the indivdual medal “} | Bey Damesr 5. Ce ae a this season from Pitts- 
hhundred-granders to come, he'd be within striking distance (in the novel event which calls i s ae Te settee tiem 
of the others—Social Outcast, Assault, Native Dancer, Armed; |for a day of dressage,’# day of ne Re rer at . “Tlenms Bn ee te Saaw &, hitting 268. Dark 258 Katt 
* Siymie, Citation and Nashua, |endurance over a vicious 21-|,.)... s,m —%, Wy. ar. AT BELMONT 227 and pitcher I iddle was 1-2, 
the tops with $1,100,365. mile track and trail and a day 7 


RACE—Porse. 82 

1 1—The Sergeen if. Cireline 11, Mighty 

Sel . Even if Needles should re- (of jumping which would test a ; weogs only rte i. ones Oe 
ections 


rd 


ees 


. ‘i 
peat his Pimlico performance (Grand Prix horse and rider. ake po, ‘Right there last iwe - . |  caly atir gig ay aki oe ng po pan 
, of hanging in the stretch and | The American failure hardly 4 last . he i 08 Sets L-vent-olds olds sad 8 Sot allowenee: | mosey hae | Gane Mie 18, Sadie Praneend una tikaeae tan 
“t-tirciine” flame heel. Mishty| finishing second, he still |could have been more com-| js breap Mac (ie ee ee ae tobe, ha 
| would take a step up the fi- | plete. 
. Blagg Point. Tanker 
Wesdits. "Nikesnr. Seve sf, nancial ladder. Not a single American even neapolis club in the American 
M.. Gunartee Preeft, Blasing bey nag A aggro heey finished ce Rag em a eight “| | ten ABLEU 177. Inseectant 6 Biee Association. To ‘make room, 
Tide, Secrets Storr, Sa, YOUNG allow him to hurdle |years ago the Americans won bouwt vente BAC! YS : a 
. a of Crafty Admirals $409.200, the team title. They also won D gedes tons Coll 6 Pe re eee — A Se eeael beth aia 
ue Tnsoncient. Bice put him 17th in the standing |it in 1932. oO rus one AT DELAWARE ers, to Minneapolis 
POY. Bey. De Revert. Sene Cott.) 29d on the heels of Ponder, The last American to ride Aimer, __. & _E ap Ag SEO rene . Sue 13,. Ulire Priem 12 9 ? 
his sire, who quit the racing |was Walter G. Staley Jr., of ‘ 2. ei ge better Sucks 


- 


Constable, a southpaw, nad 
a 3 Twinks & S88 been called up from the Min- 
+—Beletie T5. Pecker Us 8. Recher- 


; 
BRAS SS 


AF, 4 wONwOUTE business for the breedin ine : Hees Tee a eae, ee | MONMOUTH BES 
. et, Pier ; g | Mexico, Mo. He rode very well Thi = : - oO RESULTS 

Bowes. Beach. Con- business with $541,275 to his |yesterday during the testing. | perefer (Sehals aD on ede wa * ahs geal agente ying New Valor (Mam) 826 4.80 9.40 
Lovely poy Gore. credit. endurance trials. But today his : R , Mrs | ) scorn 14, Bridal Wreath 12 Pointed Clewn (Cotmene) +) 4-98 
sah artin “i ORDINAR horse, Mud Dauber, got sway! § five .¢ pine : m fase SS Ee Seen SS, Bally roman. Black | Biink Dysky 

CesGeets, Vous ' IL Y, @ race |from him at the garden fence, te @miral George 17, Res Ciag 16. tacky yutpeseane a ew 

Chit ‘. 
PETLY, Dinner Winner.) horse and a pop singer |broke through a picket fence | SE Si. Carafer 1. Landse 
tney 22. Penney Filer 10. ies 


meta 4) 
| youn i 

Pree eae A wouldn't have much in com- | and ran off the course. ; | fae debut 2 ‘Flesh 5. a Pa Me eC) B-4 +00 
. 


say . 
iid Prophet and Just~«Ac 


PEEP Su 
’ ’ 


mon. although The other two Americans mith ra | 
7 SULFOLE DOWN wreney, i ~_ a Care jand their horses—Frank Duffy 4 2-vear-olds:; 2. i 1—aded popu gy a Chick 12. 
ea jar Deluxe, yy. nowever, ere seems of Birmingham. Mich. and Te errand it nese ; D odse wer m - ing lan Meen * 7 Hello P 4 De >. Les. 
hele Re to be a paralle: in the meth- |Maj. Jonathan Burton of Ber- cere 4 t! eee oe eceatiae Tor Meme 1% Cortitg 10, Kings, tris Hes Peo ang Den 
tor 


ee 


~- 


* DAILY DOUBLE PAID £55.40 
ods of Needles of turf fame |wyn, Ill, found the endurance ob ater : AP ease b—eshies 15. Star Reaim 18 Natere — 4 3300 “ . 
My te a and Joni Jame . run too much for them. Ate - ° ’ ILBEN c E Gth ) “— to meose Sign 76. Mighty Tired 12, oon ‘Se oo it 5404 > 
B~- 5 8 of juke box Re « est Arden mfield) 496.4.° 
renown. Duffy was disqualified yester- ar aaits Licks 20, Indestrioes 12, sil. Sup Lass ac hamith 4 eee 
Lanar Park, A Toute Fores, Cash . day and Burton received a con- i Serlal Jove i, Windtrace 11. Se-| ~ ~ -o sttiesace oan 4 
Anthony ©. Bases Leaded. Sliver Dorothy Kilgallen writes | cussion in a fall and could not - . 


or ‘a ongs 
~ Cechite (Merene) 


+ 
that Joni’s success could be | ride today. R Cha f f dD la sehaae LYMPIA BLEND 22, Alen K 1, Benters Run Ty Y 
7 BALMORAL explained thusly: “Before a Germany, another nation in acing r + a e ware _bAtaver 17. Kiewit & Peace Jit. ae, Taousn. wi i Ge We 
Amber, Deddytins, Rese- full sports revival after war caves Bar ane Saragcss 


six-hour recordin 
By Bens. Te™ ele Bise| oe dent 28 of a etic o4, and reconstruction, almost pro- (Copyright. 1986 bv Trianale Publications. Inc.) roy | 
vided the winner of the indi- hit igpas,‘enute , Por FAST 9 31 Giret ne. 118 North Irish 0S Bicky L. (Siem 


i ee When Need! idual gol (quate), Bor. 4: , (Cu i ! » Finer, Waves 
Bice ecies goes in the | vicu go d medal. ‘a. ibe), Ger. al ie ’ Purzier 124 Blind te bi Quip. Dusty Dr ive. The Fi b 
SOVE. Viect Pest. Winé- Belmont he will have rested The German team also |" , Wes a6 pha beame. ri Qenest y er ‘es $3.40. 62.80; PUSAN. 65.30. 84.20: | aThe Su Surseon Ome = 13| Moon. Blue Vet 


. la : 
the most part of 29 of the 30 placed a strong second to! , arnt int fnaidy ne followine the vace ee amp , tty’s t : _erra' r Me ' : . 
ple Albned. Ky. Rainbdew. : - carne et | i > . = : ay 
| days since he was last in ac | Britain for the team title. feck The eee ea oes Sess site Te & Se “abi , Tien to TB Heit She (Batehetier) w 
| vet 118 fernal : .$ : 4 1 


' 
Jitters, Collese Chem, Dis-) tion at Pimlico on May 19. August Luetke-Westhues vee a Ar | Glendale, Paddy's 
Of course, Needles hag |ceived only 84.87 penalty points leuree. Book Of gt 4:18.” Mtart ‘svcd. Won carivine: place|  gBarter-yensen entry. -*"" | Day 4001 44" 
Prick ay Perchic ae es at % = “Fine. 1 00. | Ppetas ippt des = Sha Hilge Th L—1 1h, miles 5 38 ; 89 


‘Ruseo! i $3 | 7° 7'% 39.90 | BELMONT ENTRIES Tembling Alver ieee’ ih ed 5-40 se 
i 3% i. . 


8: 45 1—"s; $3000; 3-year-olds up: clms Pempesity (Bogime tis) 7 


“oe 
_ 


OLK DOWNS ENTRIES | worked out, but most trainers | to the winning total of 66.53 for 


. pet Moment year-olds up: elms.) say one race is worth a half | Kastenman. 
fe tS h Al dozen trials. 
et i After Needles failed to = 
iW , oils ts 3 


Nob 109 
i ! of a | ring Nat 72 n Kis iDonlmetic) 1.76 
Yet PS Pin nke ' tal Ri Pe ce Raymer, Our Emblem. Gelarch. 


4 4 * eed Se 


108 Rs 


make the Preakness grade, Women’s Golf 


mt. len’ £9000: 1°44° 
ie aa eal (Seurteck) 7 oP 
Ti 


ee ee 


trainer Hugh Fontaine, while | - P9,80. 63.60: DUAL STREAK. 84.40. 


not blaming the two weeks BETHESDA—Mrs. Charles ERT whey ae et pat 
between the Kentucky Derby | Frazier shot low net, 193— atan ve iyelde of + 
; -_ me oye veh oraanaoh to win the 36-hole |Sithcu menecine igs Wyreatenes toned Bual only i 3 
| defeat, sa e would stick to endship Tournament. Mrs, | S®#Cconp >. For ¢-reqr-slds p= sf i Q 
is} the long layoff method of | Earl Krickbaun posted low [7% x ae ie driving, Pe te ea ee: are ada a 3 Jimmie M. .... 1 BELMONT RESULTS 
conditioning. gross, 184. Other net scores: - ot Time Pit, eaararts reek miseed | plezine omer - ae °° did). 26 furion Uns, 
It certainly worked when | Miss Dorothy Townes, 197— — oe * |*Our dfarge. 


men 
; Fin. One 

Needles won the Flamingo, | 56—1i41; Mrs. Austin Thoman, sty (Rak ‘% a im ees ate: 2; ay ret siSi00: 
Florida Derby and then was | 197—$0—147, and:Mrs. Mann e's . i et “i3) riving pines + 5 lies, Miss 
od until the Louisville do | Hamm, 201 — 52 — 149, In |gec ox) * gna Hime te ee Prinkiet 
18-hele temporary handicap |; % ; : : . Pin. ! eatles Sta! 

play, Mrs. Howard Donald |9es%) oh 3% me +-+8 , >} , oS | entry 
had low gross, 103, and Mrs, |é o* : O | ss ie TR AT ee 
Nes cine RE Morin shot low met, . : 00: , 5 = roe Cop Di Seeder” dumale and 
eedles a tighteher in a race | 107—24—83. aX without Dying Pirst Guest ite mii Seren sc . n 
around a mile in distance. y ax Daas Wey-Carriage Mill Farm entry. 
However, the oldtimer stuck Py ey oe » . a : tie: Tee Bice banner” =F aa|— ant DOUBLE PAID 619.16 
t ion-but-the-big- arry Greenber, 96—25—71, nesutes “ | 3—§ furlongs: 83500 i 
ay - 108) ne anette utthe-big- | won net; Mrs, William Weit- Double © 222582 DEVIL §=$87 40 Str pigs up: cle. | Bice Storm TAnderson) on S860 
dian Dance | Nobody knows Needles bet- | 2¢n won gross, 84; Mrs. Irv- |” @) JOBS JEANNIE Ne 113 PARavalGirategy” Soldat. Rltan Porce 
4-year-olds: al | . | ing Rosen shot most pars and ~ fly + no — i 
gers Dust | ter than Fontaine and his suc me. * an 
Majestic Maid 93) cess with the colt cannot be birdies. ’ 3: t 20 “sigs. t at's 

: ‘ 


(oo Court Shannen (Gonesies) 
. see * - rn 
Jon bAn . bu 
Beet and Speed: nan 
' >Bond and 
121 eremete “Biabie’ entry 


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Expectant 
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: ® syo0d: -year- old mdne: ¢ 


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A 
‘ nn | f-Viwtd 
~ “4 = a me 14 Admiral Deal (Combest) : 
Hf ‘ a-Hoe say Bory. Fine | 
, = Slide Gir. Redwood 
—— 3 per. vis! Thrust. Sage Brush a: 4 
amiam! 
Rae elle. iis a-Ostriker-Jacod entry f Field. 


—— 


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Phipes-W ween 


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mydee Lot- refills e-Elien 


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13 cueaen Prince 
= Di 
5:15 


ck. dBlack Deuce b Real Fancy. i 
" . oe ~ . 
eae tt ' Ww . oes 2 itiying. Winner . 

+) Rott faulted. » = s K recor! ls atty by Cine. | _>- Randolpa ent 


But we shall see what we | —_ w = . oi 
ng | Shall see—in this Belmont. Old Dominion Books oR cece 3 B. 1st am : sir. tin, oa Sports Car Rally Springtime ate 19.50 1838 380 
i1 4d ‘ : 
MOLLY MUTUEL is miss- | Wrestling Shows cert 
t 


er) OS «srnf t 
T) % +" “(Weatrove! , i a4 dhe { i | Starts at Midnight “Tovnichanae \ eco! -4 waien i 
‘3; ing. I didn’t have time to | MANASSAS, Va. June 14) % ' i ‘a 4 ae —7,! fyrionas; $4000; 1.24%. 
Lies $2200: 4-year-olds up: clog. | check the smail loan offices. | Director Al Gore of Old Domine |B Be met | atten Gaba a3 00; COALPORT as 30 (tre of the International M G/Benezs Figer (Geeria) = 6 2p 3 $3 
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topping ert ry bi | | ton Speedway announced to- Hot oe ‘ “per? 5s 7 : early, continued te sare Car Club, will stage its fourth Fs car, Mr Am. Hey Presto Dynamic. 


ited . 
teat tis a night that he will team with|—**** /, 7 Warmed oF and drew clear “Sier|annual Mountain Lake Sports Lets Piy 2¢ 
ars ate cia ee n tt SUFFOLK DOWNS RESULTS Matchmaker Babe Sharkey in oe . [ral Coaiport's rally tai fa i © spemesp ei Car Rally tonight ;<“_,-— 


SS ae ae ~ (Bede “ita Vee" te ; 44°3) introducing twice-monthly sum-|¢5' 40 ae 00: RTH RA ichule). Por 3-vear-olds | Approximately 50 cars will) fem, Tea, '¢ 
ALMORAL ENTRIES bes pthce (Deroin i$¢\ mer wrestling programs at the 4 rates ota ‘ ‘aicget Beck 


| $2780; 2-year-olds: clei Pe Pell Blemish Luck? Speedway, starting next | ers i iseuit 6 and will depart from the Jef-| tarioman 
eens ‘Wednesday night, June 20. 


pos! 
res ' iferson memorial at two-minute! “3—~¢ fur ones $8000; “hl 
, a . . Pin -~ : 

one Mer re mize fUriongs: $2000: 1:16. ma Dick Steinborn will meet al Sree 2 Re et a Ei ay = Ye 8 intervals, the first car leaving Peleneir :Areare) ie 24 

” % : ” J . 41.20 ‘hae Buddy Lee in a best-of-three- Heat . Me ~ co tah by , sete at midnight. The course will)! a tf uae eat Mine. princess 
2 dg up claiming. | ork M a At erate: s falls feature bout on the open- end at Mountain Lake. A bill) gies 

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| DAILY DOUBLE PAID $5749 __ bre Montana are being sought! 5e\u 4 age 

Ireingess Felts +: pono: 3 ob 19-80 . Do for supporting bouts. | = 

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a ae ce ee : Nothing finer in American taste... 


fictitar Uirmeksy "388 EBB) pingt there’s the frigid Calvert Mint chilly delight —a Calvert Whiskéy 
War Most '', 10a] Baby, rey ae Sat | Julep—a Summer taste sensation. Sour. And then that long-time 
“nets ciiming | tsande-Makulas Tinker ent Next, the smooth, glacier-cold Cal- favorite, an icy Calvert. Highball. 
Biteg ee Nite 449 b421 vert Freeze. Followed by the tasty ‘They're all delightful to look at, a joy 


vente nines, |anRSPigs aans wk ow Ve) Calvert Collins and the tempting, to drink—when made with Calves IN ‘THE GREAT TRADITION OF AMERICAN WHISKEY 


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© 


*rarit Scat Outdoors 


Harold Willcexs’ Lapwing to Carry Crew of Four 


FRIDAY, 


JUNE 15, 


1956 


D.C. ar in Bermuda Race~ 


~ he'll have the boat and the time to take 
ing races. His rosiest dreams center on t 


Croakers Busy 
At Choptank 


By Don Carpenter 


HOT WEATHER is raising Chesapeake Bay water tempera- 
tures, especially in the rivers where hardhead catches have 
been best so far this season. We expect that warmer currents 
in the bay will lure salt water fish out into deeper water. 

This theory is backed by better catches 
along the Eastern Shore of the upper Bay. 

This week angling on the Diamonds be- 
tween the lighthouse and Sharps Island 
near the mouth of the Choptank River blos- 
somed-out into real sport for the Rod and 
Reel Club boats from North Beach. They 
made killings in shallow water on the wreck. 
Among the first to cash in was Frank Stimp- 
son wao landed 67 pound-size croakers at 


night, 


using bloodworms for bait. Others 


followed with catches of around a hundred 
hardheads to the boat. 


Carpenter 


ALONG THE WESTERN shore of the 
Upper Bay boats fishing at night have mcved out into deeper 
water and while the fishing was good under calm water 
conditions at night, the catching has been poor. 
Benedict on the Patuxent River is losing its place among 


the leading hardhead grounds 
to Sand Gates, Broomes Is- 
land and Solomons. South 
River hardheads have moved 
out to the mouth of the river 
and No. 8 and No. 2 buoys are 
touted best. 

Brackish water fishing con- 
tinues to improve at Riva and 
Gingerville Creek up in 
South River, where large 
white perch, sunfish and cat- 
ties are grabbing live shrimp. 


I GUIDED a party of six 
anglers from Mt. Rainier’s 
Chatterbar last Wednesday. 
At three in the afternoon we 
headed for Bloody Point and 
Eastern Bay, threading our 
way through a large field of 
“booby traps” (crab pots). 

First stop was made along 
the channel edge near the 
“wreck buoy,” a black spar 
buoy inside the Eastern Bay 
gong and bell buoy that 
marks the entrance. There we 
drifted, catching a half dozen 
white perch. 


Deciding to try the Wild- 


grounds near Poplar Island, 


we headed south through 
Eastern Bay with no other 
boat in sight. Suddenly, about 
an acre of rockfish broke 
right in front of the boat. A 
card game in progress on the 
boat broke up—even quicker. 
There was a mad scramble to 


_ 


Tide tables for Potomac 
River and Chesapeake Bay 
points are on page 24 today. 


get rigged for trolling. The 
first line over (tipped with a 
small bucktail and pork rind) 
scored a hit and we boated 
a two-pound striped bass. 

IT WAS A CASE of too 
little-too late. The stripers 
sounded, but not before we 
had a good look at them. 
Mostly they were from one to 
five pounds. We circled and 
trolled without lead for 
awhile before heading on to 
the Wildgrounds where we 
caught eight‘shmoos on the 
flood tide. 


Returning across the bay, 
we anchored off Thomas 
Point at dark in a fleet of six 
fishing boats. There we 
caught a mess of eels and 
some toads: then to bed. 

BRICKHOUSE BAR near 
Kent Island on the Eastern 
Shore (a couple of miles 
south of the new Bay Bridge) 
broke into the news this week 
when some fine catches of 
roastersize rockfish were 
taken by trollers. 

West River fishermen are 
now working the oyster beds 
in shallow water near the 
entrance to the river and are 
catching spot, white perch 
and a few croakers. 


Taking liberties with this ghost-crab on the 
beach of Bodie Island along the Outerbanks 
of North Carolina are these members of the 


Maginn. 


. 


‘.% 


Ski Club of Washington on a pecent pens 
Joan Mertz (left), Ernie Huber and Bridget 


By Aubrey Graves. Outdoor Bditer. 


Within Day-and-a-Half’s Drive From Washington 


There’s Fun in the Forests 


ARE YOU WISHING you 
had one more chance to don 
skis and glide down a snow- 
covered slope? Or are you 
turning your sights on a more 
conventional June trip—such 
as seeing the rhododendron in 
bloom? Both can be found on 
national forests not more 
than a day and a half's driv- 
ing distance from Washing- 
ton. 

Below are the answers to 
where and when for snow and 
flowers, as well as answers to 
many other questions about 
the national forests put to 
the Forest Service each year. 

There's still some skiing in 
one spot in the East—on Mt. 


This Party of 5 
Singing ‘Blues’ 


FIVE food dealers from 
Southwest Market went 
down to Chincoteague last 
Thursday and got into the 
big blues. Steve Harvey, 
Clark Read, Sidney Beavers, 
Melvin Vanne and Elmer 
Erickson fished with Capt. 
Cherrix Lynn on the Nellie 
Belle. Their 106 fish were in 
the 5 to 10-pound bracket. 


BLAST IT, STEWARD, | ORDERED 
CANADA DRY QUININE WATER: 


If you want to walk the plank, start skipping the. skip- 
per’s favorite tonic. On land or sea, the brass always 
orders the best—Canada Dry Quinine Water. It alone 


has that inimitable lightness and dryness. . 
. that sparkling, bitter-sweet taste. For any 


blue color. . 


. that glacier- 


gin-and-tonic worth its salt, you’ve got to use Canada 
Dry Quinine Water. P.S. True, you can pay more for a 
quinine water... but it’s like thrbwing your money away. 


Washington in the White 
Mountain National Forest in 
New Hampshire. The famous 
snow-covered Tuckerman Ra- 
vine headwall is 2% miles by 
trail from the Pinkham Notch 
rd. Real enthusiasts, however, 
think nothing of the walk in. 


THEY LIVE quite comfort- 
ably in the snow, and they say 
it beats hiking down to the 
Pinkham Notch Hut, run by 
the Appalachian Mountain 
Club, for food and lodging 
every night and walking back 
again the next morning. Be- 
sides, it gives them more 
rides down the headwall, 
which, incidentally, does not 
have lifts or tows of any kind. 

The best skiing on Mt. 
Washington is between April 
15 and June 15. The tents will 
remain until the last skiable 
snow melts into nothingness. 

At this time you may want 
to head south to the rhodo- 
dendron festival on Roan 
Mountain in the Pisgah and 
Cherokee National Forests 
the third week in June. The 
mountain, located on the 
North Carolin aTennessee 
line, is accessible by a Forest 
Service road from North Car- 
olina route 261 at Carver's 
Gap. 


YOU CAN HUNT and fish 
on the national forests under 
the laws of the state in which 
the national forest is located. 
To be sure of laws, write to 
the fish and game department 
of the state you plan to visit. 

In Virginia a special stamp 
costing $1 in addition to the 
regular state license fee is 
required for hunting and fish- 
ing on the national forests. 
These stamps may be ob- 
tained from anyone who sells 
state fishing and hunting li- 
censes. The money goes to 
the state and is used to im- 
prove wildlife conditions in 
the national forest. In West 
Virginia there are separate 
stamps for hunting and fish- 
ing on the national forests, 
each costing $1. 


THE FOREST SERVICE 


| doesn’t organize any tours, 


nature walks, or special enter- 
tainment on the national for- 


| ests, but these forests offer 
| all kinds of simple outdoor 
| fun. There are miles of trails 

for hiking, and some can be 
_ used for horseback riding. 


On the nearby George 
Washington National Forest 
you can swim in cool moun- 


| tain streams at the Elizabeth 
| Purnace camping and pic- 
nicking ground, 15 miles be- | 


yond Front Royal, Va.: 
Water Skiing 
At Camp Letts 


THE FIRST Mid-Atlantic 
Water Ski Tournament will 
be held at 9 a. m. tomorrow, 
continuing throughout the 


or at 


day, and from 9 a. m. until | 


evening Sunday, at 
Letts, Mayo, Md., 
Rhodes River. 

Contests will include 
jumps, slalom, and trick 
skiing. 

To reach Camp Letts, drive 
out Central ave., se. (Route 
214) to Mayo, and follow the 


Camp 
on the 


aes toe on the District Line. 


\ 


Hone Quarry or North River 
picnic grounds some 15 miles 
west of Harrisonburg, V2., on 
the Virginia-West Virginia 
line. 

At Sherando campground, 
15 miles south of Waynes- 
boro, Va., still on the George 
Washington National Forest, 
and at Cave Mountain camp 
ground on the Jefferson Na- 
tional Forest, seven miles 
from the famous Natural 
Bridge of Virginia, lakes have 
been made—complete with 
white sandy beaches and 
bathhouses. 


SPEAKING of natural 
bridges or arches, Kentucky 
has 18. most of them in state 
forests or the Cumberland 
National Forest which -has 
headquarters at Winchester. 
You'll find picnicking and 

camping near them. * 

In the Allegheny National 
Forest in Pennsylvania there 
is some virgin white pine and 
hemlock. Heart's 
campground, two miles south 
of Sandstone Springs, is near 
them. Or you can picnic 
right among them at the 
Tionesta Scenic area. You 
can't build fires there, how- 
ever, even in a grill. 

Campfire permits are re- 
quired in some forests if fires 
are built outside regular 
camp or picnic grounds, so 
it's a good idea to check with 
a forest ranger beforehand. 


CAMP AND PICNIC 
grounds usually are open May 
30 through Labor Day. Many, 
however, are not chained in 
the off-season and may be 
used. 


Outin gs 


, Wonderdirdo—A da 7 


: rach leaves . & } fr ave... Sun- 


4 
“*E Sica 1 Wiking Club—A hike of 92 
ndoeh “National rey. 
° p- 


m with Hele 
} by noon Sat- 
A hi ~ alone 

abin 


sobn to Great Ae 
Cadin John carline 


] 
day. Leader: Elaine “Noldbere wo. é- 


4 
th Hestel 


ou —Meet at 
boat heuse ° 


Dem 


nic supper or buy 
ost including canoe 


Level Walkers—A hike of °° 
on Oo n 

Woods Loc 

leavees 101 


rental 


is reservations 
s finch. a 


| Boat Directory 


~ FOAM RUBBER — BOAT BU ‘Ks, 
_Gilliliand. 2145 F NW. EX. 3-6633 
12- FT. BOAT—10-h Mercury out- 
board motor. speeds up te 2e 

per hr. $290 frst caller. 8O 

win Crowns. 
sieeps 4. Ideal cru! ser or fisher- 
man. New boat. Ready. By appt 
The Marine Sales Co. Ft. of 2d 
st. and Spa Creek, Annapolis. CO- 
lonial 3-2171 
BOAT—ié hk $-h outboard 
motor. eautpped with oars and life 


“34 Johnson 25 
= 7 


VEFISH 
Beautiful Maine-duilt 16-ft 
board: s safe. 30 moh - 
woles boat for the family; e iit tle 


acht 
MERCURY OUTBOARD MOTORS 
* and Service 


A 
450 ie Pairfax — 


- 


. 
Little Mariner, 


ss = x 2 The 


Pe sie st care 


Century. Trojan, 


 eeeering wheel, 33 es 
 etante motor, babe. AD 


’ 


to-Bermuda classi¢, which starts tomorrow off Brenton 


eef. 


Of the record 93-boat fleet entering the 
635-mile race to the onion patch, only one 
hails from Washington. Local attorney 
Harold Willcox’s sloop Lapwing, which was 
built for him last spring in Hamburg, Ger- 
many, will be one of the smallest entries, 
measuring just 35 feet, 3 inches overall, 
close to the minimum dimensions for the 


Bermuda race. 


Willicox’s first boat, Lapwing, made an im- 
pressive debut in North Atlantic racing sev- 
eral weeks ago, taking a 6th in class, 7th in 
fleet in a field of 73 vessels in the Storm 


Trysail Club’s annual 
Island Sound. 


contest 


in Long 


Washington's entry will carry a crew of four: Roberts Owen 
and John Schaefer of this city; Lt. Gj. g.) Stanton Cook of 
Alexandria, and John H. Ross of Boston. 


—_—---— 


SIX BERMUDA RACE 
entries will be from the Na- 
val Academy, among them 
the all-time course record- 
holder Highland Light, skip- 
pered this year by Prof. A. 
R. Hefler, an academy faculty 
member. 

The other Navy racers will 
be Royono, with Lt. F. Siat- 
kowski at the helm; the Res- 
olute, captained by Lt. C. G. 
Robertson; the Swift, Lt. 
G. g.) W. R. MacLay; the 
Dandy, Lt. Cmdr. A. D. Hey- 
en: and the Vigilant, Comdr. 
Charles Philip. 


_ oo 


One of Washington's top | 


sailors, Coast Guard Com- 
mander Leonard Penso, came 
home Wednesday from the 
East Coast Olympic sailing 
trials, reporting a cofitest of 
physical endurance as well 
as of skill. 

The races were held June 9 
through 12 in Buzzard’s Bay 
where wind 
proximate conditions on the 
Olympic course at Mel 
bourne, Afistralia. 

“To begin with, it was 
cold.” said Len. “We wore 
long-barrelled skivvies *<«- 


urday through Monday. One | 


race was held Saturday, three 


Sunday, two Monday and one | 


Tuesday. 


“We sailed three miles each | 
race, within the ‘Olympic Cir- 


cle’ of about a mile in di- 


ameter. Between 


we got a lot of practice round- 
ing buoys, with the accom- 
panying jangled nerves. 

“The boats were Fireflies, 
12-foot jib-and-mainsail dinks 
collected from all over the 
Northeast. They're usually 
manned by two, but we had 
to sail them singlehanded: 
one hand for the tiller, the 
other for the mainsheet, and 
there’s still the jib and the 
centerboard to handle some- 
how. All this time, you're hik- 
ing out over the rail to keep 
the boat upright in a 15-mile 
wind. 


“Fun? We could hardly 


drag ourselves out of bed. 
each morning.” 

Mostly, conditions favored) 
the heavier, huskier -helms- 
men. When the breeze light. 
ened ‘emporarily, for the sec- 
ond race of the series, Len, a 
featherweight, chalked up «4 
first place. He finished four- 
teenth in the final standings 
in a field of 22. 

The four frontrunners of 
the East Coast trials, led by 
George O'Day of Boston, 
currently meeting three 
Coast champions and four 
tercollegiate winners in 
finals, which started at @ae 
zard’s Bay yesterday. "y 


A FIVE-MINUTE segnd 
film by Johnson Motors, 
structing outboard 
owners in a  step-by 
spring tune-up, will be s 
on WITG between 11:30 hm 
and midnight tonight, and 
again between 11 and 11:30 
p. m. tomorrow. 

POWERBOAT racing at 1 
p.m Sunday, June 17, will be 
a highlight of the three-day 
Potemac River Festival, 
which —, ay at Colo 
nial Beach, \ 


SAILBOAT r RACES for 
stay-at-home skippers will be 
held starting at 1:30 p. m™. 
Sunday at the Washington 
Sailing Marina 


Resorts 


and waves ap- | 


start and | 
finish, there are 8 marks, so | 


Boating Events 


Today through Sunday: Po- 
tomac River Festival, Colo- 
nial Beach, Va. Saturday and 
Sunday: Mid-Atlantic Water 
Ski Tournament, 9 a. m., 
Camp Letts, Mayo, Md.: 
Severn Sailing Association 
Regatta, Star and small 
classes; Hampton Y. C. Over- 
night Race, Delta class only. 


Sunday: National Yacht 
Club Summer Series races 
for small classes, 1:30 p. m. 
at Washington Sailing Ma 
rina; Glenmar Sailing Asso- 
ciation Regatta for Racing 
and Delta classes. 


Content - 


if IT BELONGS Ft 
A BOAT—WE HA 


JOHNSON SEA HORSE 


MEP us 


538 Maine 4.0 Di. 71-4016 
Eatad. 1931 


SEA-HORSE 
OUTBOARD 


ALES @ SERVICE 
GENUINE 
PARTS 
TRADES 
AND 
TERMS 


Revel Craft 
Outboard Cruisers 


THE BOAT CENTER 
8236 GA. AVE. WU. 5-7773 


Triton Beach, Md. 


ROUTE FROM WASHINGTON TO 


TRITON BEACH 
BEVERLEY BEACH 


ON CHESAPEAKE BAY 


From Washington: Benni 
N. E. Left on Central Ave. 


to Beach. 


Rd. to Central Ave., 
Md. Route 214) Direct 


DRIVING TIME FROM WASHINGTON 45 MINUTES 


Write (no not phone) for Information on Rental of 
Furnished Cottages by the Week. 


a 


Write for Information on Organization 
Picnics and Outings 


MAILING ADDRESS: Box 17, Mayo, Md. 


Ph.: BEVERLEY BEACH—University 7-4043 
Ph.: TRITON BEACH—University 7-881] 


Bay Ridge, Md. . 


Faery te Reach—53 mi. oat 
River Bridse te Reute 

Bay Ridce. on Chesapeste 
Churches and Organisations. 


@ Geed facilities 

@ Children welcome 

tral Ave. ever Seuth — 

on right on 181. te * =~, 
: S- 


e+. 
"> 


Chesapeake Beach, | Md. 


_ __— Chesapeake Beach, Ma = 


Johnson nonecs 
AND 


LONE-STAR ALUMINUM 
RUNABOUTS 


RENT « JOHNSON Seahorse by 
the hour or day—wtih a Lone- 
Star runabout. $3.00 per 
hour, 8-hour day $20. They're 
ready to go at Columbia Island 
Marina (on the Pentegon La- 
goon.. 


For Reservations 
Call Di, 7-0173 
Open Daily and 
Sunday 8 te 9 


A Division of 


Washington Marina 


One of the Largest Fully Equipped 
Marinas on the East Coast. 


FEATURING 


SEA-HORSES 
roe DE PEN Daenrry 


CHESAPEAKE § BEACH PARK 


See 
the Clowns 


FERRIS 
WHEEL 


Bring the 
Kiddies 


FREE!! 
Admission 


FISHING PARTIES 
ALPINE 7-5001 — 


Chesapeake Beach, Ma. 


‘Breezy ‘Point Beach, bal 


BREEZY POINT 
BEACH 


@ Wide Sandy Bathing Beeck 
@ REAL Wenderfel Swimming 
@ Netted Bathing Aree 

@ Pieyereend Faciiftiese @ Fivets 
@ Rew Beets © Fishing Wharf 
@ Pientle Greve and Tables 

@ Sueck Bar and Bath Heuwse 


Through Upper Maribore. te Wary- 
son's Corner, turn right on Rt. 416 
15 miles te LARGE SION. turn left 
end follow signs 6 miles te Breezy 
Point Beach, Md 


Phone Prince Frederick 268-J-1 


——— 


Chesapeake, Md. 


Wesley Stinnett’s 
Fishing Fleet 


Largest modern fishing 
boats on Chesapeske Bay 
RESTAURANT © BAR 


PHONE 
ALPINE 


Broome’s Island, Md. 


-‘« ‘lerald Harbor, Md. 
~ a 


[HERALD 


HARBOR 


“Playereend ef the Severn” 
Swimming ® Boating 
Net-Protected Beach 
Fine Foods *® Mixed Drinks 
DANCING SAT. NIGHT 
TAKE BLADENSBURG RD. N.E. 
TO PEACE CROSS 
TURN RIGHT ON RT. 506 
LEFT ON RT. 301 
FOLLOW SIGNS TO BEACH 


Broome’s 
p Fem Island 


Charter Beats 
Elfiet's 


Ina 
Prince Fred. 1546-J-1 


Fred. 876-3-5 


| SPORT FAIR, 


M4. Bi. 8 amd 864 to River coc 


SOLOMONS We 


 PISHERMAN'S PARADISE 
Let these Neted below make 
veer fishing trip «& 
seccess Excellent 

feed and eauipment. 


Capt. Redie Langley, Je. 


Reons & Breakfast 
Pheee 4507 
Bowen's |nn 

Piel ing | $+ aan 
Phene TER) -1666 


Potomac River Licerise 
INC. 


| S611 Lee Hwy. Cherrrdale. Ve. 


A 


; 


THE WASHINGTON PUST end TIM#S HERALD 
38 Friday, June 15, 1956 aac 


FTC Approves 
Firm’s Pledge 
|\To Change Ads 


Approved Interior F and Bill Carries $405,000 Estate Left 
$930,000 for New Standards Site To Family by Norment 


A conference verson of the conduct preliminary onencee) Bee for ship construction, and Clarence F. Norment Jr... business in 1948. Later he was 
1957 Interior Department Ap-|ing studies, such as soil testing.|$1 million for a national hous- Washington businessman who - ~~ of the TT Re- 
‘The House had disallowed any|ing inventory. ‘died June 3, left an estate of — g and Warehousing 


Four More Groups 
J on United Givers money for the project, which is) $405,000 according to a petition, 
: estimated to cost jet the neigh- Funds for Senate filed in District Court yester- 


Kour more groups announced ticipants -in the consolidated by of Ili 
yesterday they had joined the campaign this October are the sets. re i tor Com-| Total $28.4 M | Under the terms of the will, : 
United Givers Fund campaign six area chapters of the Ameri-| The company, a partnership }; taled $1,416.732,000 a $29 5 The Senate Appropriations the entire estate will into Crashes in Street 
for October are: can Red Cross, the six aréa of Joseph and Catherine Jime- million less than the Senate|-o™mittee recommended yes- two trust funds, with Normen's 
Children, Community Chests combining nez is prohibited by the order had origina terday $28.4 million in construce- widow, Margaret P,. Norment, BIRMINGHAM, Ala., June 14 
of Colum- 114, campaigns; United Cere- cuca claiming in its advertis specific site, and about $34.7 million more|tion and operational funds ord “ag the income from both q@_.4 Navy fighter plane 
County As be generally in the Gaithers-\than the House had the Senate in the coming fiscal funds. ‘crashed and exploded on a resi- 
| dential street in nearby Tar 


gomery indorsed. 
sociation for Help for Retarded bral Palsey of Montgomery ing that “the charge for serv: of Montgomery| However, the amount is $105 ar | The will also made provis- 
Chiliren; District of Columbia County, Inc.; Arthritis and icing or repairing is any amount million under the Commerce >”: ions for Norment’s children. 
M Heaith Association; and Rheumstism Foundation of the not im accordance with the| Before the bill went to con-| budget estimate, end $62.2 mil- Major items include $5.25 mil- Cjarence F. Norment III, of Tant today, killing the pilot but 
Georges County Mental District of Columbia: Washing- facts” and “that there is no ference, Senate conferees had lion under the appropriation for lion to continue construction of 5500 Albermarle st. nw., and only causing slight property 

H Society. ton, D. C. chapter of the Na- . } +e not to insist on inclu-'the fiscal year now ending. ithe new Senate Office Building Polly N. Burke, of 411 Green damage and no injuries among 

The United Givers Fund tional Multiple Sclerosis So- charge for estimates made in sion of the sum if the Bureau| Other major items approved | and $2 million for inquiries and st., Alexandria. They eventual- 1). residents 
Board of Directors will meet ciety. the shop, when such is not the did not first tell what its recom-| included $40 million for a 5-year investigations by Senate Com. ly will share in three-quarters © .. in 
at Ti'a m. today at the YWCA,| The United Givers Fund in- fact. /mended site was. Sen. Spessard air navigation facilities con-| mittees. of Norment's estate. Six companies kept 
16tif and K sts. nw. to approve corpoiators, acting as the A spokesman for the com-' |. Holland (D-Fia.), chairman of program the Civil; The Committee also author-- Norment, who lived at the flames from spreading to the 
a final list of campaigners. This board of directors, will elect pany said the FTC complaint the Senate subcommittee that Aeronautics Ad ation; ized ficient funds entitling Sheraton-Park Notel, was a di- homes that lined both sides of 
will Be the result of two months 125 area leaders today to serve was based on advertising spon- looked over the bill, said the $16.2 million for the Civil Aero-| each tor to 120 long dis- rector of the National Bank of the street. 
of Work by the 15-member Ad- as the first board of directors.’ sored by the company about 2 Bureau had complied. 'nautics Board subsidy ts'tance telephone calis 9 year Washington for 30 years. He The Navy identified the alr- 
missions an¢ Allocations Com- The names will not be an- year ago, but withdrawn as| The sum would cover about to air carriers; $3.7 m for alwhich the Committee said was an officer of the Norfolk craft as an F4U Corsair, based 


: nounced, however, until ac-soon as it was found to be in | $750,000 estimated for land ac- new survey ship for the Coast|would work out to about 600 and Washington Steamboat Co. at Birmingham Naval Air Sta 
Previously announced par- ceptances have been received.' violation. quisition and enough money to and Geodetic Survey; $82.7 mil-' minutes for each Senator. ‘from 1925 until it went out of tion. 


Qe 


day asking probate of his will. Navy Fighter : 


— 


youth, beauty. 
Chevrolet, 


action ! 


The new Bel Air Convertible with Body by Fisher—one of 20 sassy-styled new Chevrolets. 


Want to take the wheel of one of America’s few great road cars? 
Want to send pleasant little tingles wp and down your spine? Want to drive the 


new car that politely murmurs “Move over, big boy’”’ to the high-priced 


. 9 . / | 
jobs? Then hustle on in and try out a new Chevrolet V8: = die geen 


take care of themselves. Once you've 


Now showing—the happiest “double 
feature” of the year! One part is bold, 
new Motoramic styling. The other is 
record-breaking V8 action. 
Hollywood has a heap of words that 
describe it: colossal, stupendous, mag- 
nificent. We'll settle for just the name 
—Chevrolet. 


Because once you've driven this sweet- 
handling showboat, the adjectives will 


sampled Chevy's hair-trigger reflexes 
and nailed-down stability, you'll see 
why it’s one of the few great road cars. 


Horsepower that ranges up to 225 
makes hills flatter and saves precious 
seconds for safer passing. And the way 
this Chevrolet wheels around tight 
turns would gladden the heart of a 
dyed-in-the-wool sports car fan. 


Of course, Chevrolet has safety door 
latches in all models. And you get 
directional signals as standard equip- 
ment. If you wish, you can also have 
seat belts, with or without shoulder 
harness, and instrument panel padding 
at extra cost. 


Stop in sometime soon and highway- 


test this 4. ees We've got 
one ready an iting for you. 


AIR CONDITIONING — TEMPERATURES MADE TO ORDER—AT NEW LOW COST. LET US DEMONSTRATE 


ttc | 
America’s 
largest selling car— 
2 million more 
owners than 


SEE YOUR LOCAL SOAP BOX DERBY— 
the World’s Greatest Amateur Racing Event! 


= ea a, ee Oe eae ~~ i | 


| 


See Your Chevrolet Dealer 


A, ‘ 


f 


. 
- 


“ 


LEGAL NOTICES AUCTION SALES : THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


~ > 4 P 
Emu ‘psolure ascriom cae | SRGMEE CRG el Jane Froman Divorces = |p Pride, Jans 15, 195 39 
. 4) Tw 
ICT COURT TO THE HIGHEST BIDDER IT 


SUPERMARKET | scent. sos Pilot Who Saved Life | "i Hells Canyon Dam Bill >i 


FIXTURES 
LAS VEGAS, Nev., June i4/and I have agreed to separate 


Tes ta wy te . Bias or A : ; ny tee 
etal ta iar gets wanen, | ASPHALT DRIVEWAYS [inthe storybook marrage of for the present 7 = we Postponed in Maneuver y|, 


iD 
deceased h ; © GUARANTERE tar Jane Fro Bo 
tant the fame ih warned to ex- 2805 Of ieee geal WORK Ou iu . singing star J man end- th Miss Froman and Burn 
1810.30 A. M 


ed in court today when she were severely injured in 1943 
DAY OF ® . & 0. Ave : divorced the airline pilot who dete a P er cae plane; @ i. a A alain Quester C sine tee 

hy! Ae + de —— L_ 4-848 i saved he ‘carrying entertainers; — % ce cee nate Interior Committee | to the members “as soon as pe 

"es — | te pi aii Guta: at unday. June L ie eK 1A e life in a crash in| ashed in the Tagus River near! © F . vote on Hells Canyon Dam leg- sible.” 9 


Portugal 12 years ago. Lisbon 
She accused John Curtis} Burn, aboard the illstarred| islation has bee. postponed—;| However, a source close to 


e . : " " 
SUSINESS SERVICE©™-”~”-—r—S® © vee onis expertiy Burn, her second husband, of Plane as an observer, suffered i. reportedly to give Democrats |the Committee said the vote 
wo Teel contractor - | desertion. a broken back in the crash. He) . ** credit for action to be taken. (probably will be deferred until? 
sil tomy ibe a we . uit «= | The crash which brought alee jFroman above the} Ss The Committee had sched-\an existing vacancy on the 
NGAR REEPER CO. Since 192 PTR i gianese, fk tt 5 [em Segether and ted te their| however, before they were eovccial tn to ‘coneree 6 The “a “a pe 
rs 2-508 ———_ 4 eet Be sornee Ge Ak Sake, [romance attracted Nation-wide rescued. | ‘Federal dam in the Hells Can- T : vacancy was created by 
. NS, alters ons pehes., ; : r , , “A ! 
en | Cemeeee i riate |SarmE sees povle wee made] To Jaden seit 0, prover yon stretch ofthe Snake River. 7c cn BLong (Da) 
4-1 PAINTING. papering. carpentry ° ious injuries. whereby each spouse releases | Ne os ns Ll 
Rec Pree estimates cleank x. 3 building the first of three lore Interior Democrat oppo» 
y LAWN iB sna and re- District Judge Frank Mc-|4ny claim to property of the smaller power projects licensed |ing the Hells Canvon bill . 
‘senna sewers, sinke. drains: best re - - Namee granted the decree to other. He said Miss Froman| by the Federal Power Commis-| With postponement of th 
equipment. economical: cient: & Pairfax, Ve. Auth the singer, who finished *a waived alimony. ; J o Brag ' ++ 
JANE FR 
~~ a. - inton. Yawnber | month-long’ hotel engagement | Al OMAN sion. Senate committee's session. at- 
tie gms. carpor Sen. James E. Murray (D- tention was diverted to a sheds , 
¢ " wr ) > 
a, PHA Oo 8 8m op 8 OwER By By ene in 1948. was Crain Elevators Burn | -+ + leaving Las Vegas court. ‘Mont.), committee chairman, |uled June 19°vote on an identi 
'Burn’s first. Miss Froman had announced the special meeting ca. Hells Cany»n bill by the 
been divorced from Donald VALPARAISO, Sask., June by fire yesterday. Abo ‘had been postponed “because a| House Interior Committee. 
Poss. 14 @—The four grain elevators wiroriy of rain ar nel ge Sf py ny ye B pny hy nee ae 
i e co s: ommitte 
moawter of Wills be the | Distr q’ Carpentry & me. are Wat tot XS, neg A ue in this town 95 miles east of dabris spilled across railway ae os a connhl Slee leneditien vote —_ 
& _ a, Clerk of the Probate inancing | 5-290. AINTING and repair work: reas ruary: “John'Prince Albert were destroyed tracks, blocking all traffic. to set another cate convenient changed. 
FFICIAL NOTICES 5 — —— , 
CAPITOL HILL DISTRICT 
NOTICE: IN ACCOR! ANCE WITH F Ip tt t Raiph C. Morrow, Menager 
me provisions , OT a4 Delier FHENTEC TOT  suice 411 
: 261 Constitution Ave, N.W., 


, 4 Pr ’ Washington |, D. C. 
your family soe gor =. Seto 


with 
ot, 2 lly Suthen ested. to MONDAY 
? DAY OF ROV 


United Press 


. James S. Hatton 
Prudential Agent. Milton T, Naylor Staff 
Paul J. Rosinski Managers 
T. Robert Watts 
Alfred lL. Ayres 
John A. Bosley 
Henry T. Brent 
Withelm P. Bucher 
Robert Bush 
Charlies D. Cheek 
Choice H. Culver 
Gerald C. Duggan 
Thomas A. Durso 
Kenneth FE. Fink 
Frank E. Gardner 
Homer C. Graves 
Dallas R. Hiett 
Edgar J. Higgins 
Clarence W. Jones 
Fred Kirby 
Seuart B. Lamb 
Richard W. Leonard 
Edward W. Lé&ckwood 
Richard T. Mitchell 
Archie E. Moore 
Clarence W. Moore 
Robert A. Norman 
Willard F. Nusbickel 
Insanitar my ao — ; Edward L. Potter 
Robert N. Readmond 
BIDS AND PROPOSALS Kurt W. Rich! 


oor? OF DT OF Ci Charlies R. Rinne 
BEAL EDF PrOPSsai / Wallace L. Rollins 
y 


Charles A. Satterfield 
Richard T. Saunders 
Francis C. Stone 
Jack T. Taylor 
Joseph E. Thorpe 
Heary L. Vota 
Elmer C. Weeks 
Karl J. Weidner 
Theodore E. Williams 
Lewis E. |. Yates 
POTOMAC AGENCY 
Dale A. Jackson, Manager 
10th floor— 1012 14th Sc. N.W. 
Washinaton 5, D. 
Percy Uhlinger, Brokerage 
Manager 
Lawrence Keeley 
D diameter iid comma Aan tae AGENCT 
Rte five hand — Merritt, Menager 
1446 New York Ave., N.W. 
Washington 5, D. C. 
Neil E. Armstrong 
Robert A. Brown Asst. 
Baxter H. Murphree 
Clyde L. Short _— 
J. C Young 
C. B. Balluff 
A. $. Bours 
Mansard Bulloch 
Anson §. Carpenter, Jr. 
i BwitT, Or , ames E. Cornbrooks 
; William A. Curtis 
Attest; JOGmN George W. Ewell 
) Joel M. Fain 


AN iT ‘Bec retary a 
COMMONWRALT: : or VIRGINIA, George A. Ford, Jr. 
wn avs Re . 
enways, Ric . Paul W. Hammack 


M. jerry Hekimian 
Wilbur R. Harrelson 
Richard F. Lawrence 
Fidele Martino 
Robert Mattingly 
Robert H. Rollins 
Arnold Schein 
Edward |. Shaw 
Stephen J. Skubik 
George C. Wang 
Floyd W. Wennerberg 
Joseph R. Willis, Ir 
SILVER SPRING DISTRICT 
William J. Link, Menager 
Suite 207 
8641 Colesville Rd. 
Silver Spring, Md. 
Hernian Cutler 
Raymond J. Gallagher } 
Eugene V. Kaort ‘ Staff 
James N. Sullivan Managers 
Eugene P. Swab ) 
— L. Zapolski 

liam H. Ball 
Donald B. Bates 
Norman P. Baxter 
William F. Beck Jr. 
George W. Black 
Henry L. Bowie 
Lamont A. Brookbank 
Sinding remove of seen ts Louis E. Cadem 
surfaces as requ ired. 2? Tons ne Dante L. Canpara 

Norman L. Carmichael 

Clark S. Cooper 
Leslie F. Coyle 
Russell B. Dapp 


‘The patient recovered but the budget didn’t Ss 


j Anthony Falcone 
John H. Farrar 
Alexander Ferrara 
Norman H. Gebhart 
ee Grover W. Herndoa 
R. Radford Hibben 


If you've ever been laid up and cut off from your weekly § They can help take the place of that missing paycheck Deasid A. Hucley_ 
ennet , uste 


paycheck, you know it’s no picnic. Family expenses keep |= when Dad is unable to work because of sickness or injury a 2 
See ‘ , ohn Krenzer 
i}; les " : : 5 ae . u r 

pil'ng up just the same—not to mention hospital bills, ...can help pay those hospital and surgical expenses that J. Winfred Lambert 


doctor bills, and so on. often mount up to a tidy sum. > Wy Seoldinn Marth 


Julius Metelits 


Sickness or injury strikes without warning—and can often Because we never know what tomorrow will bring, eee Se Sacha 
‘harles E. Murray 


leave your family hopelessly in debt. That’s why we wouldn't today be a good time to see your Prudential ne ae og 
; J ; o win wocera 
believe you'll find Prudential’s Sickness and Accident Agent? He has the information on the types of sickness Tonict Wr Peehinn 


- : : ; ’ ; . : : : im . w 
plans offer the kind of protection you've been looking for. and accident protection that best fit your family needs. od nde ig 
Walter A. Rubenstein 
Raymond W. Stickley 
James T. M. Sullivan 
Charles E. Taylor 
Leo T. Tooley 
Frank E. Troth 
moweE OFFICE: Robert K. Weidman 
WASHINGTON MORTGAGE 
WEWARK, ¥. J. LOAN 4g A = 
, arence E. Johnson, 
—, Resident Manager 


The Prudential Insurance Company of America oe St Mh See NW 


Washington 5, D. C 
Burckhead Je. 


WisetNatos St 
ary Comm! 


ht +e ommigeioner a. 
N BONIPANT, Secre. » ACCIDENT PROTECTION 
. 7 


Additional Classified ated INSURANCE 
On page 43 | : : : GROUP PENSIONS 


— 


Capital Commerce 
rug Fair to Krect 


“S07 
istribution Center 


By S. Oliver Goodman 
Financial Bditor 


Plans for construction of a 70,000-equare-foot distribution 
center in nearby Virginia were announced yesterday by the 


|| World of Finance 


W. R. Grace, Cosden 
Merger Called Off 


NEW YORK. June 14 (#—The proposed merger of W. R. Grace 
& Co. and Cosden Petroleum Corp. has been called off. 

Heads of the companies announced today that the merger 
agreement has been terminated. They said Cosden's proven 


Albert Mum 


Conferences 
On Bellanca 
|Kept Secre 


—-— + — 


AKRON, Ohio, June 14 & 
Sydney L. Albert, Akron finan-' 
cier, held closed-door confer- 


esting 
usiness 


10 FRIDAY, JUNE 18, 1956 


Trinidad Oil 


Drug Fair chain. 
Milton L. Elsberg, president 


which operates the chain of 177°" 


Drug Fairs, said the new build. 
ing will also house general of- 
fices. It will be located on a 
three-acre site 
in’ the Penta- 
fon Industrial 
Center, across 
f?ém the Pen- 
t€26h Building. 
“The building 
will be lpased 
ff 1200 Eads 
st, Tne., a joint 
venture of 
Charles H. * 
Tompkins and 


Morris Cafritz. Elsberg 


who will also handle the con-~--:-* 


struction Ground will _ be 
broken this month with com- 
pletion scheduled about Oct. 1. 
Architect for the project is 
Leroy L. Werner. 

Bisberg said the new center 
wil replace the present facility 
at.Four Mile Run, Va., and will 
have facilities for unloading 
eight trailer-trucks at ane time 
It will also have a private rail 
siding, a commissary and an 
employes dining room, among 
other features 

The Drug Fair chain is in the 
midst of a record expansion 
and plans are to open eight ad- 
ditional stores within the next 
eix months. 


Credit Group Elects 


G. Edward Nagel, collection 
manager of Landsburgh’s yes 
terday was elected president of 
the Retail Credit Association 
of Washington. 
Paul Cornwell 
of Central 
Gharge Service 
was elected 
vice president 
and Mrs. Edna 
Rother of Sub- 
urban Trust 
Co. is the new 
treasurer. John 
K. Althaus of 
the Credit . 
Bureau, Inc. Nagel 
Was renamed secretary 

Directors were elected as 
follows: Mrs. helma Buck. 
Woodward & TEothrop: Alvin 
G. Dulcan, The Mode Ince.: 
Charlies W. Prettyman, Credit 
jufeau; John Maurer, Julius 
sarfincke! & Co.: Mrs. H. Sho- 
field, Joseph R. Harris Co.. 
aiid .dames W. Walden, Second 
National Bank. 


Jains Throckmorton 


Hugh V. Gittenger Jr. has re. 
signéd as executive secretary 
of the Washington Real Estate 
Board to join the Washington 

real estate firm 
of William M 
Throckmorton. 
Gittenger had 
been executive 
Officer of the 


Capital 


of Community Drug Co., Inc.., 


_— — -_— 


marked the introduction 


of 
“Wilken Family.” a new bour- 


|bon, to Washington ... Per- 
sonal Industrial Bankers, Inc. 
of Washington declared regular 
quarterly dividends on two 
classes of preferred stock, and 
a dividend of 3 cents a share 
on common, all payable June 
28 to stockholders of record 
June 15... Federal National 
Mortgage Association declared 
a monthly dividend of 17 cents 
a share, payable July 16 to 
stockholders of reeord June 30 
L. B. Doggett Jr., reelected 
president of the Washington 
Parking Association, predicts 
that investments in new park- 
ing facilities here this year 
will exceed $4.5 million. 


Name Change V oted 


Shareholders of American 
Building Assq@ciation yesterday 
approved a name change to 
American Savings & Loan As- 
sociation Wilfred H. Blanz, 
executive vice president and 
secretary, said the change will 
go into effect on Dec. 1. The 
institution, founded 82 years 
ago, was originally known as 
the German-American Building 
Association, but shifted to the 
present name at the start of 
World War I Assets totaled 
$50.5 million at the end of May, 
according to Blanz, an increase 
of 70 per cent since the end of 
1950 
W. Dudley Spicknall was 
elected a vice president of the 
association, filling the vacancy 
caused by the death of John E 
Merwner. Spicknall will con 


i'tinue as a director. 


Buys Miami Beach Hotel 


George Wasserman, president 
of George's Radio & Television 
Co., confirmed yesterday that 
he and an associate have pur- 
chased the 
eight-story Lu- 
cerne Hotel in 
Miami Beach. 

Fla. Weaasser. 

man said the 

purchase price 

was in the | 
neighborhood 
of $4 million. 
The Swiss-style 
hotel, Wasser- 
man added, has 
178 rooms and Wasserman 
was completed six months ago 
From 1943 to 1946, the D. C. 


‘company, Regent Refining, 


Sale Gets 
British Nod 


Reuters 


LONDON, June 14—Treasury 
Chief Harold MacMillan an- 
ounced today that the govern- 
ment is willing to permit the 
sale of the Trindad Oil Co. to 
the American company subject 
to certain conditions. 

The bid@y Texas Co. to buy 
the Britishowned oilfields in 
the West Indies has caused 
acute controversy here. 

Texaco offered $176 million 
for the Company last week. 

MacMillan, the Chancellor of 
the Exchequer, 


mons. They were 

l. That production 
finery operations 
are carried on by a company 
registered in Trinidad. 

2. That the British Govern- 
ment and the Government of 
Trinidad rece@e satisfactory 
undertakings that the Trinidad) 
refinery is operated at full eco-| 
nomic capacity and if possible 
extended. ) 

3. That marketing opera-| 
tions are carried on under ar-' 
rangements satisfactory to the 
British government on a basis 
comparable with those already 
existing with other American 
companies 

4. That exploration for’ dil 
in Trinidad is intensified 

Labor opposition members 
immediately protested the 
chancellor's statement. 

Loudly cheered by his sup- 
porters, Harold Wilson, Labor's 
chief financial expert, said: 

“The chancellor's statement 
will be rectived with dismay in 
more than one part of this 
House and in all parts of the 
country.” 

He declared it was clear the 
“real bait” for the Americans 
was not the oil production of 
Trinidad, but the very big pros- 
pects of expansion in Canada 
(Trinidad oil has'a subsidiary 
in 


Canada.) 


N. Y. Bond Prices 


Associated Presse 


Total sales, $2,770,000; year 
ago $4,719,800. 


Lew Close Che 


appliance mogul! owned the Sov- | 12? 


ereign Hotel in Miami Beach. 
This is three blocks away from 
the Lucerne on Collins ave. 


Store Controllers Elect 
Richard W. Enders is the 

new chairman of the National 

Group of Controllers. | 


—_ 
+ 


cael 


explained the) 
condition to the House of Com-' 


and re- 
in Trinidad| 


Cameramen, Inc 


Acacia Head Gets Plaque 


Howard W. Kacy (left), president of Acacia Mutual Life 
Insurance Co., receives plaque in memory of late William 
Montgomery from J. Hicks Baldwin, retiring president of 
the D.C. Life Underwriters Association. Mr. Montgomery 
was head of Acacia for 62 years. 


“A unique distinction for a the Life Underwriters Training 


Thar + t ol Council, which has just moved 

at's how a memorial plaque , 

canda in boner of William its national headquarters to 

Montgomery, who was head of Washington, Diplomas were 

Acacia Mutual Life Insurance given to Horace L. Atwell Jr., 
manager of Liberty Life, a 


Co. for 62 years and its only 
president until his death last Richard Roberts, also of Liberty 
year. Life, who recently graduated 
The plaque was presented by from Purdue's Institute of In- 
J. Hicks Baldwin, outgoing surance Marketing 
president of the D. C. Life Guest speaker was Lambert 
Underwriters Association, to Huppler, vice president of New 
Howard W. Kacy, Acacia presi- England Life. He pointed out 
there is more life insurance in 


dent. Mr. Montgomery is the 

first person ever to be honored force in the United States than 
memoriam by the localin all the rest of the world 

underwriters combined, although the popula- 
Other guests at the Willard tion-here represents only one- 

luncheon meeting included Lee thirty-fifth of the world’s popu- 

Bottens and Lauren Powell of lation. 


American Stock Prices 


Associated Press 


Total sales 679,000 
year ago 1,042,180. 


shares; Mer Con Oils MESSI 9% 
“a % Fe H+ 


, 
= © 
High Lew Close Chg 

Pac Petre! ‘es 
Pon teres! \" 
Panceast Pet 
‘e 
‘a 
™ 
621-162 1-18 
| 


, " 
* Pithl oneal mn es OM OU 
: Prest £ Seme O82 116 11-1666-18 6 11-1643-16 
‘| pea 1 « 


‘ 
223 
2 


, Lothrop on Oct. 17, 1921, as as- 


_| Came special adviser to the con- 


$32) 1907. Sinee 1917, she ‘has been)tion 


Sohenade tis ienackl eoeke hs low the minimum figure of 17,- 
fecting about 70 companies. 765,000 ~~ eas stipulated in the 
His assistant, Edward Korach,| *€5°e™men" 
mid Albert did not, atend wach lea to cancellation of the 
meeting at Anderson, Ind. of W"'ch led to cance 
the board of directors of Pierce, ™*T®** had been made by de 
Governor, where he resigned as aolyer & MacNaughton, inde 
chairman of the board. Sale of pendent geologists of Dallas, 


Albert's and Bellanca Corp.’s| *“*: p 
| etroleum stock sold 
holdings in the company also| set sharply on the New York 


was announced. ‘Stock Exchange following ter- 


Bellanca is Albert's huge’... | 
holdi rec mination of the merger arrange- 
iding company. Directors of) ent, It headed the most ac- 


the corporation met yesterday , 
. ‘tive list and closed 4% lower 
in New York and said the finan- at 45%. Sales totaled 102,700 


cial condition of the COMPANY)» aos 


was “found to be sound.” * 
Meanwhile Gordon W. Reed, 
Albert has declined to answer) ann of Texas Gulf Pro- 


reporters questions bat sald be /ducing Co. disclosed details of| 

Monday and “you can have *" + sem ee? a felon 

what you want of me then— & Co. conce a 
exploration program in Libya. 


even my arms and legs.” Under terms of the agree 
(The troubles of the company ment, Libyan American Oil Co., 


red i Wall §S _ ; . 
te ny eee a subsidiary of Texas Gulf, will 
| . : receive 51 per cent of the net 
iprice of Bellanca shares tum-| fter 
bled from a high of $17.50 on Tevenue of the operations a 
‘June 1 t $5.78 on Monda of completion of certain necessary | 
this a4. 7 exploration expenses. W. R 

(The recipitate decline was Grace will get the remaining 
attributed to heavy selling of od gee interest in the con- 
shares owned by Albert, who 
admitted that 350,000 shares of § 
Bellanca stock had been sold 
from his accounts with several es Rand Corp. directors 


have authorized filing of a 
 romerage firms end banks.) 2.570.846-share block of 5SO-cent 


| par common stock wah Oe 
| Securities and Exchange Com- 
2 V eterans imission. At the current price 
of 
. 
Are Retired 
> 
At y oodies ord July 9 or later. 
president and controller, and| We!! House coffee: The new 


$24.25 a share, the issue 
ised 
Two veteran workers at Coffee Prices Ra 
wholesale price is $1.02 a 


perry Rand Plans 


would have a value of about 
$62.343.000. Stockholder rights 
will be on the basis of one new 

share for each 10 held of rec 
Woodward & Lothrop have re-|_ NEW. YORK, (® -— General 
tired as of June 1. it was | Foods Corp. announced a three- 
learned yesterday. They are|cem increase in the wholesale 
Jesse C. Godwin. former vice Price of vacuum-packed Max 


a 
isince early February, 1955. 5S 
‘A. Schonbrunn & Cs. which 

packs Savarin coffee, also an- 

nounced a threecent increase 
to $1.03 per pound at wholesale 

Other roasters are expected to 

announce similar increases and 

price boosts for instant coffee 


‘O'Sullivan Rubber Corp. 


WINCHESTER, VA.—No ac 
tion was taken by the board of 
directors of O'Sullivan Rubber 
Corp. at their regular meeting 
‘on the quarterly dividend of 25 
cents a share on the cumulative 
5 per cent preferred stock usu- 
ally payable on July 1. At that 
date dividend arrears will 
amount to $1 a share. 


CBS to Keep Policy 
troller. | DETROIT 

Miss Roche joined the Wash- intends to stick with standard 
ington department store 


’ 


| ‘Godwin Miss Roche | 


to President Andrew Parker. 
Godwin joined Woodward & 


sistant controller. He became 
controller in 1946 and in 1951 
was elected vice president and 
controller. In May, 1953, he be- 


\secretary to three’ ents: zine” formats now used by t 


pound, the highest it has been © 


CBS-Radio 


in programming and has no inten-. 
of shifting to the “maga-) 


reserves of crude oil were be-* ~~ 


May Contract Awards 


Show 13% Increase 


NEW YORK, June 14 #—A 
13 per cent increase in corn 
tract awards for future con 
struction in 37 eastern states 
in May over May, 1955, was 
reported today by F. W. 
Dodge Corp. construction 
news and marketing special- 
ists 

The total of awards for the 
first five months of 1956 was 
reported at $11,001,144,000, 
which also constituted a 13 
per cent increase over the 
year-ago period. 

In May, the awards by ma- 
jor construction categories 
totaled: non-residential, $819.- 
421,000. up 13 per cent over 
May, 1955; residential, $1,129, 
262,000, up 12 per cent: heavy 
engineering, $531,092,000, uD 
19 per cent. 


Sperry Rand 
Net Rises to 
$1.80 a Share 


Sperry Band Corp. reported 
net income for the year ended 
March 31 of $46,348,878, equal 
to $1.80 a common share. This 
compared with combined net 
income of its predecessor com- 
panies amounting to $44,580,821, 
or $1.75 a common share, in the 
preceding fiscal year 

i Mat ators Cor. ots month 
ended April 30 does. — 

1956 1988 
8705 699 81.441. 999 
Seuth American Geld —— 

monins need Mare 


22i8 


Net income 
anare ow 
Pietinerm 
m Ji 
$364.79 
16 0) 
L niversal Figtores Os.. Inc... 24 weeks 


*ndgded April 


Net income $2.047.985 62.014.> 
2.08 j 3 


FOR SALE 


BUSINESS PROPERTY 

» DOWNTOWN, 3-story & basement 
+bidg. near Tith & F Sits. NW. 
;lot 24x100 ff. Attractive store 
» 1st floor, excellent for any re 
teil business; 2 upper floors with 
» separate entrance; oi! heat; front 
»& rear fire escape; $90,000.00. 
;Poss. at time of settlement for 
;owner's occupancy or excellent 
ras investment. Call Mr. 


. 
, 
4 
J 
, 
, 


Erciusive Agent 


724 14th St. WW. WA, 8.2945 


rc 
! 


” i 
sera’ 2 

Reiter Foot 
Relies ChE 7? 


Rem aa 
Reysite OF 28 
Ry 


He is director of research and 
we Planning for | Celum6s 
oe Julius Garfinc-| 5oe4, * 7s 
= xel & Co. Oth-| Bow. Ch is82 


board since Oc- 
tober, 1952, at 
which time 
Throckmorton | 
was president.’ 
Gittenger will 
engage in real 
estate apprais- 
hg and sales. Throckmorton, 
hose offices are in the Invest- 
ment Building, will expand his 


Donald Woodward, W. W. Bv-| National Broadcasting Co, and’ 
erett Sr. and Andrew Parker. |the American Broadcasting Co... 
At a recent dinner meeting| Arthur Hull Hayes, president) 

in the Raleigh Hotel, more than of CBS-Radio, said. He said a 

| 300 fellow workers paid tribute network has invested heavily) 
to the retiring pair. \in the theory that radio became) 


‘big on standard programs and 
Thiokol Stock 


- 


2% 2% 
7% «13% 


me 


SUIT 


© Washes 
easily 

® Dries 
evickly 

® Ne ironing 
necessary 


- 


Rr OU DP, Geatetr 
which consists &*_ oF 3.5678 


3 of retail store a oe 
Ss financial offi- GMetae 3.5572 


" 
4s71 


Special 
Pric o 


94:75 


Reg. $35 


Gittenger that its chance of a favorable! 


competitive position for adver- 
tising remains with the old es 
tablished policies. 


~ 
Sawe 382 


ctivities as a real estate con- 

ltant The Throckmorton 
rm was established in 1922 and 
as specialized in appraisals 
ince 9310. 


oles 


Nearly 300 area retail liquor 
their wives were 
night at a buffet 

upper given by Newton Kook, 

resident of Dant Distillers Co.. 
nd Murrel J. Ades, president 

f International Distributors.| 

he event at Heurich Hall 


* —__—_—__—_— 


, 


Mutual 


jene =O 


(AP)—(Matl. Asma. 
Dealers, tac.) 


Stew YORK. 
Acme. Securities 


_ Putas 


, Raleigh 
Haberdas her, 
vice chairman: 

Enders Warren 
ings, The Hecht Co., secretary- 
treasurer. In addition to the 
officers, the board of governors 
was elected as follows: C. Rob- 
er McBrier. Woodward & Lo- 
throp: Jack Donis, Lansburgh’'s: 
Frank Brown, S. Kann Sons 
Co., and Karl Knapp, Jelleff’s 
Fred H. Heenan, Woodward & 
Lothrop, was named !ocal rep- 
resentative to the Controllers 
Congress 


Fund Prices 


ra 


Scudder St & Ct 
82 Seiected Am St 


S=8seRs8 
st 


Stccoressstcest 


a8 
eu tCew 


—_ 
SSxzSesrertessscrvercsssrets 
_ 


en 7 ene & & 
—-— = 


—~ 
Ss . . 
aww ese =e 


i - 
ea - @ 8 ue @ 


= 


a 


lavesters 
tevestment§ Ce 
jevest Yr Sest 
jebaston «Mut 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Reystone 
keystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Keystone 
Ka cherbecker 


-@e e2w2weerwern 


Bs te 


“weer ae GO ee eS 

-wun-~-— een 
a. ——_- + 
SMAKeRSVsSriSSSSsrssscses=z 


~ - 
w- 

= 
ee 


223%8-=S3e28 


StS ewww eSS rw m 
eSust=zescessese 
SERS eww eu: . = — 
BBeoBassrescrerartiacse 


- = 
2s 
~=s 


Vr 


Saarediors 
State lev 


Street 


: Chicago Grain 


CHICAGO. lone 14 #—Wheat relied eo 
om the Geerd of Trade sgeie tedey, & 
oo ts test orice of the current auet 
mere which begee lete ject month 
Rye stvenced carly with wheat tet ended 
mixed. The rest of the grote list ree inte 
consigerabie selling ond lest ~y Ties 

» oo 2 fercest for + bresk i the 
hes bees plaguing 
Pe] 


12 te coats « bendred 


Spee «6 CCL ew 
7.16% 
2.127% 
2.16% 
2.1% 


2.10% 
? 14% 


2.11% 
7.19% 


153% 
1.57% 
1 48% 


6o% the counter U. & 


SOYOEANS 
Sty 


as 
- 
- 


#33 


- 
- 


ere nee ee 


a 
ope none = 
seszue ft 


s 


= 


Ty d-| = 


Close wre 
1% 2.99% : 
? 1S» ? 18's ue 


us 
157% 1.52% 


il 


tel 
Leev 
Leckhair 3.75088 
MerrCeas 4.5079 
532045 


St! 3.25s72 
43208630 


a 


Mer 
Net Tes 3.5088 
NYC Ss287) 
NYC 4.592813 
nyc 4088 
wYNRH 864. S00807 
NYNHE 64927087 
Mer? 487 
Nerthrep 4579 
POSE dale 
Peat® 4 5088 
386 


a 
“aaa a ee ~2 > 
etetIne sie oo - 


STLSF as? 
Scott Pap ic?! 
5 


3.175s87 

7.37971 
Texes Ce 3085 
Teed Ave S088 
Tere Ave 4008 
Casita! 3575 
Wheel Sti 3.75075 

Ces 42004 


' 2% 
8 16 


tel PUL 3677 
Nerway 4.75085 
Seres CS tet? 


Dividend Actions 


Corp 
feder Shatr 
tetertake $5 
lewkins §=6Gres 
JemkineBrf érs 


ladest 


ee = . 
BU-SSSSVSSrsssse"sss S&S SBS 


Covernment Bonds 


NEW YORK, ieee 14 (AP)—Clesigg over 
Treasery beads 
bet, ached, cet € eld 
5s Oe 
““ 
39% 
$95) 
oY] 


y 
1 


—_—— -~« 
s-s~5 
a 
~~ 
1+T 
~~ < 


sensi 


—_ 
oo 
a 


— 


See "eeezeehas-srexstcszs 


ce=eisess 
seeesentessisaeestseeess 
; 


——_ ae = — me hs 
2°scezs-eess“ss~s"s~ 


Sas adanaan 
"fiiiisisz 
het +t tt | nt tt ht 


fszcen22 
#2 


“li 
rfl 4 
Hit 
s* 
x 


=~ 


: 


- 


-_ 
a 


-_ —— 
ewenrnen e+ ee <= & 


5% 55-16 5 5-16—3-16 
i% ms ~“% 


20% $ 
7537-16 33 7-16-—1-16 


15% 19% 
re 21-82 1-16—10 - mn #8 
‘ 


1" 13 
”n - a fo 
” 


“plant for the development and 


Coast ¢€ Oils : ’ ' 

Coleniat Sd 08 7% 3%) e+ “% 

u™% 0% 20%4+ 
Ve 


471-1671-671-18— % 
1? 1 


4 


Devee L Oils 

Dome Exp 

Oraper 1.200 

Drilt & Expl 
Pow 


fest Gast? ta 13) Me Ts M+ 
ti Geedise ‘28 @ BS Ws 1% 


1he—1-16 


” so -% 
> 68% 
Ms H+ 
M41 141%) +6é% 
a 


21518 

' t& &\ 
21) «(1% 1— 
ries 124% 124% 100% Cal 

S16 «4% e+ %& 

“| 4 


td 3065 2? 8% 


\ Maryland Tobacco 


UPPER MARLBORO. Md. June 14 > 
Deliveries of Southern Maryland tobacco 
1 © the euction markets continued at «4 

. ’ slow pace t 
Tike «Ti, Tite Al 
1% 
63 3-164+1-16 
% 7 ‘s 


Slightly 
prices were peid | the majorit 
Z the Pedera!-State Market News 

ty @graaes con- 


lower 


or 


m1 
18 


The proportion of nondescript 
om sale wae the largest of t! 
was offset to some extent 


tobarce 


ity thin ec 
dred 
ow 


s sa hun- 
pouncs While nondescript sold for 
of $15 
mn saiese Wednesday were the 
ear when 168.602 net 

4 fer an average $49 71 
. The average Was 77 cents 
higher than the day before Sales for the 
on totaled 13.919.242 pounds for an 

4 


averages 
pounds on Iimited num 
sentative U &. grades were 
G 


rade 
' Description 
Heavy-crop 
|\Good cherry-red 
| Pair cherry-red 
|Low cherry-rsed 
s 


per 
ber of repre 


Theres 
June 14 


, : 
™ M%25-16+1-16 
1% 9% 8%— ve 
™ mm mH 


~ o. 


2 4M 92000 44S we 
- ~ 


4 
iD , 4 
lew ite ©) Pair cherry-rea/ 


|Leow cherry-r 
Low greenish 


LY ae 
z-<94 wee 


| Good 
iPair cherry-red 
Low cherry-red 
w red 


- pe 
raw aww" 


Ae 


> = ; 
New York Cotton 
| WEW YORK, iene 14 W—Cottes 
‘ae “Ww closed wnchenged te 75 cents 
Te Wei the previews close. 
mien | haty : 
™ 1-46 | et. 


| Dee 


futures 
jower 


s23* 


_ 


_— , 


“ 
7? @% §(% @4+ % 
: T% 18-16 15-18 


; 


Pied 1 
me e-t 


4 


SS=SNN8F> 
IZeseub 


Offering Made 


*' offering to stockholders of rec- 


s 
Anished selling before or) 


hundred | 


Yale & Towne Offering 


NEW YORK—Yale & Towne 
Manufacturing Co. plans to 
offer its stockholders the right 
to subscribe for capital stock 
on the basis for one share for 
each seven held. It is expected 
that the offering will be made to 
stockholders of record July 6 
and that the subscription period 
will end on July 23. The sub- 
scription price has not yét been 
determined. 


Thiokol Chemical Corp. fs 
ord June 14 the right to sub- 
scribe for 64,605 additional 
shares at the rate of one new 
for each six shares held. Sub- 
scription price is $31 a share 
The offering is being underwrit 
‘ten by a group headed by Leh. 
man Brothers. 

Bulk of the proceeds will be 
applied to construction of a 


production of solid propellant 
motors for rockets and guided 


ided National Advertising 
missiles; Site will be in Utah. 


Outlay Up 12% in Year 
: | NEW YORK, June 14 ™ 
Commodity Index National advertising expendi- 
WEW YORK, june 14—The Associsted Press _ tures increased 12 per cent in 
: ne r* “ 8 the year between April 1, 1955. 
and April, 1956, the national 
advertising index of Printers’ 
Ink disclosed today. Network 
television and newspapers 
scored the biggest gains with 
118 and 16 per cent respectively 
| The general index showed . 
3 per cent gain for April, 
a 1956. over March and April 
this year was 14 per cent ahead 
of April a year ago. 


62.9? 77.04 176.48 181.77 
7.78 166.25 166.08 176.55 
(1028 everege equsls 168.) 


Foreign Exchange 
ntw vor, iene 1 w—Forcige 
rotes fellow: Canadien Geller & 
opea cest premicm of 101.59 
United wae Great 
Briteie (peued) 82.08%. of 


MEN'S 
SHOP 


KA 


1031 Conn. Ave. N.W. 


Y's 


901 15th St. NW. (cor. 1508 & ID 


Money Wanted 


PUT YOUR MONEY 
WHERE THE PEOPLE 
ARE — — -- 


Dupont Circle 


$200,000 ef 10% interest and '4 
interest in brand new $2,000,000 
S-cstory, sir conditioned, twin ele- 
vater apartment house. 170 units, 
location: 20th Street and New 
Hampshire Avenue WN.W. 1 block 
west of Connecticut Ave. and 2 
blecks from Mayflower Hotel. 
Write te Bex M-195, The Wash- 
ingten Post. 


— ——— — 


) 


ee eee eae 


f 


| 


64,605 Shares 


or 


re 


This awnouncement is neither an offer to stil ner 4 solicitation of an offer to buy thess securities, 
The offer is made only by the Prospectus, 


Thiokol Chemical Corporation 


| Capital Stock 
Per Valee $1 


’ 


| 


Subscription Price $31 per 


conditions set forth in the Prospect us. 


June 1%, 1094. 


) The Company is offering these shares for subscription by the holders 
ite outstanding Capital Stock of record at the close of business on June 
14, 1956, subject to the terms and conditions set forth in the Pr 

Subscription Offer will expire at 3.50 P.M., E.D 5.T., June 1954. 


ctua, 


Share 


Prior to the expiration of the Subscription Offer, the Underwriters may 
offer and sell shares of the Capital Stock pursuant te the terms and 


Copies of the Prospectus may he obtained in any State only from much of the several Under- 
writers, including the undersigned, as may lawfully offer the securities mm such State. 


LEHMAN BROTHERS 


THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
| 9 Friday, June 15, 1956 4] 


All Fuels Held Needed 


For Future Electricit 


Associated Press 

President John W. Evers of the Commonwealth Edison. Go. 
said yesterday future demands for electric energy promise te 
be so great that all types of fuel will be needed and used. 

Evers said in remarks prepared for the National Coal Asso. 
ciation Convention that present? ~~ - 
demand for electricity prob. 
ably will be doubled by 1965 

; and doubled again by 1975. 

This means, he said, that the 
power industry's coal require- 
ments, now running at one- 
third of all soft coal production, 
or 140 million tons a year, will 


Rails Close Higher, Resist Drop in Stocks 


Associated Press , . . >. * . - > . . > . . . . * > > > . . > 


iat w eae SQme Aircrafts, Oils Rise 


NEW YORK, June 14 (*#—The stock market | 
faltered and declined today after a three-ses- 
sion rally. 

The vigorous rise had more than erased the 

| sharp losses of Friday brought on by new! 
of the President's iliness. 

Higher prices encouraged profit-taking, and 
today most stocks were slightly lower at the 
close. 

Railroads held out against the trend and 
closed higher along with some oils and air- 
crafts. Price changes ranged about 2 points 
with a few issues affected by corporate de- 
velopments having wider moves. 


__ (10m ie Lew Close Chg. 
159 
2 


24% 
17% 
5% 


2 


oe Close Chr 
oa 
8s +% 
“y— % 

Ms 

9°a+ md 


e85 

9 

= 552 
S22..%s 


s-8 
9337593 
222 

‘ 


trial component of today’s average was off 80 
cents, railroads were up 70 cents, and utilities 
were ahead 10 cenis. 

With only 1009 individual issues traded, the 
list was the narrowert since last Nov. 11. Vol- 
ume was at 1,670,000) shares compared with 
1,760,000 shares yesterday. 

Cosden Petroleum was the day's most active 
issue off 4% at 45% on 102,700 shares. The 
drop followed an announcement that the 
merger agreement with W. R. Grace & Co. had 
been ended. Grace was the sixth most active 
issue up 1 at 51%. 

General Dynamics was up 1% at 61% and 
Glenn Martin gained 1 at 34% as plans for 


| $§°3°333-3 


3=3899399253 
= o~w 


a 


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S35 
sé 
a 
-- 
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be so great coal can be assured 
of a steadily expanding market. 

“The market for coal is more 
stab already,” Evers said. 
“The demands from utilities 
are growing. The demands 
from aluminum producers are 
rising sharply. We seem to have 


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Trading was slow, and the market was the 


narrowest since last Armistice Day. New 
York City was in the toils of a heat wave, 
and brokers said this cut down attendance in 
boardrooms somewhat. A wildcat subway 
strike on a few lines also occasioned some in- 
convenience in the financial district. 

The Associated Press average of 60 stocks 
was off 10 cents at $181.50. Last Friday the 
average dropped $3.00, but in the first three 
days of this week it gained $4.60. The indus 


7™ 
6 198% 193% 195% 
7’ W% Wi~ & 
ae | "4 
mn 1% O 45%+ “% 
1s ee He +1% 
rie 196% 198% 198%—3% 
1 ™&% “ “ 


an atomic-powered seaplane gathered mo- 


mentum. 


78 on higher earnings. 
gained 1% at 74%, after touching a low of 


68'>. 


A spokesman said 


Caterpillar Tractor was up 1% at 


Bell Lumber 


tions for mer- 


ger with International Paper (unchanged at 
130% were progressing. 


States Governments were lower. 


ms 7% 37% 
1 a W% 


~ 
~ = @ we 


PRICE ROUNDUP 
Here's how cost of living 
has increased since 1939: 


8 127% 128% 177 


73 118%, 115% 11th & Pood «.ssscecs. 
7? ? 


Pub. Transport. 


~ 


i 


Dete U. & Dest of Leber BLS. Morrie Rote 


: 
s.' 


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t 


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ri 


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15 Most Active Stocks 
SEW YORK. iene 14 W—Soles « 
changes the 


i 
i. 


72 44% GY &@ 
| 8% Bs BY 
me 138% 137% 1841 
8 180% 179% 188 
sm ™ &@ +% 
2778 137% 13985 137 
6 WX 


to 
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See see Sse ees 


oo 4% 1% 4 + & Greet 
5 ms ms @M +1% 
‘ni we TS 
2a & & Fer & 
- 120% 118% 110%e—TM Gt 
et 


ef3. 75 


=.228<e<88 


1 HH nN 
128 105% 105% 105% + % Cornell 
5% & Harte — 6! 


” 3% 
4 277% 27% 27% 
! 9 so] 
$$ 55% 


_ 
-- 


2.8 
-- a - ee 


105%q 167 


—1 
7% «17% 
3 


4 Hew — 


% 3s +1 Nites Wet 7? 


(108) Migh 


lew 
7% 


le 
103'o+1% 
~ 


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The American Stock Exchange was mixed. 
Corporate bonds were mixed and United 


pve 


Xe Setewey St 2 


What Stocks 


Advances 
Dec\mes 


Uec 

Tete! issues 
Hew 1658 bighs 
New 1958 lows 


Did 


eee 


Melts Hee 18 


Myershbre 


Heche §6C ASL 


z= — ~ = -_ 
—~*-—*3 eww ~—e ee = ewe 


a. 
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t+ & 
, 


Safe St of 4 
St jes Lead 3 


Sheree St! 
Shattuck 
Shelt OW ? 


E dts 
Ce 


Sew Cai 
Scwthers 


wt POs we BRB ew + @ 


rie 148%Q 


—_ 


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ye 
Wyse Wer Jhe 


Yoe & Tore 18 


Gisdersement: 
i Sem) apnea! 


test) = quarterly 
Uelers stherwise 
Swidests ae vet 
Alee entre 


secer ities 

Baltimore 
BALTIMORE 

CATTLE—Rece! 


ncreased 


J 
_— 
aA 
| ee ee ee a 


seemed by tech 


Jume 14 
pis. 7 


3 
117% 117% 


tee shares 


eeted 
mec uded 


wo entre 


117% 


teregormg 
based 


stee 
thes 


rise to 210 million tons by 1965 

and 460 million tons by 1975. 
Evers said in a decade or 

two, utility firms will be using 

nuclear powered plants to pro- 

duce some of their energy, but 

he forecast power demands wil! 

. 


more stable industrial relations 
at the mines 

“Evidence is mounting that 
coal can increase its share of 
the electric energy market at 
the expense of oil, gas and 
hydro-power.” 


:D. C. Security Prices 


tavie 

the 
ates 

extra 


with 
year. 


= 
1958 ples steck Oivisend 


isee@. 


recewership of being 


the Senkreste 


Markets 


tw) 


ve 
mh fed steers 
rece 


moderately 
uility « 


steers. 


good 

41 50@22 00; 

0 Pew 
Is 14 


st 


cows 


10 00@13 00 
oe utils 
14 80@ 16.50. | 


ai 100 Ibe 
16 25 @ 16.50 
400 ibe 
12 50% 
600 ides 


Peseliry and F 
Poultry 


receipt . 
Prices generally 


13 OOGe14.50% « 


and choice 993 1] 
few ood 


anderd 
504719 50 : 


> ; 


wn 1 S50@ | 
12 78: S00 
ana heavier, 


Bro 
5.27 


» Act, 
Companies. 


600 Ibs 


ar 


nners and cutters 


anners, down 


mand 
Wholesale prices 
lore . te 


yers 


Vester 
frchenge 
Steck Eecheage 


Week Gas 
flee 


"S prices op the Weebiegtes Steck 
coe 


wa 71% 
waht @& a 
77%, 17 ot 7%, 
at 71%, 3 ot 71% 
Week Get com. 82 af 18%. 
“nw. Bae fw wa 


BONDS 
PUBLIC UTHLITY 
ached 
t! 103'> 
7? 


Seergetews Gee tet 3s 


 —_ a 
MISCELLANEOUS 
lr PW &weteint ts BS 


STOCKS 
PUBLIC UTNLITY 


*PetilecPoewerCel.se%efe 811 88) 

Week Ges Lt com (7.68) 

Week Ges Lt com pf (4.75) 

Week Ges Lt com conv pie (4.38) 
RATIONAL SANE 

*Copite! ('1.88) 

Liberty 


sock of the Philedelphie-Beltimere 
_ 


{ 
Seek of Bethecds (1 50 
. 


“Lincele = =f) 1 88) 


ss «Bz 


TeusT 
Amer See & Tr (8 
Net) Sew Tr (1 oe 
“Sepertee ‘rest Ce (1 58) 
Uetee Trest Ce. (*1.38) 


SAVINGS 


COMPANY 
) 


Ss <z 


m= 66 6UCemmerce 6 10) 


FIRE INSURANCE 
‘*? a9) 
Va 


Foremen 5 
Metrena oe (1) 
TITLE INSURANCE 
Ceolembie (39) 
Real istete (29) 
MISCELLANEOUS 
“Serfiecke! com (1) 68) 
“Sarfiecke! 4°y"\ce cy of 
Selgenbere te com A 
Selgesberg ce cy 8% ofa 
Recht Ce. (' 1.88) 
tech, Fa com 
f 


(1.129) 


pte (3.75) 
4g) 


(or) Rights. *Pigs octee 
evtres. (2) Geclered of paid ce far this year. 
») Pot @ 1955 


D. C. Produce Prices 


Yesterday's wholesale BProcuce Prices 
sn Washineton for less-than-caricad io 
the U. 8. Department 


rimts 
CANT 
crates 
800. Texas. \went 
7.06. 36s. 7 00628.00 
WATERMELONS—Ficrida. Chariest 
reyes, per pound. appreximetriy. 25 


ound ever . »4 te : 
Cannonball, 32-26 pound. per 


fornia 
We 
crates 


ALOUPES—Ca 
27% 7008 


- 


a« an 
pound 


Nerth C 


ushe 

CAB 
1* bushel craw 
1 5061 


pe ind fp has $0 
GREEN! De aware 
Pennay 4 ; he 


sa mu 
. 


67 years of 
continuous service to 
Washington investors 


Our clients are 
invited to make use 
of our extensive 
financial library 


69%+1' 
87% 00% 81%+ % Boe Bl Mts ' 

ms 7\%e+ Ve Gans Ce 

“ “4 “4 Caystrem 

a4 6 GS +W Oeyt Pal 

184% 184% 184% 


— Fh me 


a fives, CE. 
uae ee heft | Elect 
Nelleed =F 


Folger, Nolan, Fleming—W. B. Hipbs & Co. 


MEMBERS NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE 


2 ood 
tied. Receipts light 
Prices paid 
ered fob Baltimore 
Large 


ne 
“3 


~ 
- - 
-oaomtawanwewebenw«= 


Oldest lnvesiment Banking Firm in Washengion, D. C. 


725 15th Street N.W. 


<. A aqua 
mn and mixed 


= 
> 
- 


Superior St) 1.488 
Sether Pap 7? 

Swift & Ce 2s 
Syiv ti Pa 2 te Maryland ers-eradin 
Sy fi pf é a A laree Pr 
ye Goole 30 44-47. 44-47 
cents higher 
oy truck 


EH TE 
= 5**2, 
5; 


STE 


i” 7% 

41 

se se u 
7% 27% 71%— W Seakeew 
™ tm % is Se 
1% 1% 3% Det Sti Ce See 


Swce 


wae 


Telephone STerling 3.5252 


Sat 


in cart : n v , 
cases 


: > 
ceipis: Eess 1800 


— 
— oo 


Talcett 


—_- = 


= 
Py 
~ 
— 
— 24a eh Baws en 


- 
—-— 


me 
3 


Mat 1 
Te Ti Tet Ww Bie Mat of M3%+ % 
Met 40% 


~% 


: 
3 


ao -*% 
s+ % 
so + % 
42%+ 
M+ “Ww 


: 


nn“? 
== 
ss 
_ 


80 MERCURY 
PHAETONS 


™ 

uM w+ &% 1 Ceet 61 .Te 

3% 33%-1 | Pe 2 

1? 42 ied «Cl Ge Mee 

4% 4%+ % leeest Rey 1 

Te Tite &% I 

ws. 8% w ie 

77% 3 + VW teapi 

om 9% — teterchem 

17% W%— W teterch pfé.e 
|tetertok =ofy) (1s 

205 —%y | bet 

117% 117?%— % bat 


Hees 


itt 


i > “ Brewrys 
« + “ Denbill 
1% 19% Wet VW Papin 
fe Peat 
be 
4™ 47% 4%- % @& 


Fre 
S« 


- 
Bene BSR. www Sruww Ew 


IN ED SULLIVAN'S 


*425,000 MERCURY CONTEST 


JUNE 11th—AUGUST 4th 


? 
—“ Owe Ce BS 
~ % 


7 M + Yl 


2 
$ 
ls 


z 
= 
Beaw eS weetea 


togle FP 


oe “F 


> 
—_ 
- -« 


a 
— = 


Twie Coach 
TL Oi 


prcemmeeecwoee |) EACH WEEK IN 8 WEEKLY CONTESTS 


2680 PRIZES IN ALL 


- 
_ 
a 


os 
~ + 
woe & ~~ oe ee ee he ot ee 


tS E 
i°s¢ 


1044 
13 13 1— Va ta 


7% 79% T+ BE Oe 


3% Wet cies Watch 1 
8% 4 2%... | Fhe 
~s — Ne 
” fi Pease WE ? 
Emer €) 14 


Emer fed 
+> % ted ioe 


a | 
se. 
~ 
—) +... |... 2 
—_ 


1% 
as 4% 
7™ 7 + % iecots 
Sit. S1%— % eee 
3 dite+ “left 
% — & ier 
33% dewe! 
27%— Ve lebas 


i: 4 
-_ 


“ 
\y—I's 
2 =~ % 


a “% 
Mlae+i'e 


= 
z 


14 
‘ 


° 
$ 
} 
--—«. 


' 
Lae 6S 

cra ree 81% 
Tes $s a? 


#3 


p 
Nerwith Pt - 


s 


“eae ew ~~ 


2nd - 10th PRIZES EACH WEEK 


9 MERCURY MONTEREY 
___ PHAETONS 
. «+ plus 25 G.E. portable TV sets, light, 


easy to carry .. . 300 Elgin American Signet 
automatic cigarette lighters cach week. 


Ist PRIZE EACH WEEK 


MERCURY MONTCLAIR 
PHAETON 
plus all-expense paid trip to New York for 


two via American Airlines e suite at Waildorf- 
Astoria @ guest of Fd Sullivan at his show. 


“a 4) 


co 
= 


1 246 ' 2% 1% 


Ohi tds 
ta »f 106% 


22 
F 
$25 


ij 
f 


Vert Aw 


Veit Awe 
wh B: 
Veit BELC 
Uart Cartes 


i+ 


S\ Fversharp 
mH 8% 
™ 2% 


txtellt 2 


2% Tis + 
$2 82 Fort Mer 180 


5% 
15% 
29% 


F3F 
e323 


if 


0% te— % | 
s 8 8 + we feet 
4% 47% 4% & f 
\e 


i 
Fs 


Vet tye & Ch 
Ueit ti Ceal 
Vet tagif 38 
Ueit Fret 3 

, ve Sas Ce 18 
Ueitt ied Cp OS 


i 


-“ 

> 

3 
Saenweaeundnwote 


= 


SPECIAL BONUS AWARDS 


$10,000 CASH to new Mercury 
buyers—Awarded instead of new 
Phaeton if you buy a new Mercury 
during contest and before being advised before being advised of winning one of 
of winning one of the 10 top weekly prizes. the 10 top weekly prizes. 

(See Officsa! Entry Blank fer detoria 


$2,000 cash to used car buyers 
~-Awarded in addijton to new Phaeton 
you buy a used car during contest and 


SB ne wie eo re 


10929 109%» 190% % 1 
it. & —% 
42% s2%e— % Ferre 


~ 
— — 
—-e~ewee---—-—- 


1O% 
sé ‘6 

2% 2% Ys 
1 7’ + 


YOU CAN ENTER EVERY WEEK ... here's ali you dol 


1 Go to-your Mercury dealer today. 3 Complete last line of Mercury Phaeton rhyme. 
2 Pick up Official Rules and Entry Blank. 4 Mail Official Entry Blank to “Mercury Contest”. 


: 
ai 
=°5 373°? 

fee ree 


: 

~ 

— = 
=83-~ 


2& 
i? 
F 


Fit 
gaz? 
ese #errs 


. 


GO TO YOUR MERCURY DEALER TODAY! 


fae 
ohh ..8..228..% 


> sasiht.s.ss~ 
g233°33* 


A 


( 


) ‘ 


f 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAL 
4? . Friday, June 15, 1956 ° 


: + 
> q “ d 
2 
. 
- 


— —s 


IN YOUR U. 


My Army training and experience has 
directly benefited me in the radio work 
in which I am now engaged, Now, 
more than when I served, you can 
choose your field and let the Army help 


you prepare yourself for a better future 
~ 
\ A 
Vy OP 1 Crm uD 
| EVANS 
WTOP RADIO cfer and former U. S.Army 
enlisted men, 1942-1945 


~ 


e 


CHOOSE YOUR TRAINING — Y ou can pick your 
training from over 150 courses . . everything from 


communications to medicing You name it and it’s 


yours! Guaranteed before enlistment! It’s your ~ 


choice to become a specialist in any field you wish, 


Make your choice for a big future 


CHOOSE YOUR BRANCH — You can pick the 
branch you want. Armor, Signal Corps, Army Medical 
Service, Engineers, Artillery, Ordnance, Airborne, 
Infantry name your spot! Guaranteed before 
enlistment! It's your choice to pick the branch that 


interests you most for a most rewarding future 


CHOOSE YOUR TRAVEL — Yow can pick a divi- 
sion or unit headed overseas. This enables you to plan 
your foreign tour with your buddies and serve to- 
gether wherever you all may choose to go. It’s your 
choice to choose your travel and explore the world 


and meet new and interesting people 


FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT YOUR NEAREST U.S.ARMY RECRUITING STATION 
‘ : | , ; THIS ADVERTISEMENT PREPARED AND PRESENTED 
aoe é Fae a d / 


. . ! 


ila SL Raa tes phil” B8 
i! 


: new hia cost 
wood.- 
wer roller bearing. steel | 
or on etme. steel and 
ce nacre eS | 

ar AVE NW. 


file cabinets 


mas — and 


4th 
ing | 


We feature : 
f maser bran 


ef yily Warehe ae i 


;| Nerelty ¢ 
Rll ert a ee 
Be cata Wl 2 i best efter” ra | 

ht ek mae 


a Tm 
: vine rm 
ne 7 pe eee. et » ae 


Sopsall NEW 
PC. BEDROOM 
S.PC. LIVING ROOM 
~ $210 
"ALPERSTEIN'S. 


1020 Zin ST. NW. 
19-4: Men. and Thurs. 9-9 _| 
. mov. te Ses “dinette and! 


inette 
A a=. 
chairs. 


and 


' 


FURNITU RE 
3 COMPLETE ROOMS 
BEDROOM 
LIVING ROOM. | 
DINETTE | 


TERMS—S$5 PER WEEK |, 
NO MONEY DOWN 


Only once in & bige moon de Fou) 
ve on & especial like this "eh 
quality furnitere. | 

with | 


oii eae fee 
Ne Ne eee re oe 


“rest 
an 


ted s 
rm. suite. 835; 


t ‘ - £-reem 
: all kinds of furn. TA. $- 


| 
i eres tee, BEGINNERS 


ev FURNISH YOUR T ROOM APT. 
COMPLETE WITH 
BRAND-NEW 
GUARANTEED FURNITURE 
FOR ONLY 


$245 


IMMEDIATE FREE DELIVERY 
Nothing Down—Easy Terms 


STATE FU RNITURE CO, 
iy” sth 's 8 . Reet ur § Sasi. 


PURNITURE 


ers. rugs 


PARADISE 
30%—70% OFF 


ede are afi)l revine — 
—“~ uber vot the’ 
uven 
ree 


cen 


FURNITURE 
At Warehouse Prices |, 


GUARANTEED SAVINGS 
OF 20% TO 70% 


Be Sure To Shop Us 
Before You Buy 


Adult Linens 
mer rm — 
me— San¢- 


bash and ct 
oe at ad tyr fa 
ren’ $ cma 
oth’ = 


to 


et. O 


mp ey, " 


$518 VALUE 


onde doubie dreseer and mirror. 
nad bookcase bed. fine in 
pg, mastepes and box sprin 


a ‘ clu 
henry iron 

Diastic top tabdie a 4 airs 
OUR PRICE 


88 $293.92 Complete! és 


$107 50 VAL! EZ 
cuplem bullt studie couch—makes 


im beds 
OUR PRICE 859.95 


| gn’, 


+ 


chai = or 


AND TOY SUPERMART | 
SAVE 30-60% 


el sett. adv. baby furs. 


Mey wood bed. plastic 


3 ‘Swer PRICES OUR PRICE 639.99) 


_ ANYWHERE 


abeaandor Fheaser, | ) ter) | 


$59 96 VALUE 
Genuine manogany drop-lea!l table. 


finest que 
OUR PRICE 639 99 
Hundreds of Other Bargains 


Throughout Entire Store 
BUDGET ACCOUNTS INVITED 


Great Rapids Furn. Co. 
The Bargain Store of Washington 
| 907 7th St. NW. 
EX. 3-6742 
,. oe Dally. 9-6 


raze Find is ‘REAR or 


~~ FURNITURE ~ 
rin ri Se 


sack e274 mer 


Ae impa. thee 


m7 _ NG 
diet Resi 


N’ a 


~— Dresser 
cond os 


< 
cm 
hooked. items. 


maple sof 


§ 0 
%8 pe chairs. 81 $1 


cee 34.38 $50" 


with mattress, $16.95. 
OPEN $-4: MON. & FRI ‘TH. 8 


FURNITURE MART 


215 King tt. Alex. Va. EL 


rm: 
and x 

back ohair and lergp. | 
' 


(dl apartment 


| 


| guaranteed 


7 gi 
eS 
| 


® 
one rebul 
ear 


te itis r 


et 


eountr ; . | 


War! aaee spinet. 


PANO AG 
cond rf ne. O 
dln So 10. 9-438 


Look at These Bargains a ae 


abe. -érain 


: 


| year oid 
: ~3479 


st. nw. { Sdove the library) 
Fas 7 ee dark 


800 urs 
) aernic 


NEW FINE QUALITY . s burner ‘sas “eteve eal 


' 
: 
: 
: 


“FURNITURE | "BERIT" 
3 ROOMS ee 


BRAND-NEW | daie-pese™ =~ 


FOR ONLY 


$245 


NO MONEY DOWN 


Easy Terms, Free Delivery 


SWANK FURN. 


1115S HST. NE. 


. ASH 

wer e 

: STANT 
OFFICE MANAGER 


rine your 


| x ane 


CAFETERIA MANAGER 


Excellent opportunity for 
experienced cafeteria or 
restaurant operator to join 
a rapidly expanding organ- 
ization. immediate open- 
ings for top-flight per- 
sonnel! to assume complete 
charge of established op- 
erations after a short 
training period in our 
system. Top starting sal- 
ary, paid vacation and 
other company benefits. 
Aoplications will also be 
accepted from persons 
with limited expenence as 
trainee-managers. Must be 
willing to leave town 


APPLY IN PERSON 
9AM. TO 5 P. M: 


ie, te CLEAVES FOOD 
ditiened. = SERVICE CORP. 


| 
Ek. 9405 Ramsey Ave. Silver Sor. M4. 
ectronic epinet orges 
th S| and exire ‘ae, MEN 
TT 8. 


| 
> CAMP COUNSETIOE ISS Tor fal 
1330 A-«l : “ m3 ents interested call 


- | 10 r 
. urliteer -— . | 

model for saie at & ort A& Et 
Ligense yo ; .: pen oe former 


le saving over the new ' | 
In om cond iti call M ree. vice table; starting! 
ST 3- : ary of Ph of Oi hr. oius cO. dene- | 

s: excel one tunity te obtain 


IONS, ING ual 
i334 79217 rele! 


Apply 
See “ABBEY Fi rst 


neg ™@ 
| ee areas 4 
uprt.. 6325. Also Stein- yping .. 
00! 


oe. on n Perimet- J 
tory ‘ 
oe Ps : 


First c rough <¢ar- 


ae et 


an. teaches correet nish seit 
ortat eoafigence. freed self. 
ite veils ‘yeas. S¢ 


tail and lamp 


in jouer 

y cul- 

ture ee | 
for 
aay 

0 


LE TOP —Sockiall a gunicets ugh “eer 

abie + chest 

grep oe 
- 

class 


OA 
Next professional 
a4 


| 


A ick oe 
eutomatic with slp shee 

orking condition. Peold new 

wit take 6200. Centrai. 2019 


URNITURE 
K NEW AND U 
at Wey 
T 
” tol? AB 
x > , 


av 'AND_ PARKING | 
CE wy CO. | 
639 NEW YORK AVE. NW 


Lith et 


WANTED 


Men. women to traim as announc-| 
ek. wreeve directors n 


closed circult 
sho 1 ‘coureet wsogment 
orth west 


be -co 


A? 
complete w! 
tone cabinet 


al types of * pian 4. 
selection in the city. As tetie ,* 
a] 


$25 down 
STOR idth & A Bts 
downtown 35-9400): 
-—-*s SS 
} 9332 
wer Serine Ryo) 
open 


ww 
corner 


pt 
vey rand 


steeds ? pas 


owe ~— 
m 


..., £90 & otra. 
C. tie.. car nec. 


se. 4 
re ~ power mower e=p 
an 


spinels. consoles and er 

choo from. ST. 3-63 

MAR O15 Tu é NW 
ve. the library). OPEN 


onde soin 
by ~ £96 | in +i 


Pa 
and delivery. CAMP ‘Sei | ore 
N 1-$668.' 3 
— New and 


aa, future Tor'ye stavion, Won 


sf it bat 
r requ not 
ust 800 er 


up| Score ton. Ma 
” 
eed a i78 ts" mi north of Bliver ring out! 


te hr See eee 
né a = life wee 
ot ie: 


anito rent free) 
— 


Maintenance 
enere 


r 


—, ae nets. consoles 


With small loan experience 
inside Work, Good Pay 
Advancement, 
Company Benefits 
Excellent Future for 
Right Man 
Old Established Firm 


JU. 9-4529 


white on 


now! 
resume 


tratnine belofyl Prine Se) | 


BOYD S—Cor. 12th & G| 
SECTS | BOORRERPEAS | 

ane renal aTLAn acct. in wnt Pore ew | 
Reng ACCOU AND ‘ OTHERS. | 


| NY Boe a 
Ee MPL ee, | 


se s Sara seu 224. ME. 8-3629 | 


°. ' r 
ports Phone JU 
| % 53% Arlington Va. ( Phone 
Suburban stores 
—— P ‘ 
up 
9 ew i333 m is 
itioned lances. Bu 


-_— Pp b 
model ideal for small home or 
apt. i 1330 G St. RW 

—New 4 uriiteer en aearenl te 
pianos only 8316 nd 


Highways: recent in 


rience 
and 


of <con- 
egmeuiars 
, 

= 
nter- | 


or 
ester ay ocal TA office Sar 


and other Tele-| 
muet heve aute. | 


exciusiveiy with 
oe. NW. T+] 


. 


1330 


reeuirommente, 


“COE a to 
metr. or réal estate nee . 
gutomot i” a 


$65 


’ 
exeel. cond 
A 
eral reconditioned 


rights Pia! a eat that make y letter oni 


eid. 2420 Wiser 


crust _e a.» 


7% ok 
lon Gs 


-onditie ed mball s 
sass Eis iced 94 405. 

*i ver’ 

1108 OG 


- $195 and 
5 Fecondl- 


"Ril capes 
nternal travel dept. of ageercees 
ut ~ Association 
opening or experienced 
nationa! and domestic air line 
Excellent opportunity for edvance- 
ment Apply 404 2 g 


1712 


MU o "24 
MUsIC CO., 


CLOTHING SALESMAN 


(EXPERIENCED) 


Enersetic end ambitious 
lent earnings 


RIPLEY CLOTHES | 


MR abe. 


a Tis Fa wth | 


Doze of ETIST—Member American 
3- 4306 PIANO ‘MAR Associ at ' 
Exce) 
salary dependent — experience 

ot responsible obdetetrica! 
_gmestherice Write * pox -25 


ATTENDANTS |— 


NEW 500 CAR GARAGE opening Collection Manager 
J white or color bY, or SALARY To 
courteeus 
part-time 
Apoly in per-| 
7 
N—Good 
Aute 
3831 
we experience 
Dian Aopiy 


M . 4 Ah st 
we aS § HONE 


mahogany exce 


00 including moving. JA — 6439 


he , 325 UP CU. NW 
upright. 


nderson 
tu whe 
- 


r 
usiciano 
3): excellent 

) rienc 


A workin 
cond Jessie 4 Bilve 


hj —— 
Collection Manager 
Immediate epening in large 
estate concern: good salary. bon 
or inge benefits ace J , i some 
collec sestion experi 
+ oar. 


sonine! ee ape 1424 


ollee STUDENT OR ‘or. 
Cor vacation peésitio 


referred 
+ 
see 


_$5 DOWN DELIVERS +) 
_ J . oc ne cealers for 

sed = refrigerators 
Bias LIKE NEW Guaren- 
eed 


NIV BPSAL co 


Prete : 


eee 


=p Orem 
C "EMPL. "EXCHANGE 


87 son 
$42 $0 


Call rs 


S— NO makes 
It: some cuaran| apleed 
uD dmira 


120. OTHER JOBS 
WE HAVE YOURS 
com LN AND 5 EWU us 
9th NW 
we day 
a 


e 
HO -~ : 
HO—2 Sih la 
: r 
a: 


h2 
now ledge of Chrysier parts. ApDiy 
ay ior belween >- my ason | 


onary ye 


wt Ya Tar ") » Beets | t 
+. “B54 


Jeed 
ea Y re; lee stock ache 
1011 7 NA 8- 
sed: r - 
85 per mo.: SB AS D's. 
oe Wee suse. never CORRES ONDENT 
used: compl. wes 650. sell 640 
‘ To dictate informational! 
collection letters, 
fice routines and detail, 


to 
cocom gray. iaxi2 ent ral 
Cal 


*. 3027 
q color: 9x10 Mo- 


Mr 


DE 


AUTO 
SALESMEN 
NEW CARS 
USED CARS 


CHEVROLET | 


7, 
Dageron 
at 


work. He must be 
minded, 
challenge and be ready to 
to make @ career for 
Me should be well 
balanced, energetic, have good | 
personal habits, and get along | 
with people. Experience 
making adjustments, handling 
complaints, etc, helpful. 

if you are under 25 or over 
35 it will be difficult to ¢ 
you into our program. We wi! 
waive a college degree for in 
telligence and strong persona 
qualifications 
we otter security olus 
chance to learn and grow in a 
local organizatién holding a 
leading place in our industry 
Please make your letter of ap 
plication both specific as 
your education, experience and 
persone! circumstances, and 
persuasive-——make it sell your- 
self. 


P O. Box 4. 
aa ton, D. 
rape oe “Jew ene 


a Ly Smet ye A Camp ft 
° 
_ Athletics Cau 


faust be 
per and « ae wor ar- 
ried man pref. Bee Mr utchins 
Dee cop Diner. 1100 ermont 
v 


s. 
er portable. $24 95 
$44.9 


wor* 
himself. 
§._ All musi 
na up: @ec 
up rietae 
3812 Lee 


0 

eon 
por 

— hwy 

in 


Ou 4 — sverase $10.000 yearly 
Fa ar 


‘ 
Mar ager 


DELL 
CHEVROLET 


1800 Nichols Ave ms ,, Wash 
44 


AUTO SALESMEN— 


New car —oxpet er e 


Vy AN 
BA. ' 
“i RA: cons 
econd aTtio ned giate ree 

big choeic 
pow v's. 441 a , 


rvPrw RITE. —] rw elec 


~ ly new. Elite type. JA 
. 


screens nc 
Guar. 


(2) 


~ 
* FARNINGS 


: oldest 
“den ership 
ive pay 
accident 


AY e 


practi- the 
8-2071 Ra err 
bu ces 
Aart make 


Lo OR 
LINCOLN MERCURY 
Benet; include tt 


elect: rie : ‘reconai- 
tioned [BM 12 im elite type: gray 
f 8-0798 


ion with 


ains Brown 
: on ¥ to 


exc! cond 
° > 


ndards ag per 
Be ten 

new 
3812 Lee 


9 with 
50 tw sel) 
ee 2101 

2 rs 
’ type, 


May 


|! ©). | le 
AUTO SALESMAN 
NEEDED 
Excellent 


compensation. APPLY TO 
MR 


BANNING & SONS 
MOTORS. INC. 


(‘DODGE-PLYMOUTH) 
5800 Baltimore Ave. Hyattsville. Ma 
4 Ce Baht 
SERVICE SALESMAN 

We neec a courteous and eqgreative 
Man with the ability to diagn 

automotive difficulties pees 
yy Ls 

Cherrolet 


porteDiles a 
, 4 
y ¢,08e-0 ank 
up. Hoover uprigh( $19 
c eankier 836 88: others 


att. while they iast 
enny's Discount 


fot 
ray 
Fee 7 auto 


ie 


potons - Re 


+ 


esta 
Bales. lished wholesale candy routes. 
| avellable im Prince Georges Coun- 
ty and surrounding territery. We 
Urnish pase! truck lary end 
commission. Earnings from 64 


| to 85000 yearly Write giving 
$i name. address x te a num. 


| | must be go gover. hy “ if ver 


. steady positon Apply | 
: at Cover 


METALSMITH 


opporty. for men wi 


‘Bas 


7 


inquiries ackn ut 


ond | 
handle of-| 
and 
head his own team doing this | 
results. | 
face problems as «| 


To such a man) 


Pid om | 


DRIVER en 
Interested in owning 


Exp — 0 
Dean 

cain as ten 

° ——- neces- 

ut ave ure car, nierai 

bene! its. 

' yout 


Men. white. 25-35 years o 
yed 


up 7 
necessary Apply 9° . 
. xk Cree: inger Ale *6 


White only. | 
or eney' 


Instrument 
rectica! exp im epelied optics 


I kyl Bm 
grRiva Rocks 


for tt 
4 


8 and 
ne ‘mild 


Tmane 


ACKER, s- 

uy. Oppd polars lente roR—s 
rsey lane a siorase rs ‘poaltl - | 
" ive pected he 

expected Re- 


dar week 
references and sale 


: | lieense 


fa reriah fect w,--» 


sar? and) 
Diy areca 


st base NARA Ak 
2A Te anpeta ee | 


Wonderful opport unity on estad- 
lished territery for ambitious mar- 
5. 37 week | 


ence 


commissions 
| tions ret rement 
comp mee ve traiole 
ete earnings in Dist 
$33 saan per year 
srance Company of 
am, ton. Css! ‘ 
UN 71 


d- glee "ls 


KA Rust: 


Saihobes 
Work AND LIVE IN 


Americ - 285 | 
t Hyatt vile, | 


MAK R FRIG a 
FLORIDA ERS |g en 5 


_| Sire AGENT 


and che! poneens 
exce ~ 9 ne om 
a ~ varies 


Tn teresting 
figenmenisr 


citio 
and Thera ral x B. None! 


APPL PERSON 


Outstanding research 
& development corp 
located East Coast 
Florida, presently en- 
joying healthy expan- 
sion, and with long 
range programs has 
especially attractive 
positions for capabie 


Engineers § 


/ELECTRONIC | 2% 
. AERONAUTICAL| suétos 
MECHANICAL 


BS. MS or PRD Levels 


IN 


| AVION DIVISION 


ACF Industries, 
$28 LER 


ee oockewning. the with accounts ine 


a 


In. 


T 


BA, Ve 


* hand *ritin 
+e Bo) "end eaalary expect 
N LSPA I 
po pe a one sore 
c cai d and | 
—_— 


 - 
thoroughts r 
ortine conditions 
- summ 
m winter 
ee 
co. oth «& 


experienced | 
mai moder 
ribore ant 


‘et ne 
Sa: 


ar ork Se 
ner che te se 


Mili eerant 


ike 
; Sala ry 
bi _% nd 


some exDerience 


Also 
"is * F 


Recent Graduates 


bet 
carese. 


oper and reliabdie. Tor D 7. 


B MECHANICS 


WEATHER Winbow STORM 


DORs pesca 1Ow ae 


LING 


for 
the FOLLOWING FIELDS 


Analog to Digital conversion 
Antenna design & devolpment wi DG 
Core-Memory circuit 
development 
Digital Data recording 
FM.FM Telemetry 
Low Level Switching 
Magnetic Recording 
Missile Check-out equ 
Pulse Code Telemetry 
Special Weapons 
” natraneetanion ARCADE-SUNSHINE 
Transistor Circuit Development | 713 Lamont St. 
X-Band Micro-Weve | 
Technical 


HOM 
TLR. 


MECHANIC 
Experienced in genera! | machin- 


ery  maiptens ree | 

sundry y ang ¢ dry “eanine » 

not ov rs : 
' spportuntt 7 to 
ies. Apply Mr 


ome =¢ 


one she 
) 
; 


; ’ yto A -1 

Writers veant end no “ate 
*\eotor Co ‘6 Cc 
ooo «at a oe 
Ne 


Cor 


) pay, Ay tral 
Thorough Discussion of Our F108 fori 
Needs and Your Qualifications we LYtLite 


at Time of interview 1. ew’ wee 


2 md 
lth oa 
. gpule : xy 
srac 

futur 


Unusually liberal fringe benefits 


cent 
Oc 


Pe b 
Bivd A 


leon 


| Washington 
Interviews 


SATURDAY, JUNE 16 
9A. M. TO 10 P. M. 


CAl 


Ad 
Box 
tor 2 


por 
and 


| ser i 


bacteroune ace 


si- 

& ana caulk 
job per Y 
siokh Hill : 


r or, 
REPR 


R. A. JOHNSON 


ENGINEERING 
BSENTATIVE 


PAINTERS 
EXPERIENCED ONLY 
APPLY a 

LTH 
bkINTERS— 


COLORED 
qoense for 


if unable to apply, send resume 


RADIATION, INC. 
Melbourne, Florida 


7 netitsa Ao : 
orf a “ APRITS Co ” 9436 x a’ 
31 


PERSONNEL 
ASSISTANT 


‘NGwG “Trade 


pub pL, tp eS, *xr 
preferred Box M-289 Fost TH 
GUARDS 


Position immediately ava:!- 


adie for young man with 
personnel or business ad- 
ministration degree. Re- 
sponsibilities include inter- 
viewing professional and 
technical personnel for 
positions In engineering. 


Ex-Servicemen with recent 
military police experience 
desired 


PHYSICAL EXAMINATION 
REQUIRED 


3 — 
LLOYDS EMPLY. SERV, 


f" xpe 
permanen 
r round i th estad 
4 airm Bice t t 
oopitaliat ion md, 
y er ts. John GO. Wed- 
must river > | 
i r 


cleaning 


i" time 
! 


iy 
fu 


m 
rigt oh ten Buc 
e 


MACHINISTS F 
INSTRUMENT /|W._C. & A_N. MILLER 


Wit— White. Tat €1 » keel ze 


Progressive expanding 
organization Promot re- 
plies assured. Salary $80 
to $100 per week. Please 
forward complete resume 
to Box 254 Post, T-H 


INTERVIEWS DAILY 
30 


Saturday By Appointment 


bi or 


PARKING LOT ATTDS.. 
~— Apply 140 ai 
ersonne!| 


ERCO DIVISION 


ACF Industries, Inc 
R verda’ ?. Ma WA j 7.4444 


Boye Ay T2th & G 


ee 


HOUSTON, TEXAS 


in the beautiful Gulf Coast Area offers technical personne! 
superior living and working conditions The world’s largest 
engineering service company, exclusively serving the oi! 
industry in exploration and production, hes the following 
development engineering assignments available 


PHYSICIST —For unusual scientific instrument 
design and development, M.A. or 
PhD, five years experience in 


electro-mechanical instrumentetion. 


DESIGN ENGINEERS For tool, machine, and 
instrument design, M.E. degree re 
quired, five years’ experience. 


This is NOT. routine mass production work!. Positions 
require originality, ingenuity, and ability to pursue projects 
independently with minimum of supervision. 


Daytime and evening interviéws in Washington, D. C., can 
be arranged by calling W. B. Steward, NAtiona! 8- 4420, 
Monday, June 18th, between 9:00 a. m. and 4:30 p. m., 
or you may address correspondence to Schlumberger Wel! 
Surveying Corporation, Box 2175, Houston 1, Texas, 
Attention: Headquarters Engineering. 


| 


15) THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 


Friday, June 15, 1936 
15. HELP, MEN 


SALESMEN 
Mit Talat “ot 


S Ca 
ows 


I, High Ped ewes 

. Fast approvels 

. Compeny-paid customer 
referrals 

. Chance for advancement 
Weekly and manthly bonus 

. Commission on food re 
orders 

. Complete training program 

pe 


51 as ke Cor u“ Pas 


m ion 
was Del Farms 
of Maryland, Inc. 


- (The Food Plan Designed for 
ao 4 . | Better Living) 

ss | 934 BONIFANT ST. 
SILVER SPRING, MD. 

~ SALESMEN 
ennew We par 

(rengpertatien ve 

* pa Op ‘e 


. 


—-~— 


Tr vou 
and you 
ac *! 


f 
14 is not 4 
* ¥ wy 
We 


insurance n4 


ferences 
D 


- . oF 
nd meineratoer @ ) 
job: new apt. delidine 


’ . woes owers.| 
ool aper penmur 


. 
rmanent 
pacer 


ime. 
A, 
ne 


employment Allen, 


Apel 
ye 6848 F Apel 
SnBernetiones 
exceptional preposition 
/ an or women ¢ 
salter. JV. 8-9200. | 


SATE RALEEWAN I5r 7 
eee ince )6 6(Georges 

oree Must to work 
| tie cal Mr Le ed 


"10 
REAL ESTATE 
SALESMEN 


applicants will 
ua by appearance 
heence ana @ persone 

ret tte DOL i = ty and “entnes 
ith the 


7) 


- unity 
ast 


oat 
SALESMEN! 
YOU MAY BE THE MAN! 


One of our Joon etente weate 
np 20, secure for them an 

‘nm te . 
ahic 


essful 
7 ed 


f hig life. Ne travel 
10 mile redius. Ne € 
sampies ¢ 
Experience 


‘ 
tion drop in 
Pe qpene: interview (ween 


neipful bul 

au omobiie 

9 : appli 

ee durine ‘buciness hours at 
M. 2-4464 


eee 
16 and 
“Bales tip pu Mpiessinpal Migs. 


DEVELOPMENT COMPANY 
4560 Mass. Ave. N _-- 


Salesmen-Furniture 


Excel) 


£4 eee e) 
mme 

me ts) ote oe ex 
urniture 


Permanent 


Washington's ieading and 
hiy reapected firms. jeas- 
property in Wash- 
perience 
ja! ca 
Galloway 


3 not essen 
Apexy * ° at 
dur WCRAN 


& A.N. MILLER 


ErT COMPANY 
v nw 


omp 
' ra ting 
service Guarent eed salary to “er 


Permanen t position. Regular 4 
pests. men Sep ore be > Mi 
DEVEL at iiken. BA. 8-4181 
axis —r- CHAS. G STOTT 

A NICS : 
erienced oaly. KENRAY none. ‘oN %. . & CO. 
N - 
Tt opportunity 
ta — Coffee Co has oem! nes 
or 2 tried men, 24 te 40, white 
for estabiished coffee route. Guar- 
commissions a .. 
We furnish 
rf Sefasd operating expenses 

i, sppointment 


ROUTE MAN 


We operate on an incentive 
plan—substantial guarantee— 
5 day week. To qualify, see 
Mr. Jones or Mr. Hall atter 
2:00 P.M. OLD COLONY 
LAUNDRY, 6820 Blair Road 
NW, 


SALESMEN 
(2) 


SALES! ood ry 
right man  Salare pilus —-. 
pree =} em and sale 


me) “pack ville 


VER 30? 


we need each other. 
iS @ product end sales 
program made to order for 
mature men who are not 
afraid to ring «a doorbell. 
Come in and let's talk it over 
@ cup of coffee 
NO COLD CANVASSING 
NO PHONY LEADS 
SALARY 
‘While Treim ’ 
CONSUMERS SERVICE 
BO) Ath ‘ STREET NE 


—_ met mater ser} Yoo 
and jone- distance 
pany: good startne J “ee * 


Bei et Dererby “iand Bethesda. a 
SS Mbwicr MAR 
MY Vey teitee re per. 
Security Control 
CLERK 


oung man recentiy discharged 


SALARY 
COMMISSION 
BONUS 


A 


High caliber salesmen needed 
immediately to fill vacancies 
created by promotions. Ap- 
pointment selling only. "joan 
fied prospects. No canvassing 
Over 25 years of age. Own « 
car. Must have proven sales 
record. 


Apply in Person 
To Mr. Rice 
Sales Office, 2nd Floor | 
9A. M. TO BP. M. 


u 
pence and be ad 
ine fice 


CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY 


FOR FURTHER INFORMATION 
& CARPET CO. 


Write, Call or Visit 


AVION DIVISION 
ACF Industries, 


624 North Pitt = 
A.exan hr 


5 at-4 aay 


50! Rhode Island Ave. NE. 

SALESMEN, | Engineers. Techni 

P : 

Inc. 


ar * ime 
sever al sa) egmen tor Sat. an 
fave he 
Fuper len > anc have «& 
a’ : rage 860 to fF) 


re 
TY 5.0600 


references an 


aaa 
|" Excineecs inate 


Electrical - 


SPECIAL 
BULLETIN to 
YOUNG 
ENGINEERS 


appt. call 
P 10D. | 


Electronie 


Who Want To Get Inte 
SALES ENG!INEERING 
DESIGN ENGINEERING 
MANAGEMENT 


Make General Electric's 
Field Service 
Your Starting Point 


tunities open te OF aay 


Engineers 
ened 


Company-*ide eppor 
Tep salaries living expenses 
abroad). Benetit programs — the 
The work's tnteresting you'll 
tronie equipment of 
aceist on 


evereee 8) orne #ec 
the most edvanced type. Bu pervles and 
instalation. eperation, maeintenance 


IT 8 A PACT... after @& tour with Field Service vou can 
move inte any type of engineering you prefer. in sny 

sion of General Electric. It is this department's policy 
ransfer Pield Engineers to other engineerise assignments 
ter 7 to & vears v © Bales Engineer as De- 

or you can eim for pos 

Fiectric’s training peoerem 
fy for the field of your che 


. 
‘ 


wi, beip you gual 


Graduate Electrical’ and Mechanical Engi- 
neers and Physicists, years related 
mic expenence either mausiry or 
» service, are needed immediately. Must 
be U. 5. citizen Many locations open al! 
over the U. S. es weil as abroad. Ask about 
them. 


th 2 


~ 
elect 


Te 
in 


Why not see the GE representative right 
away—and get full information on the com- 
pany-wide opportunities open to GE Field 
Service Engineers? 


WASHINGTON 
INTERVIEWS 


June 15 and 16 


Friday——12 noon to 8 p.m. 
Saturday—9 a.m. to 5 hang 
Call MroJay T. 


NAtional 8- 3740 


Or send resume te MR. LEO FOURNIER 
Light Military Electronic Equipment Dept. 


GENERAL 
ELECTRIC CO. 


French Road, Utica, N. Y. 


Contineed on Following Fase. 


o 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
44 Friday, June 15, 1956 


(ELP, MEN 
WANTED 
. 
CLAIMS MANAGER 


OR 
ADJUSTER 


HELP, i} 


Sar prea bet 


SHOE SALESMAN 1 ee nee ® 
nd, permanent, postion | Ort of cduca 


1, MILLER 90 Ast 
r . iw 


Qualified t 
in aS 


atte 


oad  eecretary 
yum Avenue. Hartford Con- 
necticut | 


*pertenegg. fo tamiiy- — Full-time, ex- 
fly-type shoe seil- 

‘ commission, em-/| 

; benesiis. y king 

it for inte 

’ s Btore. 

5 hl Se 


| 
Serv eon: | 5 


wet | MAN NNING EMP AGC eal 
kee. 


NO MONEY TO PAY UNTIL. 
WE HAVE YOUR JOB 


general 
ammer. | 
| 

’ 


fine | 


ne od 


PERSONNEL OFFICE 


ARCADE-SUNSHINE 
< 713 Lamont St. NW. 


ESTIMATORS 


AN 
ARMA 
JOB 
RATES HIGH 


IN PAY 
IN PRESTIGE 


considered 
t 


fo very 


You're 
when you 


n 
power but im skills and ex- 
perience, too 
2 te 3 vears’ experience 
in estimeti ne eget s from 
blueprin ectro 
“mechanical sarts and 
assembiie 


Located 
of Lon 


RE 71-8760 


wk 
allroad 


efit as 
no. on mo | 
Rene a at BOYD 8. ye 
1 Experienced 


5 
benefits 


im the hee 
laland 5 


enjoy the 
year-round 
art 


treat « 
suburben living 
ite very best 


ite with car 


> wr 
trainees to learn outside cgnesran> | 


t 

5 douy wee a gut Sia- 

PERMANENT POSITION 

eee caster > gh caliber men 
ye Washington T ’ 


Salary Commensurate 
With Experience 
AUTOMATIC 
INCREASES EVERY 
3 MONTHS! 


benefits 
ary in 


Wash. -Bali imere. 
m a 


re- 
oO 


emoplove 


—— hospital 
ana your 

a oan —oao 

sion pien. @ 


PROOF OF 
CITIZENSHIP REQUIRED 
SPR RESUME INCLUD 
PERIENCE AND BALARY 
RED 
Travel Expenses for 
Interviews Arranged 


ARMA 


Division American Bosch Arma 
Corp Roosevelt Field. Carden 
City. Long Isiand. N 


pansidn 
ae = are meetee tor the fol. | 
ing panttions 


DISTRICT MANAGERS 
SERVICE MANAGERS 
SALESMEN 


Merchants Green Trading Stamps 
stamp belne merchand sed | 


* Stores and 
n 


top l- 
ear allow 
im attractive re- 
-u summary, 
4. 
18 and over. to take 
Life end Collier's 2 
ys 8°70 per 
weilam@ 

st. ae 


wuntiry 
intery lew call 
-7 


or 


E 


me 
Handicapped 
wprkins conditions 


sonnel ¢ 239 3 


preferred 
5-da 
oy : tries 


NEW CAR SALES MAN- 
AGER—ONE OF THE 
“BIG 3°—STATE EX- 
PERIENCE, AGE, SAL- 
ARY, ETC. BOX 632, 
POST-TH. 


‘ARCADE EMP. AGENCY 


Ac 


office. 


TIME FOR A CHANGE 


larpeet Lincoln-Mercury | 
n ressive. 


with insurance and 
tien. See or ohone JOHN 
« Sales Manager 


rear Motors, Inc. | 
"SPRINGFIELD. VA. 


a ter eo for young man 
who accurate typist and’ 


some teantees “CONCRETE. FL.| 


orking Plant Manager 
FOR DRY CLEANING PLANT 
starting eplery. all betidaye 


week Ao 
3740 Mi nnesets 


ms of town 5150 ad 
Counselor eal bk sround e240" 


zpa | 


white. 5-9 p 
ico..), €xD rt} 


STANDARD FS 
Serv. Sta attend... 


is) 
S| 
_ onan | 
+0 
#149 


open 
1. & 


n 
Offset camefaman. wat. -col.. 
alters 


bs a 45- 50 re 
Porter-driver > 
anitor. with er without atrs 


onal scope re- 


ioe of 


fue 
tyavel in timited ates. Excel- 
re or right man. PO. Box 


Alexandria 


ie 


COLLEGE GRADUATES—TECHNICAL 


(Engineering, Physics, Mathematics, etc.) 


Young men graduating from college, sep 
arating from the armed services or other- 
wise interested in the attractive oppor- 
tunities offered through permanent em- 
ployment in the BELL TELEPHONE SYS- 
TEM are invited to call MR. NORWOOD 


for an interview. 


ME. 7-9900, Ext. 2043 
Monday thru Friday 
8:30 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. 


t.T 
Cos ar Vella Church. ¢ $70 


DESIGN ENGINEERS 


| Por b 


DRAFTSMEN 


Excellent opportunity for perma- 
nent positions with a top firm which 
is rapidly expanding in the progres- 
sive pulp and paper industry. Loca- 
tion in mountain area of western 


Virginia 


DESIGN ENGINEERS—ME. CE. 
or equivalent education with three 
or more years experience, not nec- 
essarily paper mill, for piping, struc- 
tural, plant layout, and design. 


DRAFTSMEN -—— College degree 
not required but must have at least 
three years experience, not neces- 
sarily paper mill. 


Complete resume including educa- 
tion, experience, present salary, and 
late photograph if available should 
be sent to: 


HAROLD E. MILLER 
Technical Director 


West Virginia Pulp and Paper Company 
Covington, Virginia 


» 


ie dee bs 


/ ee 
wonderiand. ARMA emoplorees 


White, 


| 235 Woodward Bide 


| Experienced for work 


NW 
“TERRA TYPES arene 
HA ERTY EMPL. SERVIC 
| ois eieworth Dr. S. S JU. 5-9040 


HELP, MEM 1s 
ios oe 


ee th 


Ari. Va » 1 


FRONT Ag 


Bix iets, Te 
PONT Rae | 
“CHECKER 


FULL OR PART TIME 
oy pert 


meee See 


quick y * dition — 


pr rae 


ae 


he 


a 


oast Be! 


as 


pass iyvine test 


To an 8 ‘ ier 


CLERK 


Detall Job for Adv. Dept 
Excellent -opportunit 
woman with interes 


have pleasant personality 
Write resume of | 


ed = phone 
number Reoty Den -275. Post-TH 


+ F 


Buperionced 
nm attractive 


ex 
history Applican 
ent enassene if wed | 

‘ cual on phys ex- 
ve goneisesation above in- 


es 


A 


L 


General office work with enel- 
neering ce of electronics Manu- 
facturing concern; eccurate typing 
essential, permanent position, 54- 
day week. 8-4°30. Call Ming Foler 
at HU. 3-5000 

CLERK.-TY 


nal 
meteor car- 


ler de @ conditions| 
+ new frome 7 


ce 
benefits inc! horpite pation ineur- 
ance veca Por nterview. 


Part office supp work "trom hone 
Fr Poort. Many prospects 
a. properties risT. permanent post. 

vancem opvertun) - 
week ~ ad conditioned 


iene 


lestown call 


WILLISTON, VA. 


WAITRESSES 
WAITERS 


: 


_ ater: 


manufacturing 
pian p-der wk. Mon. thru rr 


ri AE CLARKE. INC. 


ns Jequ Biair drive 
. 


rut ip sew moter not)  CLERK-TYPIST 
air-cond}- 


Ne experi. 


f 
Day 

Pleas ant 
surroundings 
ence necessary 


June 
we 


for 
typls 


rtunit 
accure 
Also 


Breguas ates, 

ran bol 
ity to warm 4) sspenene transcrip- 
tio 5-day. 40-hour =. Al 

conditioning: ennaa) heaee and « vex 
leave: emplore gateterta. Aeply in 
person be. ween 9 &. m. and 4 Db. m 


NATIONAL 
GEOGRAPHIC SOCIETY 


IRD & & STS. NE 
6TH & M STS. NW 


CLERK 


Per air-cond cleanin 
diy Diewer's eaners 


Apply Directly to The 
Williston Hot Shoppe 


For a Personal Interview 
FRIDAY JUN 13 AND SAT 
rN 
> A® 


| AY JVs WRENN 
Taf MOORS ony ait 


HOU 11.238 
HELP, WOMEN 


dr 


pee 
an 


aden st 


Por dre cheating stere Work = 
ate~ conditioned a". 
experien 


cec excelent 
working conditions Apely wwe 
PRY © N 
at oats Ya 


oune women. ability te work with 
res. handie detail Air-cond f 

 _ sk. Apoly ce id 

pper tiling ° 610, Biair 


ea OES "BRANCH 
7K Ot. NW. OT. 3-6050 
$50 " 
ciris. day-nite 
Counter waitress ssi & 
tailoring exp s 


SCHOOL GRAD 


live 2 or owt .. 
won recess eve : 
Hote! 
cri gir ; 

Nurse maid 


ACCT. BKKPR., $75-$100 wk 


CLERK-TYPIST 


For Economic Research Divi- 
sion of @ well-known Weekly 
News Magazine. Varied duties 

opportunity to learn statistical 
work. Some general office ex- 
perience required. Should type 
minimum of 50 wom., end like 
working with figures. Many) 
company benefits. Air-condi- 
tioned building. Call 


Di. 7-2900, Ext. 263 


BETWEEN 8 AND 5 


mS. qupertence helpful: job 
ailtas fieure yore: 

or a 
4-0 ues 


— Generel office 
0 opm: pleasant 
Apply credit mane- 


BOYD S—Cor. 12 12th & = G 


D. C. "EMPL. EXCHANGE 


HITE & COLORED 


eal om 58 cemee 
ere exper. ..... baa 
undry ere. au types oe | 
2 souuate 


Baie gir 
meet i 9th a hw | oes 


ee 


fn ee on 
. Bul te 324 ME s- 3629 


1M G St. 
ADDRESSOGRAPH AND 
GRAPHOTYPE OPERATOR 


50 4 
waitresses : 
$22.50 


33 | 
35) 


ulres 
air-condit 4 


| work dyties. 


nations 

ul opportunity for 
fi he 

Nageaetr iigeitas 


| Interesting opening ne typist tn 
insurance company: S-day week 
Pleasant surroundings and other 
employee benefits 

for advancement 

ward } , 


rm 
rote ~~ = 
N 


some experience or 

ty pies who would like to } 

dressographs anda sraphotypes Per- | 
t po 


» vacation 


heave 
cash bonuses. alr-cond. bide 
personnel d 


HO. 2.2476 
Admin. Secys., to 2 mea. 


t positions Sy PUBLIC wy 
NS SAP Tt assis “A 
AM, | 


Se! 
Hes See 
OMM 
CLERK. TYPISTS, ‘oe to $70 | 
ll : to 


. rmanent posi-'| 
| ten Apply Credit Finance Service. 
5 entral ave. Capitol Hets 


. 18-35—Aeronauti. | 
cal mele: _LyRe, 4 wpm 5 gars 
$55 a MANAG NT | 
CONSULTA INC... Suite 600 


RCIA 


Under 35 for permanent interes 

ing office position with opportunity | 
for advancement. Typing speed nm 
ert) 


to 
mae 2. prey insurance, 
. teria for os aren. 
pe bulldin tite 
T 


ome =< oor ng tt 
Pst 


Rottiog lady: no letters or dicta- 
-—Gay weet, paid insurance 
AYLOR efter 10 & @ 
calls) 
ANN S LAUNDRY 


¢ , 
. mo shorthand .. 


a 
seer legislative 
(pe lication) 
ransportation) 
y (aviation) 


tho Phone, 
$50 to $70 
(many) 
‘873s typist. 
~y fields in 


an H SCHOOL creds. 


‘MANY OTHE 
Various and imterestir 
select offices 
Annette D. Tatelman 
isth & HWW 


— Must be 
department store, = 


“7 ud! 


| sharing. Fine opportunity 
vancement. App. Hocpineee Com- 


r vacation pos! tien in countr 


a ¥, work. 
piy > 
at. ... e “hone calls. 


5 Ase 
“Wine. Da 


A! 

Association 
ospite! 

off and alternate call duty 

upon experience 

for obstetrical 

rite Box M-259. 


Nurse 


responsible 


oP 

qnestherics 25-40. Exp 5 coy | 
— Dry cleaning. 
experienced, work in Vir- 


sandwich, Coa).. 
Many 2594 obs 
$30-835 
colored, 
nights $40 uD 
Counter girls and waitresses. ; 
Wren pl: er. sins 
CONWAY'S mp! tT. 
COUNTER GTRLs. white for dry! 


mus be exper 
' Ar N. KH. ave 


white, 


neat = pF attr. 
available 
sere order; 


Ay ou lie Some telephone 
and Sonera: office ere. 
and non-routine &t 
FIELDS AGE ‘ag 
123 Sheraton Bids 


“3 
iT 14¢ 


BAKERY SALESGIRL 


retail bake | 


in ergait of. | 
vegsant 
80UT 


) N 
Scott, 
7-847 
DENT 
$55 


typing +—% 
conditions 
NWT CO.. Mr 


will 
openings 
A 


typing 


°, DU 
ty AL ASST = ote pret; © 


POTOMA 2334 Oh 
Son Divd.. Ar ington JA. 35-2000 

ENGLISH. SPAN. SECY.—$75 
SEC te $45 
N w IN WASHINGTON? SEF US 


LLOYDS EMPL. SERV. 


1490 N Y. Ave NW. ST. 35-3007 
Executive Secretary 


HS e 
train Bhi pe 
berm \ 

an 


Woodward 


nea ITICTAN. experienced, full or 
L. 22-9641. 


therouch. experi- 
enced + ew —— 
sround _- &. 


BOOKKEEPER 


Po. retall credit over ation in fewn- 
es | 


To president of large companr 
Top secretarial and persona! aua)) 
fications necessary. Some ¢ 
ence in real estate and 
management desiradie 

nity to become associated 
company which is outstanding in 
ite field eee ~~ stating com- 


piete e 
ioe wor 
pieasant sarroundines Apely credit 
° - 


BOOKKEEPING 0 aIRE 
MACHINE OPERATOR. | TRY COOK. cot 1 Sant 


Immediate epenine See Gngerwood: i ETT 2 EMP L 
RL YP ERISAY 


rson to 
Iliott- Fisher’ SS 5- 
in eir-conditioned office: I = 

commensurate with ability and ¢x- 

ING AVAILABLE for extreme- 
ttractive young lady. College 
uate preferred. In motion pic- 

essential mere 
= salary 
850 weekly. Call LL. 6-8822 for ap- 


CAPITAL FILM STUDIO 


al 
, a 610 Mint 


ba 


Bey 


DEVELOPMENT 

4325 49th ST. NW. 
or rea 
ce. oons iat; 

. exp. wi e\p. 
with rapid advance- 
Food » Ool. 
®. next to Navy Annex. 


COVER ENT SERVICES. INC. r 


| bbe me 


| Carillion House. air cond 
ide 


Fh angen hn Ah ny 
a hours im 
Be deeb ae 
arte 


aah 


NCR #3000 
TEMPORARY——1 MONTH 
35-hour ee 4 
GOOD SALARY 
RUSSELL. KELLY 
OFFics “ERVICES 


sing | 


{ be 
manent t 
agement an 
new sir-cond 
iine0, he Seat 
qualiheatlons an 

—— for 
way Y TAYLOR. InN 
boo Wiconsin Ave NW. 
| SECRETARY 
og age, Be saearqnee co 
a oere wgmen for full-| oad + ae 
ume ompiote com-) age 18-35 og a 
ee YMENT pevwe ) surance Co af 3 America. 620 
raton-Park Hotel | ye Be 
o 48 et Ttute as Bu 


sm m.. month 
&- 


ustria) 
ift ie cchedule 
rience vit sala de- 
ICAN eCOne 
Visi ies 


rieups Koey. St'3.448) tee yas” 


723 Sheraton Bide. Til 14th NW 


| NEWSTAND CLERK 


ac 
S 
Experienced 


-irt office. 


perv ieor. 
Vy 
N 
uty 
Bit ex 
red AM 
Front Royal. 


PAYROLL CLERK | 


béing Weekly News Macasine 
ope a vee pagivieuss experi- 


aprerentine 


= *s ores 


SECRETARY 


orkin Aeuanayja" 
tioned Arezee 


I] | ' 0 pstant to pure 
Coll OF 2900, = . ad . week, & ae 9’ 


has conditions: air-condi- | researc 
ulld rea an ert ad 


r 


PAYROLL CLERK-TYPIST 
Koowl of NCR bikp's mach. help- 


Salary open 


Miss 
& igh 


free 
cor 


ro. 


$60 wk... 
RO Go 


Yo's. 


is : 


Handic oped 
Geed oP 


! 
fice ; 


(White) $90 
hour: nights 


typist 
| Clerk- typist good wit 
some 


type 

6- Gay Fa | 
ly at JouNn S| woist air cond. ofe. 

SECRETARY ie law off atc 

, ro ut arctiout apne K In ~~. 

2334 wi lison bivd.. Ari. JA | prongs ste 


Ar\ 


con- | 


dy. vt. up Young exp. Gov't 
' office 


One-gir) 
Nit. ni @G mM 


~~ a secre 


mn area te 
and + gr Ro af 
. 


pe. Chat. iss2 
23-3356 

REAL ESTATE 

SALESLADIES 


Successful eopticonte wil) 
fied 


Dp oe ia 
-known nagem 
interesting vy 


acres 


ite 


well 
aca a t 
tunity for sales 
fa amiliar it th 
benefit ful) 


oh ad- 
5 


Service Renata 


% rae 
SHIRT UNIT 
OPERATORS 
tion | am conorTioneD couronr 
* aanege tegurine sapertee Excellent nia 3-eir! 
| rorkine eon 
W. C. & AN. MILLER} oon Site ela 


PELE CEMENT, COMEANY an Siex—thad oa. 
ee week Annandale Cleaners. 


iia ae > wt pet Be 


er. NA. te 


cai Ts. 


hours at 


ofc.; 


SNACK BAR 
ATTENDANT 


YARDS & DOCKS 
ARLINGTON, VA. 


Permanent poait! for busy units 
in government bulld Ne week 
ena work. Age 18 te 35 


| OOVERI ier er ee —_ 


STENOGRAPHERS 


t work in pir-gonditioned head -| 
pt a tio oe 
; MR 
“~ com cna 
slenee” end ability ick 
gtne ahetvienes Call z 


son diva $22 
PT.. ~ 
55. PO OMA 
fi fone ey ied. 
ENT 0 ‘openings 406.00 
5 Ae iat 
one 
apariment 


Biebold. 
pe 


M. 2-8806 for appoint. te' 
interviewed af 


Getere Regn or starting 
+ 
‘ x Wedn with ox 
rtewear alty | Tears 
-da eek Salary open.| 
a watmess. wi 
3408 Ramilton 


retes 


and 
| op ve 
1483 


, re Co 
rship 


A r 
Pa 


cialt sho re, hag 
Bios ale Tin tae. "iee E98 STENOGRAPHER 
SALESLADY 


Permanent position with ovvo 
nities for 


Immediate position nattahte 
in contract administration and 
sales department. Person with. 


s commission. ali qunplowes ben 


iF ere Fes has 
PECK & PECK 


ence and previous security 
clearance desired. Permanent | 
position, S-day week, vaca- 
tion, hospitalization, tife in- 
surance and profit sharing | 
bonus plan; pleasant surround. | 


day 
end Ausust. Call 


Salary plus commission. Paid va-' 

cation aise have openin . ~ out. | 
side colesindy ADply . 
only inge ing Center. ar tt 
Georgia oe ae 


SALESLADY 
TO SELL DRESSES & COATS | 


Good salary and commission. Per- 
manent posses Apply H. ABRAM.- 
i Tih St. BW 


APPLY JN PERSON, 9 TO 2 


MARYLAND 
ELECTRONICS 


MANUFACTURING CORP. 


drap- | 
eaton 
be exp 


¥ for curtain on 
Lecated in 
y. Must 
. 


ery shop 
bra 


~ oughly y ad 

Better sports wear "ene §-de 

} toy Casual Corner, 3403 an 
ve —EM 2-2640 | 


Sales-Minded W | 5009 Calvert Rd 
ons oon om Seen Aoi College Park, Md. 


Pen Del Farms 
WA. 7-9200 


of Maryland, Inc. 


(The Food Plan Designed for 
Better Living) 

934 Bonifant St 

Silver Spring, Md. 


STENOGRAPHER. “permanent posi- 

tien with advancement epvortun 

ties: 5-day week slr-conajtioned 

office said ¥ tion aick 

| leave other emplove bensfite hE 
1-e 760. Ext 21 


The 
CHESAPEAKE & POTOMAC 
Telephone Co. 


‘Has Immediate Openings For 


Telephone Operators 
Clerk-Typists 
Service Representatives 


Some Jobs Require No Experience 
Full Pay While Learning 
Good Working Conditions 

Opportunities for Promotion 
Friendly Associates 
And Many Other Benefits 


APPLY 
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 
725 13th St. N.W. 
OPEN 
Monday Thru Friday 
8:30 AM. te 5 P.M, 


THIS SATURDAY ° 


ity ib oF | 


‘ =e i 


and éi-| 


0" Bir-con for 


irks 18 oe 
eeehde 


WA 
gan- 


LN. 


Government contracts experi-| 


ings end working conditions. | 


| era) 


| saa clinic 


HELP, DOMESTIC 


TELEPHONE 


= SOLICITORS 
In Maryland 


. « FORESTVILLE 
. CAMP SPRINGS 
CLINTON 


-|AMBITIOUS LADIES: WORK 


IN THE COMFORT OF YOUR) 


‘FOR INFORMATION 
CALL MR. WILLIAMS 


man-|LU, 4.8982, between 6-8 'P.M. 


> ALEX.—Laree front foom. next 
bath: al) mew: Br. aifpert, $12 wk.; | 
Bhs, Sore Se 


he a 
fas POR aNT 


} 301 
Va 
good 


aurant. N 


Sere a 
salary. > “tery tips. Apply 


day 
Me Bay. 


white e., Martlower Dia." 


XX: 
WAIT 


experienc 


Getails 
Biive 


st 


. 4 et. Rich's . sth “ond 
_ 


t 

ver 2 need in food 
Seo on ona r i113 
WAITRESS 
EXPERIENCED 


Several evenings in downtown res- 
yoo and cocktall ar 
evening work. Apoly im person 


BASSIN’S 


iss? B ST. NW. 


vem WAITRESSES 


+e 


TMA” a Bastover 


| te. experienced 
oe peat appearance. wr or nient 
¥ 


ly in person 
NT. i338 Hee York 


white. for lunch and 


rienced. day shrt. 
" Wilson 


“Nanking ‘Res. 


~ -* oe experienced 
Apply 
i3th st 


ay 


Crown Restaurant. "i 


LADIES 
IN MARYLAND 


WHEATON—SILVER SPRING 

| Ambitious Women 

| Just What You've 
Been Looking For 

| Earn Extra Money 


Must Have Pleasant 
Telephone Voice 
Good Opportunity for 
Alert Women 

| Cali Mr. Talbert 
LU. 4-8982, 6 TO 8 P. M, 
1314 T ST. SE.—APT. 1 


oe | ARCADE EMP. . AGENCY 
0 00 


Beauty maids 
Cooks 
| Peuntein «iris. attractive 
live out) 


any other jobs 


| CPA ofe.. secy $350 

— time stenos. $1.50-82 br 
Temp. vacation epeninas, !|-4 
he Inquire immed. NA 


BOYD'S—Cor. 12th & G|_* 


SILVER SPRING 
WHEATON 
BETHESDA 

| TAKOMA PARK 

| 


Handling customer service; 12-15 
hours weenty £28 earn you $29 and 


up pene sot prompt 


cies ne 
omy 
MA . MP 


my k 4 
POUNTAIN GIRLS 
NTER 


AGCY. | 
IRLS 


$35 
..$28 AND TIPS 


TS weekly plus car allowance 


Os) - — 
ATIVES FARN 
| GOOD MONEY close to home: sev 
territories open now, 
y 


4 COL —Ransas | rat < s 


r colerea 
> 


EC $52 
hosp 
NNE 


a chi ie ~ 4 Law ~ 

care Oo ldren an e 

diel Fart ' 
‘ ays. $30 

6 


| 5 devs, a Moore's Agency, 


Y 

wo iter: Shoutions & maid 

for guest house mo. Refs. AD 
7 


ie in 

fond of children 
=} iets WO. 6-117 
ace 27-39. stay 2 eves 


octor’s 


home cel. sai- 


—LAVe ; 2 ecnlidren urs 
and every other Gun. off; pvt. rm 


ms. no meesegers 

nesday ever 

be $35. verda 
to care for po. old ba 
ys wk. 7 te 5& Prefer 


ehot git aE 


home. Gmail) ss 


live in; 


9 AM te 4:30 PM. 


TEACHER. slementery. would like 
tutoring m Arlington, JA. 


uty 

3 yt 
ay. work 
2154 after *& ® 


STTUATIONS DOMESTIC ae im. 
at COOKS. "wi, OA. 


ers. ete 


a ~ FURNI 


ADAMS MILL RD. NW. te00— 
rm. @ sit. rm.; 


Sepue pk _mx 


| en. 


we) rfid. st. 
Garfield st 
Unesuaiiy good 


al 


aotane Room. i “i om ee 


, cintts 
ott 20, week end 


—y 


wet 
er BOWARD | six 


eater ta.| Bh be. Bist. ge 
Ti egg ae 


‘Working from Your Home #4 


To 5 BEPINED 
| le m 


$35 00) 
.. choose tre m 
5 


< COLORED— 1 


ms. ki if 
1707 Prince st 


Goudie. Gentiemen only. 1730 17th) COl 


| ot § 


. a 
dbile rms 


L of 
| Du. ik * git. 


IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 


™. . > a. 
| Large « room. 
¥ 


RVICE 


Housekpe rme ws, ac. Be. 
te $120 sn utilities ime) 


sUrekr Gi 
' cTk.. 

$35. 845: nt CHESAPEAKE TERRACE 
ptecin i 8s Apt Lee “hh ot. Ok 20. 93-9776 
bay Window: redec sgle 

Nh. privis., maid serv 

: 17 


AD. . 
cinch, ns 9886, wm. re rete , Sw. 
ia. ; maid 


one ce 
2308 : 
ma at aC rs ae ars. FURNISHED 


Re. Cr 
oe ay rm beth, 


. airy | 4242 


VIVIART Side 

*% home-lik ni lobb 
room 24-hr Phx. « ley ME 
rms Srihe. ao sei.. bis i 
spec. rates. *rana 


air 50 uD: perm 
, GIRARD ST. he oe sin- 


| dete wt 


beth *s shower, 
Nt ewarerert 


te. 
nished; near 


ids tmmaculate 


trac, furn. Lp und 
sou 


Soher | ine Wf 


ser 


dike ie | 
- -For 
aw —Wieely Turn ' 


Hey 
matt ca 
: 
r 


e 

, ! 
unn! water Sf) week 
oat. NW. 1300 "The 
ie. rms: run : 


— 


od clientele 


0 i 8 ak. rm. 


ra nice @ 


share kit. ‘Dah, “9 
Apt 


(PARK RD. NW. 1738—MEN “DRL. 
0 


om. 6 
| 16% 

MAC 
18TH pam ' "elas = 
- * a 
pais | 2m at 96.50 9 seg. | 
ent. $40, 4-003 | ti 2 

‘ 


Nicely furn. rm; 
reas.) inc] 


immediate gcc 

trom June wie bert 
— aA 

tagon. and ke briawe. 


newiy rent 


18640 
ni fon STs, NW Se | 
ies: 27cept. nice an ) 
» in apt. of Jewish woman oF | 
t Die ase ii = 


or Su™e- 
mer. new . s. $200 OL 6-622. 
ue, W 


ii-tt 


—Attiractive room. | 


OL C Ne 
Christian home: 0 v wh ha bid at 
Ab 2-pea eon Sneses iret bel, Efile or 
mappese nh bide. See lant 
L — Comb 
rm. kit 2c-H. trt 
CA NaLiAs wou Srms.. beaut. furn. 


Diecriminatinge adults. Conv. everr- 
thin rt ent -30 4 


, bene 
women Sele and pe rms 
bedrms 
riy ; 
’ 
‘ 
J 


~ ditioned kit. end beth: wtils. 
rmanents welcome 7 ei), 
16th st. nw 
. with, without 
re rates NA. 88-6264 


sett log 

ove! 

References. $38. RA "tal rt gre. ong 
CONGRESS HFiG 

+ a =I WW —Pie trent rms... brand new jurh 

1101 iSth st | Slores. i» ice 


now 1-2-3 bedrm 


bath. newly furn.: rent 


Be, ay. 


wACLEN LEE HOTEL ~ | Best 


: 


‘ 
af al house 
li ‘si inh a. aw, 


= 


iv 
bath: A) - fiptae 


v A A ice! 


Tay 1F cHE -2$ 
HAWT Thich ge 
2134 G ST. NW. RE. 7-4027 


Sa _ weceuse ve "hat 
i attractive 


" 
CORN. 
bedrm 
ch. 
Bach 


single end $100 
pUPO 


0 
Ta —Air 
| apt... June 20-Aug is. 


—Mod. ale 
ttr 2 rms. 
_eacenabis rohes irom 69.50 : 
per week up t- rch’ “#130 ine) 4 


$12.50 WEEK UP — 


| € ; 
Doub! e rms 2 per day per person if — 


z7 a6 isT 
Coo 


laund nee; TV, util. furh 


4-7032 
oo ot oF : wee 3d floor front —LAY¥ 
RA _6-3790 fireplace. 


ates 1 —i 1a... _ 
| Ed 


MONT Bi bat 


"Fide | "pat 


empl. | 


and bath 
Christ. 


kit. 


pm +* .% * wotie 675 me. 


sh ency with 


prt 
for woter Ay Cony 


3s SS. “yeekiy 
Lovely rm. 


arp. Mey : 

mo ® it 

FLOYD * DAVIS 4 ee 

WEA: woot s. trt KENT an fae 

it we 

, ages na 
home — 

Ll. 7.7374 


respect abi e men 


Us. 

9 er 
rm single mar 
Col. ww Lee fron m 
OL is wp ek tt ome. "RA 

VE —ati r. rm 
lk transp man 
con ik : Call fornia st 


din. “tea 
e -l108 


fi. 5 rms. 


NW... ntire 
bath. si) utils, mens, 
ne i. | oe 
* 


| bohv tie 
bedrms at yh we Be ae 
WEAVER BROS., FNC. 


i= 
home pri vis 
rm vt 


she r! 5318. 
ome 610 


Ay = 
= A) 


apt.. 


as, fi 
ba 


ood home for the right | .4- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD: 
Friday; June’ 15, 1956 45 


PHONE = 


cs 
= 


TODAY 


to place your 

weekend want ads*. 
EI Hee NA Sage ie arawing recy sah in the big. = 

FURNISHED , | THE VERONA | pe tine, alt aiiig, inet.) agenrs. OU. - | saturday and: Sunday. 
ca HRN | Sasa, |S HE VERONA | GH Pah Ase ear Stes Savor 
geen?) oh” Aboot DISTRICT HEIGHTS APTS. Tee eget Mae a na.| i 380 me Eiht E The Washi Dost 
|” Bg lageeede aif nen] gare Soa coat |g eA TOA ay | Pet ik | cag econ Bas PARKLANDS | f= iitaiy Siaet:| and Times Herald => 
er.| FOR FREE BROCHURE CALL LK TO SCBOC : : . : 

: FL. 4.9400 tas oe, Sees me SOLE, INC SEE EET = RE. 7-1234 
S| SENS ARRMON SSRePRS UTILITIES INCLUDED — 


Pike te SINGLE FARE 80S 
y Wit. | BER: Agron 14 85, Seiden to| cleo space, Corry suon. ate LOWEST RENT IN AREA 3¥2 ROOMS 
hs be eae — pan 2 ae ; , ) 1 -BEDROOM—$69.50 $68 | and d $70 
4 Penn se! 1681 s ond 2d $84.50 
ALL. UTILITIES (INCLUDED 


MBASSY SECT! 
IMMEDIATE THE WARWICK 


3051 IDAHO AVE. NW. ee: . : 
eases we stataie aed : ROSEMARY.) | i. a py gy ty A | 


1-BEORM.—$72.50 Roath i" — . : se Apt. may 50 
Including Utilities Hib. eth 810g ingl, utilities Apar tments | Sd Wlini's putas: 


: OFFERS At Donna Lee 
Ser CPs Suburban Living There's Everything! 
1-BED " APT —$92.50 At Its Finest ~t08 8 sepeoen | 
EFFIC, APT.—$67.50 ||. 2. 3-BEDRM. APTS. iin, deen ann in yt nowse, in posheii| 
town's mont attrse-| LIMITED NO. AVAIL. eee | pet ent Gt bus and shoveling 

2- ~— WE LOVE CHILDREN etr 0 restri $. . Ave 


tac bre: & fms 
FURNISHED ALSO . ‘eau 
veaubave'® "FO 6 | al and moil — Your Selection Yoday” —CLOSETS GALORE | Ornen’ Apts * mo th tes 4 ORO 
Comolete! Watts MON DEVELOPMENT oy cer esk oF CALL , . 170 th ST. NW. TL. TY | | g43 ss ane ave BW. 
JEFFERSON VILLAGE Bee 1 Wer | Mies mndicate a ab sane greet tine = ar, BACH. APT.—$64.50 |_ * “"°RE' 7-53 | UNFU | 
EME PHS ROMO ny tale A Benes cg soem Bs al en ie ee | Se ) Betis ts oe 
ar n on bu 2. mel } . SWIMMING AND —PURNISHED—U " +. n closets aes perch) | COLT Tine. , i oa f. rm. homes, $115 ivid- “. . a 

JE. 2-5500 | Te i mogere apt buile- ,  eiiehiaas Pr ga at in "al AT 2 ey 40 Om s > in pomses, 6318 pe, indivi’. 9 lanka 


bath and v aie Ri ¥ -| WADING POOLS ; Wa ee nest attrac- St a ht - 7 re Fe int | one sestored ial ~*~ 
eS ee a hitter crs;| NOW OPEN |—S# EST |» a eee md pistes ped = aia ie Fast, Sater iat aie) Ph “it 2 eae 
There's Everything! BELLE ‘LE VIEW . a | ’ ne Bus Service to Capital) tore 8 aia te ae *y fi a rms. kit. bath: adults: | Paaprngy any fat a rear Sr moray 
—Ton 2 sepnoom or. fongunD. ine a nil | Transit & Silver Spring Shopping LUXURY ne 4 \Romye Lamborn, Realtor 

—BUS. SCHOOLS. SHOPPING. PA peer 3 LINE “3 Fasi- ‘All Avail. to Our Residents Only APARTMENTS . oe 5 " ~ a : —Wear 
SOME | gat 7 


WE LOVE CHILDREN POO a oy ule aad IDEAL FOR CHILDREN wv 
Tie sna SONS POOL |e anita sf testers | Bedroom,$79.50| _seauriut vARos 


; Numerous bask 
<SVERY CONVENIENCE EACUUOIVE poe ResiDETS | Bldten or pets, wile, se Sar bell courts’ indus nlomeamn | 2 Bedrms. $99 BQ 
BS ipesiown' we ate AY AP . o-< tables, barbecue pits. 
ee | PER OXON TERRACE, MD. Paid ig io | 
tie er shar, | WASHING Top tee “APTS. | oa ee ee 
orth “Wy arr ' : 
a es Washi ton — rcle Dh is, | 89 FRA! MESH, 2826 9 5 ; 2 1] fm. dining room. 
———___ ae angi PA. AVE NW. .~ " +t : 8 aah wae | ah nice ae Petia hs ‘ d! . 4 idge 
ighenmel ace cs dt Bt AIR. CONDITIONED | tA a oe “wth Bt c | —_ a batns weet it gt $a0s, rec. rm. car river banks w 
t "incl utile mihontal neludes a *vtilttiss. | rm. kik. <—e ALTY “o “. a eo a . room house redect 
Pa M. WILLIS & SONS! @ alta? “teks a eend, | beta dUite “Shiai de . sa ed Ae : etter axe oe 


910 Investment Bidg __ MRS. WISE, MANAGER 


zit.. a@en 
heal: ioves aprenty fen tnd marsh aitiea. Saas nowt r 
BRENTWOOD VILLAGE. | ! - i ete, Ons, Mae Be, 
1311 RHODE ISLAND AVE. N.E. ‘yARGKE lifer |S he | dh eitiere yn is 
GARDEN APARTMENTS | 
Smet a Bvt 20 = 1 plane : . Ps th ot Ee a) _s ies! ¢ saa may 
‘sundry chan, mosgrs , . heat. hv. Direct Single Fare Route Sees aye, eit 


ssbb he SP ee = » ir end somiaet.:| ud. 
BELLEVUE rot TSR rs | yeah BEDROOM OM 8 30 RATAN A | Pe Ee 7 
GARDENS | °* ie Sasy hy Skibod™ oer "tes ALSO FURNISHED APTS. 1 Bedrm. $73- $76) Bit : 938. per me. LUS- me, fall ehiha ing m dead © | cot Haar ate 


Sth ot. ow. 
2 sas nn 1S $| » * : Newly decorated, cross ventilation; ample closets, laundry 2 Bedrms., $88.75-$91. 75 | 
sell det? “detrosting ureiris’ fenced og ts : 250 ine storage facilities and parquet floors. Play areas, near ALL UTILSTIES INCLUDED 
4688 NICHOLS AVE. SW. Teer ceiuleniae oe ae Pte ee essa; | CPOONS. churches, shopping center and theater. CHORCHES TRANSPORTATION | 


Bed " Unturn $65 up 2h . a + P ; ave 
io = 
1 rm F AA) L. Open Monday thru Friday t re ' rms iy " replace. : . 
¥ . : 39° . 4 : : il 8; Saturday, 9-5; Sunday, 10-§ : Oils . wy 3 bed u i. , . ; ; conv per mo. Lostits 
7 


- : rm... 
TM bath: 6 me 
sh. JA. 81008 or 


alley s bop Lures 
Tm . . cit. tle & be 
bath. ba 4 baat ‘ding 


1-PARE ZONE 


, > OF 9-4305 or OV 3-3397 . ee i et a ie Tite -tvine a ae 
2 Gece, Uniurn. 87650) tah Sate’ ori s Bivl 7 DE. 2-3202 CLEVELAND ia "agit Oe E) ceorsiee, ree | Pe 
See CR ee eae ee Mil : 
PHONE JO. 1-2700 | hae ge eee ree od sesecqatet: 3 LEE GARDENS HOUSE 


Al : . ,, 
Fanna 5 ote. 9 hen. See = tes heat, fur t.. > 
. 2725 29th ST. NW. stu. 3-8) “Ae "| ished 5008. 
x pus. = i ee oo, 
Oeer.Daty,.9 0 6 P.M. | oe ee_Dre JA. 3-013 ; COMMUNITY OF APARTMENT HOMES (Just off Calvert St and bef Frounds® SSP te ae ar 
Sunday, | to .M, | ci 5 ois ett is hte , 


Cleve “y Tees on Fa 
| , . ew re sa or , 
SEP PARK | Pentacia Nery Annex Fe Mver.| 88. OE . . eaten Oy - 1 —~ readies NEW TDG AETE, | Sw ears Nas TobiAg fe fa ite Fas 


| . COMPLETELY AIR-COND. — i-B ArT. 550 & GON INC. 508 HN. Washingten WA WANTED TO RINT a 
Mie downtews a 1. = conditioned wu! modern oon : ) ] BEDRM. APT WITH INDIVIDUAL ' key oe | NT 
turn and redec every conven lmodiate - 


oe: | =| | Ftcern, comidet. with fenced-in = 
Ke Beoce’” asad | oe Fm Rib ath: retrig.. 2 BEDRM. APT ROOM CONTROL YOUNG & CO., INC. mn. for CATHEDEAT & Woodley Vc — Nie = é 
nes and shee center ; , 


us; wun 
a om 
All Utilities Included 1-Bdrm. Furn. Apt., $235 | 200-18th_st._ Nw. ___er_3-2660. | gopers, x Sey, sheacine fe ar ie ~~ 
a 4 refrigerator | Adjacent te Fort Myer, moments from the Pentagon and Nay -¢ COLORE $52. 20 MO. | imei we i. : ee wae Koad pr 
oiiz" Sanne” = a Annex. just § minutes te the heart ef downtown Washington SEE RES. MGR DESIRABLE APT. BLOG. | sirable 2-, 3-, $- 
Mon. Through Sat, 10 to 6 1109 © R 4 —2 room 3 ge -UB' : a4 
| QBERECTIONS: Across Lincoln Memorial Bridge. follow Ariing‘on en mits Only a r : = ios 
Bowleverd. turn right at « te Clarendon sat Route i, then | Sunday, 1 to 5 P.M. at. rm Senet ht” cane Bt meat, 88 with yard. 
one-half bieck te entrance. Tice located on circle at head of street m CHARLES "" of Ba Be NT bedrm.. aa om af A sath. ea - A. location. 
utherna fare . : 

Daily Hours 9 ‘til 7:30 TY co mid bth a. oF 

Satufday 9 ‘til S:v0 


Sunday 1 ‘ti 5:00 VEY -$55 = * i oe. 8 ” a 


’ + Minn. Ave. GE. Apt. A. Key) per “a Cet Bs 412 
Pia “a hpbe ‘ 9. Apt. A Redec.: liv rm.| 3t 
Ds. ~ 


Apply Office, 701 No. Wayne St. peer, din Daun Ht REALTY: COL tenike ‘ve 


r a" 50 mo. % ted. 
Arlington, Va. eurilee Apts. ries 


‘ it: -| —cwotcr LOCATIONS. aaeat . Rentel Mer. JA. 5-6546 S3rd and DEFENSE HIWAY Benning Hts. _ Apts. 
| capestnbte. Rome. man anf AnD | 2 BEDRMS a Office JA. 5-6986 NEWLY-DECORATED 


_ OL. 2 EO 6-1 
ort kit Segre: me Mest 2 Bedrooms—from $89.50 | 2 BEDROOMS—$77 “nthe Mothy Hela Pe 
ween | —__s gt S45 ons A id 3 BEDROOMS—$86.50 | 2"seitm home aD 
— aa Es seat paren. We bik’ Ghost lh : ae | Aut oma, mec mee | f oo BRICK BUILDINGS. 08.59 oy] 

i 2.BEDROOM APT. . = gece Living Is Easier and Less Expensive mi ngs P-| Office hours. 8- | rnin gn liable. Hans ta a 
: 4 : . - A HAPER ' 

te tig : yatity ee i Fea? se WA. 7-372! _| S0-0F. cs j merger Sr 8th css and Girard tips: Be me. Cal 

ned . ry " 
oe ag oe er Sotion, oi rut wea 
7 ‘ ° ere ine! . ; —Keer, Wi. NEV/ - Air- Conditioned — be} AL. marae Se ner) July 1. $35 Ekwnst #0 i+] A 


laree 
levator "ae hr “switch. field Manor, 
S showers. parcuet x 


ems, kit. and beth for matried s mm) aes Povey, living teem, best a, Sy dential section: fully equip >. 3-bed- "Chrele.. 34. Boor. “a nS 
Gare =O Arora Hills Albee test: AIR CONDITIONED | | seen nd ba Se are Ph ets uf Soy) Sretaggse: Sloe Laierme OS 
i *:| = APARTMENTS yin ae . ‘s =f Columbia Rd. NW.| sai" gets TR of ge wees are tes, fax) Agents, Brokers 
oe aie ae cms ol BOS @t58:| OAKTON APARTMENTS NEW SNR a i iy 
n ’ . ' * 0 ’ cent tins. Ress. ren ‘ 
(agon sas. National Ai «A be > a qgtake hw r ut. $106 mont ur Se Eves. f 


D get “bain, apla:| Beton ihe storegs iceper.erke| Sat gigpar Uhluies lactated aw RES bigs, spent cou Bt | CHEVY CHASE—BARNABY Conn. Ave, 


rt 4. 
ing eee 


Bed ay eunetems Gesets > TC NA. 8-2266 
AL CO. 918 New! Virgin | BH es . room Apartments . faciities, $128 ipel. etils. fund MOVING_AN age p> By OESK BFACE—Praatige mallina a 
stale ott -96ne Bedroom Apartments . ) wn ane: es er 
_cuvee ot. Hw. Te * DANIEL E. RAGALIE 


3 Bed A Alse efficienc apt. with lar . - secy. service. 
a > - 
“in beck a dd $05. |OT_4-9410 REALTORS OT. 4-9410 , tE.; : t.. room Apartments | Eitchen and dressing room, peste Hit" The 


| Hisfirwoed ile Site "fact. | “on : TOL 4 LASALLE 
ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED IN RENT | utile. Mo , 1028 CONN. AVE. NW. 


: ». | - T beth, — “a Grick home: lst fl 
. Van *. Wh "salt ate . : ‘ MODEL APARTMENT OPEN DAILY AND SUNDAY | RESIDENT, MANAGER é : ym. & beth, school 1 ed 2 M AIR-CONDI- 
" ’ : : TONE hs 
x PB si 78 why. 44 4 : 3 a TT SET | : ; ye Y 
ae He ar “i ¥ rs: ra oa 1 . 


__ a a: | BEST RENTAL 7 up to Rock Creek. Park iv. 
a bed ’ " r . . a 
Carpe, baum gaa glove seine ¢ GARDENS | 2: . Fon gO ee peated neste 2288 | it ata lune 
Semeriaared | wm sa TO ws es es 2-BDRM. APT.—$81.50 | ieee oe ot si Bota poe srt LAWY 
‘Res Mer ‘a | 1 -SEDRM. met TrBOO | nessonadie sone ba. 2°R6es ave. ve | | pee tee AVE. ea 
tie aD ge CCHS. 724 i4th st oF . Magazine Realty Co., Inc. TERRACE APTS. 3 Seat Taira BF J. i tater ea ae, : cad bkabive., 410 in| svetleble na ea = 
4688 NICHOLS AVE. SW. | FoSIS oe eS. | WOODWARD BUILDING ME. 8-6055 Norman Bi | men: sep. Ts. $2. 4 Stair fo peor. | pe 
“| 1 Bedrm., Unfurn.—$65 up : - $85.38 | 6B VALU WOVERE Tor over 8 ser: watescuuatM—arovnil PE. >| Wins hoc het prtitanions Mic 
1 Bedrm., Furn.—-$88 up —Lae. : FINEST LOCATION nadded va A. 2-182) . me. : | Modeled pear 226 and 
| | - path, demi. garage. 879.56 BEAUTIFUL 1028 oe AVE. NW. z cS - Sones —— onditioning. large 
. oi UTILITIES) : ce .* i- » ar. : per +4 A nice nolakhe — 
| OR ROCK CREEK GARDENS ea spaftins Boycnemee ee be Mage eptaae cat |B 
. Legon! weobeeye ond diamond oy awa, paveroand.< 1-Bed Aots —$8 1. 50 In Montgomery County, Md , on the District Line a cteromen | rr 
room 


. C > UTILI . ramen i 1 ARB 
PHONE JO. 1- 2700 ‘wih oun and Near Rock Creek Park 3308 COUR — : ti! saat cat hf 
_ | 2-Bedroom Apts. —$91 50 SCHOOLS TRANSPORTATION SHOPPING AIR-CONDITIONED ha Fe ; 

p, 


Service to all down- shopping | 1 and 2 695-6125 
areas by Capital the develop-_ tu ri 
Transit uses Also minutes away | si Conn. “ore. “os vee emilee 

- fast local bus service from major « 


aress. ——— nee ot oll JOLLES & SENNETT Co. | 
a ase | PRET a ae ng 3.farp- 
"-BEDROOM APTS. .......... $87.50 Tis flees. real. "Boe BL. 
; 2-BEDROOM APTS. .......... 107.50 
$68-$73.50 RENTS INCLUDS ALL UTILITING "8 oe | | a Ay 
CONCORD GARDENS |S¢autiful Hillcrest Heights, Md. FURNISHED AND UNFURNISHED APTS. Senior. Wm. J. «| "yo. frame | : vy) og, RUP Sarhlog’sir_sontiuenet 


arg ee ee wae Bate suring room| ese, to, Wal owner Se: 
bl eget ah aes conden ‘ite Lave coves Sr sate vag Lama Ma ee ter a HE Patsy, eee | Ree 
> , per mo. 


« Apt. CALL JU. 5-4030 | : | 4 7 rm, i-level. Avail, tmmed. | 
der. 0130) RS ore. Be om ay. Sisk Cities on teen rat. ne 2 Wee. iat | 


- : AT $327 GRUBB RD. SILVER SPRING. MD. 
BETHESDA’S FINEST OPEN SATURDAYS, WEEKDAYS, 9 ‘TIL 5 


DE LUXE MODERN APT. ny Out leth st. to East-West ws, ip to Gem 
Eig & McKeever 
MANAGING AGENTS 


to wy 
with extra | 


—_—- 


’ 


oe WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD | 


_to place your 
weekend wart ads 
in the bi 
Saturday and Sunday 
Classified Sections of 
The Washington Post 
and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


beaut -»_* or 
Ad. hor 
» 12 Sn a. a. 


rs. featur. 
s. rose force full | 


“mittic Nt CHATEL |? 
173 Rare = DB. 29-1137 


ree livi open. 
ierary. caine 
stn 


~ +4 st ent 


FOR THE MAN WHO 
WANTS TO MAKE 
A DOLLAR 


‘covers te own retail 
; 390% 


tien. Main 
Ma.: rand-new 
nati. -known 


2 Baths—Recreation Room 
QUIET STREET 


BURLEITH 
$13,500 
Older 2-Bedroom Home in This 
Convenient Neighborhood 
H. A. Gill & Son 
DE..2-8000 


solden 


Taft Bridge Ares 


se. Major 
wired; mid- 
77-3632. After 


3: 44 
approx. Ra AQ ae Realtors | 
207 Wisconsin Ave. NW 


soll bomen tat jg foingicnpeclts | Ls 
a _ ; ’ 
Aposinses "Dn US 0, in bie seport 


is8. W 
WwW. Ve. 


us English bsamt 


atte CO. 


r waving town. must sell his 
row ovrick hem in 


with exce pot 


ea 
We | 
bool 


640 MASS. AVE. N.E. 
Down parm nt? What hav ve you? 
This is rh oy r beautiful well-kept. 
one-owner home of 7 rooms: bath 
wi shower: pine-pan 

and half beth in bdDemt.; 


“ate 


NOTES arc 61A 


trust & 


“655 
RTY 62 


dn 


INVEST. 
= ALEXANDRIA 


hap future is grodictes for 
‘ — =? come prop- 
2 ae and 2) 

we Annual income. 


ting 051-BP_. 


at pte & SON, 


a8. A REAL el 

“COLORED—VACANT” | 72 
|'635 Powhatan Pl. NW. 
Ehrlich ra one House 


Corner brick. ah 


T iN@ Pretiy ay 


Va. 


roome..? levetlon 


By PARLICH “| 


1012 4th ‘ bis BN 3 


7-ROOM RM 
VACANT—-REDECORATED 


TA, 9-8749 
Si-unit brick. 7 yrs 
" type $35,000 


-| THE BEST 


DOWN PAYMENT AND 
MONTHLY PAYMENTS 


TO FIT YOUR BUDGET 
BUT YOU MUST HAVE 


ret Ty . week 3000 | 
te. 1 ltimore bivd ro 
ters Te | NO DOWN PAYMENT |*™"» 
NON - yi: 
i tiie ta Cae at SRIBPS SEMIDET. ale 
: EG na é A gs corner ose in finest 


724 sgn weed ST. NW. 


baths. 2/1012 


OR HOME 
"Oho 
EALTY 


ee eee 
ndied “~ Rates down Canthe 


< ~ "RARE BARGAIN 
Ki 3 COMPLETE xe 


brick home with side «.. 
rm 


COLORED 
VACANT 


REALTY MORTGAGE “|; 
INVESTMENT CORP. 


OFFERS 
BUYS IN TOWN 


NORTHWEST 


; bedroom ownie bri 
ram atume ae trae wake rth 
4-6 


wi 
Colonial front perc 
613.950. 


eo beauty! Enioy country hiv. 
pacious dream sro 


aeons Bony ST. NW 


brick: 6 hedr , on Se - fi ~. 
2 bs Peis, ci Dasemen’ with 
or curs ahouse 


aure.| > lot =i) wi your own 
| o ’ 
pen’ : os ee | flowers — garden and fru 
ore 


6214 Sth ST. NW 
2-s'o somiies. brick contains elena 
4 bedrms 


basement. 
eat Sentitel: 


lawn 
perch. Full price 613.950 


1742 HOBART ST. NW 
Beautiful 4-bedrm brick 
containing 3° “> Dine- 
rec. rm... & Tein arece 

=e 


ull 
appointment to 


COLORED—KEEP COOL 
DETACHED HOMES 


| WHITEHALL MANOR 


In this area of 30 to 40-thousand 


INC ‘Du. * 5) 


THESDA | 


$21 ase Close-in eeotion near ne 
dan a 


Radnor 
cis, a ae on 
rms 
vatory "Mo 
ement 


SOUTHEAST 
1523 INDEPENDENCE Ave. SE 


-BEDRM couse. Vacant 


Trades Acc 
pee. ete ti 3.5305 ul accepteg| f 
hy i Bac Sh |COLORED—$750 own | 
1243 Nr. 16th & Mass. Ave 
eee vicki bast bs! RECREATION ROOM | 


completely redec Be the first to see th lovely row | 
= brick —, —— 
S'S | 


din 
ard A. 1 von 
ti 9 
Marcel lino 
___TA..9-5262. 
, 6-rm.. bath, 
: A. — Cs furnace 


Crick. 
mes. small da preted ae 
$49 DN. —$90 MO. | 


semidet. brick; 5S Dis) 
as heat; im-| 
ove in With) 
%. CO. 


| fina 


5 On 1k —y ones & 


flee i: itv. tm din tm:| Stone 
+ fleer 8495 down. | TU. 32-2101 


5 ad 


nes 10th ST 
bath 24" 
= es. 


NORTHEAST 
1623 MONTELLO AVE 


2-bedroom row brick 
redec Me. payments, 


ELLE" PRL BETIS 


NE 
Compietely 
889 
CALL, U8 


Call 35-4056 


Brick heme fer ony 
per mo. De ~ 
. site | bath. her~ bemt 
r end cas 
7 


HiLLeY ECO 


=.= — | 
| COLORED —$1 2,500 
Gi BARGAIN 


NORTH -— ~y — NE 

Attractive se -rm brick | 

ae tastefully yo Sep. | 
bemt 3 rms 


m 
rm. beautiful | 
like rent 


CAN BE ARRANGED 


nity 


GOOD CREDIT 
peal TY yMORT to Cace's | 


INVESTMENT CO. 


Vermont Ave sas. ye 52080 
Sun. 6-8 67 | 


4016-4025 E ST. SE. 
Gl APPROVED 


ae Ban, payments and monthly 


North area 
years-old brick 


concre 
SAS 


PAR 
brick rambler wi 
se liv! A 
tchen 
SY reer 


ery spaci 
4 bearm me late 
= y space: ‘pe IT "bemt, 


el. 
ove t 
es BT on a. | Syl PERRY. 
D098 
phan temectlate 
—o. im choice area 


eB. oat ¥.-~ S kit. 


° tide ent. t lone shaded y vara | 
spade if 78, Wa A} 
it 
geome 3-bedroom, 2- 
with full b Rae, 
~ -. A and pretty srounds 
$29.950 or R 


MILLICENT CHATEL. DE 2-1137 
6:30. OL eily 


rediey 


High | 
Priced | 


- ASE—3 -bed- 
= Ri - Celonial: Dbasement 


ioctee Wash owner 
te 


wit N scogpt i S Sino | 
weeken 
ETH DA—_CH VY CHA E 
WILDWOOD MANOR 
Most delight 


ful, 


3-bed room 
| bier on boagtitl stracy jot ot. 818. 350 


ot ia | 
MODERN __| be 


Attractive 3-bedroom 
rec 
5 

CHASE 
Newly decorated brick 
with 3 bedrmes 


2 bathe, 
824.750 
A. V. PISANI, Realtor 


dbrtiblsx HBsH ARE 


3.950. Levels 3-bedrm 


e HO 
OON rambler on lovely ws 
= jot. fons. iv. rm 
rruge mod - fall bamt 
—$17.950 


nETHESD 
we ik te N or Naval 


ita) An architecture! 


colonial with 
ne-paneled im conv 
ation 


Colonial | 
carace 


be 


ares 
PaA-ol 


Hos- 
master 

Diece featuring apageeve org fire. 
place in unusual liv 
ge kit 

eos 


““Gelighifully 
t 
4 


vith “pany 


.950 | 
TH Cole-| 
aded 
oc. rms. expel! 

bemt AT-| 


brick pemes.._ 
"within 3 y pineke. a5 gad 


co 


spark! 
th t 
Le 


LUXURY HOME 
rooma a a Sled "bathe see S 
master beautiful chestnut 
trim rit... 
full be 
oll heat te 

#17,000." aes. 


sep. entrances 
not & converted) 


oo eine 
Bungalow 
$395 Dn.—$99.59 Mo. 


* cleanine necessary 
redec »b glow 2 
bemt.. of h: very! 
| laree yare Koy ve = with deposit 

ST. 3-3626 tii 
+ atit 


COLORED OR 


MODERN prOnamas STs 


PULL BENT. Gas 
$675 Wr 87 ? 
Bilis ROSSOW. REA 
A 


nw P| 


A 
22 MILMARSON PL. 
Custom Suh Brie. i. aig 
rm... i* 
shrebbes? 
onv 


ance wo 6 


COL ae 


1937 LINCOLN RD a. 


right 4 vely room 


PRESS REALTY CORP. 


Eves 


EHRLICH SPECIAL L 7-3 


James. 
_CA 


Fashionable able NW "Sect ction 


First time offered. Vacen Mod- 
ern, 17-year-old a adeaan brick 
home Man 


son vera. sas hee 
peat 
3.0480, t 


tO rat Dea, base | 
so| DETACHED—$950 DN. 


4 rms.. 2 bathe. full basement. O71! 
wh prrecnee serees._k . lot. | 
Cali "til A 665 


DANIEL DIENER & CO 


ui, Pee 


eli icc 
sound invest- 
vv. JE. 23-4970, CALL, "TIL 9 P.M. AD. 4-6653 
| DANIEL DIENER & CO 
Colored—Upper NW. 
Detached Bungalow 
rm. with gs -¥ & 


; li te wall carpet 
bath om ist fir. 2 


nd ot REALTY _CO 
tA 


92-3459 
erson 6 NE 
nice 2-bedrm 


APARTMENT HOUSE 
4 APARTMENTS 


ir- 


COL 

| $10.9 $500 

ortes eo 
nit... 2 


m 
Bemt Front por 
lot 


a eciedGI 


| Approved | 
SEMI perac 


large rooms and beth hi Tite 
batement 


True apartment hou 
rm 
path 
refr 
Bt piles | 


GONGRESS HEIGHTS, SE. 
rm. din 
: Income aa80 onan! y 
500. Term 
‘CALL NOW FOR APPOINTMENT 


(SELF CONTAINED) 
, 4’ h =_ Frnants = 
RIGGS & CO., HU. 3-3316| 


. 
03 
wM CALOMIRIS 


1655 


INVESTMENT | 


eves. 


fimancing 
tly Possession inspection 


| SHANNON & LUCHS CO. KE 
wie ‘a 7 — 
pYw “=x. 


a bur s 3-bedroom Se 
use. 500 Owner eccupied 


COLBRED. 
4 NATURAL 
Jaros. Grhaepee bs al nivpaclous 


AREA — Gat-of-town 
owner will sacritice 
, compact 3-bedroo 


use = auset gireet 
fie 


8p acious Waal Ce trance 
Pull 


Be ae te North. | 
il ts. 307-6432 
KA. t pEAUTY 
607 QUINTANA PL. NW. 
ad 95 ot 


new 


—- bri notts t 

—_ det, r _ ine ree 

Bet rene i front orch ga- 

rage 

MURRAY CEVINE, AD. 4-3737 
} 


a ee a | 


tached eae. 


o 
te sa west becation 


TL. 
2- 


dae et | 
baths - 2d | 


| lati same 


; 
Blessed Sacrament 
ete 88 at ratio 
we com- 
~ TROK +} 


$1000 DOWN 


* | ASSUME 4% GI LOAN 


FRED A. SMITH CO. 


61 3 Farcagut 


COLORED—$295 DOWN 


pee ira and Missouri ave 
utifu: 6-r md bric 
eated 


ne 
tt wide. side-hal 


zy eM 
rit Paces rt 


sre ob ) 


-* . Mt. 3-168 


COLORED BARGAINS 
MODERN HOMES 
1—$195 On—$95 Per Mo 

ble tull Dase- 
2—$195 ya ad Per Mo. | 
2- 2-story brick, = rms, pull dbem* 
— $195 On 999 Por Mo. | 
a rm. ie brica. ba bath. one a-W | 
H vy cle 
4—$2 ad On.—$100 Per Mo. | 


'SINDLER Real Cc 
CALL ANYTIME 98 


a TWIN BEDROOMS 


“OY, TILED BATHS 
| Large Modern Kitchen 


Concrete Porch, Garage | 
ELLIS KOSSOW, REALTOR 
ST... 35-4415 TA BTS 


COLORED—This home 
or 1¥- 


gas Very deep jot 


mt 
5 $395 Dn —$105 Per Me 


powder 
damit. 


* 
i TA, 9-6800 


“3105 20th St. SE. 


Col., 

spemebede else make the pay 
5 on your home. Brick duplex 
2 bedrm. apt. a =| s70 mo 


"tut 


INC 
‘TA. 9-77 


-W 
5S. WASSERMAN, 
a Eves 10 
r is moving out 
uick deal, make 
bric 


SEMID BRICK 
uintena and 7th Sts. N.W. Mod 
spacious rms, 2 Batis. side hall 
lan. gar . | mt 
950 xX. 3-| porches; peruits A back yard 
59-6800, 


garage. Call T 
lace NE.| ” Ehilich BoP Hindia* 
Gi—$11.300 


821 MARIETTA PL. NW. 
$250 DN.—$70.50 MO. 


Ree ye beta. 5 gms odere 2 2 “te: 
snctudine Principal. Interest. “© 
neurance, Taxes 


witb 


| sation. = and siae 


OPEN SUNDAY. 2-4 "ERED EHRLICH 
Beautiful conv 


1012 14th T. 3.0450) 
semidet. bric 2g ay ae RE 
sige ed: |$395 DOWN—MOVE IN. 


m 
coulpped kitchen. 2 nice-si 


sed'balett with front perch | 3rd & Rhode Is. Ave. NE 


316 PS This beautiful 
ta 


lige. rms. pore 


consisting of 
RIGGS & CO. payments or trade ‘your’ mec 
COLORED——SEMIDET,. 
UPPER BRIGHTWOOD 
6 ROOMS—$13,000 


$730 ae oe 


{ 


Riggs & Co., HU. 3-3316| § 
: VACANT—BRIC 
2 LET 2 oe Do 


redecorated home| 


ew 4- = - . 
split-level. Center hall. large living 
= with Ea parate din- 


se 
kitchen x.y 


i a 


n 7 livin 

bed roo 2 dD 
Hotpoint "xitchen. *% pn age full 
basement with rec. reom nter- 
hall pian: in @ gorgeous nen prvor- 
hood & Co 


BETHESDA 
WHITTIER WOODS 
4 BEDROOMS—3 BATHS 
$29,450 


al yt ar level. 


u 
struction by a bullder with over o| 7 


. eve-level gas oven 

wood cabinets 0 

room, living room with 

stone fireplace. 2 baths: have Rs 

strow d with vanity, and 

ey y ther ademas in the home 
u 


+ 

and water 

Immediate occupancy 
7-6650 ‘til 9 vo 


ALSO 


Call 


-| NEW BRICK RAMBLER | 


4 BEDROOMS—2'% BATHS | 
$29,950 


On large lot of 150-ft 
nestied in the pines. Just off Brad 
ley near the Congressional! 
Country Club And eniy 25 mins 
driving me te the heart of the 
city . irepiaces ~ft living 
00 . dining ‘room 14-ft 
country- size kitchen, with 1 glassed | 
Wall covered patio with ae 
arport fer 2 
ont rance hall 
unusual house at 
may see by | 
the key. Call RE.) 


> m 
Colonial Investment Co. 


v 


— lose t dley Bivd 
Kenwood entrance Completely cy 


luxury rom bier 


te 
arbecue 


im, HESDA 
CAVALIER HOMES 


pure finest SPLIT LEVELS 
0 ER 4- and 5-bedrm omes on 
wooded '. acre tracts in this area 
5 minutes from shopping. schools 


to Bradiey bivd. } 
te Aberdeen rd. 
at entrance te Lan- 
cen we oom and ieit asain tw 


THOMAS L. hg af 
420 Copnecticut Ave. WO T9090 
SDA B BARGAIN- Be vou need 

tlio you 


convenient | 


; side-hall | 


praise] at $17,500 


a 
Se oe builder ; 
, Can J 4 8-4646. If no answer call 


“| BROOKMONT, MD. 


$20.500 
| ifee lay erates type rambler, like new 
lot. 


eldon, 2-9237. aoe and 

rkside 

| sade jalousied porch PLUS DEN 
" m 


2-car garage 
atruction, superlative care reflected 
in this distinguished centrally | 
idence, Top ya oe 
4.950. he 
00. y 3.0278 ve 


| Sarace eae fir 


oretd 
4 | doors 


BEALL, HILLANDALE— Beautiful split level | 
rms.. 2 baths 


et.) bee 


cn 
| 
en. 


. | CHEVY. OutKse Was 


frontage. sock CREE 


Ty" cS LA 
aa 


} BEDRMS.—OBSPARATS DIN. RM 


FIREPLACE—RECREATION RM. 
BRICK—NEW-HBOME COND. 
Short walk 


et eae ey 


mee at 


Bee 


; Renner 


950. 
bette ie 
ttractive bier a 
a, -* ‘rope; : valor) a 


= es jot 
| 
SSeS Al Palen pees | at 


st buy 
In autiful jecatsen. oy bullt-in 
. 


wert} QUALITY 
| Tf you've ooen the shoddy troe— 
penes ur a truly well- 


9013 WALDEN RD. 
tis mr hs »-bath Cotentes 


= tenees yard 
P"iinencine 


Bless, REA TV CORP. 


brick | 


oeting 
rs ~y oY 


es 


transp 


ue CORNERS 


= ek: + 
: side 
aaa os 2 and 
numerow . 
bat eee 


Ss J 


| 2-family with sepe 
ges elec, meters 
| er 615.000. Lew down payment. 
Rs - gor brick: 3 
Bed m full tty pine ~~ aa =. 
ume a se . Owne 
x U 


ormal-| § 


“Aneherteneed vers | 
over parm 


my PBOWN: 


ctive }-bedr 


“Take 
ate 


Excelle 


Rh & CO. 10. 4-8983 _ 


trees. 
per} nit rewar 

re living 

« Mream 

ious 46 6maester 

_* with | 


rm 
baa 


n! 
SIG 


on i-acre 


Ae 


Indian Springs Club Area! 
Delightfully attractive 3-bedroom | 
dition. in 

tion 


LARGE 3-BEDROOM 


' New Rambler 


$14,950, $1000 Dn., $104 Mo. | 
OR GI, 00 DOWN, $96 MO. | 


TAXES AND INSUR- 
u — built of) 
—4 


ter than *  ., 
Many extras 2' 


4th } 

reh detached 

ay purchased 

ished of armas Cail 
. | 


R . 
fur- 


te 
for small tamnily or Ay owers | cab 


couple Sat Tite "gi SN ADE SeGrens 


ee cree concrete reat 
| bemt. 26237. W 
810.950 Where 


eee te school and 
A 
ceptional area 
. bedr 


Foe 
m. ful 


Realtors —NA.8-9028. | 
‘ “pc rifice pr ei ’ 


‘ cope 


z%. in 
can rou fi 


Lo A 


KENSINGTON 


4 MA mars rood 
wea $10, 950—$8 O. ii set 


INCL. INSURANCE 
Gi APPROVED—-$550 DOWN 
Expand. attic. nice size 1's-story 
detached “shin le . Absolutely 

utiful con ree m@ kit... 
11.5-ft. G8. refrig.. alum. sink: full 
adr basement: ine a oo 


nen 


“25-year 
i 5% 


Acres Constr. Corp. 


and doors S| 
—, transp. and sheps 
wR. A. HUMPHRIES 


large 
rick 


ieee 
lean « ang ov Kd lovele 
ania rao ing pore. 
le fully 


and very attractive. lot ORAHAM | 


N WN PAYMENT | | 


-bedrm.. semidetached brick Ap- 
chor-fenced vare payepents ke) 
nt 7< 


MA A 


SPACIOUS 


MODERN BRICK RAMBLER 


te 
in 
12x2 


ay il 
winr 


screened po 
posers, 
ares, 


ened porch sis. 
ppvatery ~q tie an side 
> make “thi this brick 
Peart 
en, full Jt a 
and jaree jot. 
ah nd bus 


a Mfassione - 
on 9 ' 


of fe bandon of gue! que. 


tC. Vit. Center 
r rm 
. ts 
ife xk dis. rm iv 
evils 
ed “ 


ent 


TH 
prick 
nterior. 
rms 
at tes 
some brick Colonial, 
t lot. Den and 


—-" i 


= }.. & 


L 
BDRMS.—1¥4 BATHS 
$19,950 | 
INDIAN SPRINGS CLUB | 


rooms, 
ap nnewew | 
pore 


oe 


Living 
dining 
bat: 


rm. has fireplace. 
rm. comp 


ull-size 


SCR IAL, EK beg rooms. 
steds and powder see. 
ment. recreation 
nicely landscaped ton 
ll Mrs ey 4 
” 
split level ao 
> rms. 2 baths 
din modern hit 
Attached gar. 


7936 Wise 


brk. 

makes this lovely q_ eee | 

Gecoreted; asiuminum sterm win-| 

dows throughout. end iarge level 
assume iaree 

HAM & CO., JU. 5- 6380 


screen 
Re 
Ave. OL. 32-2123 ¥ 


imacuiate 4-bed-| 
ovely fenced lot 
~ ped. 


ves 


ins rance: 


este aie 56 down end Fn ¢ 
7 =. buys A is 
Srety *,. Ned room clos 


ull-Demt ram t 
lot rea oques . drive ane 
schools ne red ta 


sed fee seasin En couple 
tn 2 “Seon "ea fal 


tees sin eerece pee rs} 
us 


ees 
vie & co. 


"the Prank 


— 


$295 


Or OR NON-OI 
Twe %3-dedroom 
condition convenient 
ments lower than 
& CoO. LO. 4-898) 


5 
y) 


grounds 
ne ee 


shoppine 


In Bethesda'’s Finest Residential Ares 


Oakwood Forest 


(Opposite Landon School For Boys) 


New Brick 
MULTI-LEVEL HOMES 
3 BEDROOMS-2’% BATHS 


MAHOGANY-PANELED DEN OR EXTRA-LAROE FAMILY ROOM 
Your Choice of 3 Designs 


ALL WITH COMPLETE MORSE 0 ey KITCHENS 
Prices Start at $ 


Excellent Conventional—FHA 7 


$3500 Cash Will Handle 


Sample House Open From | to 8 Every Day 
- © Saturday and Sunday, 12 to 8 P.M 


Woeehtnaies. out Wisconsin Ave te 
on Wes Lane. left = Wilson 
beige i rig 


a saa 


spor alates WIT™ 


CHEVY CHASE REALTY CO., INC. 
3333 Conn. Ave. N.W. EM. 3-1800. 


4 


ncing 


ire pegs: 
- stale a 


on tone - i ee , 


Lendon Lane. . talew 


c r 
on well-lands sca 


Perse | #3 $15.500 
vanes | 


be 


SCR. PORCH—BUILT-IN GARAGE plied 


HOMES 
ROBERT E. LOHR 


gose 742 SPM. RA. ©3600 
of Dependable Service 
ERY scree vith  S-vear- 


~<a. 
~ wa. — = ive 


kit 
Ot of | 
ox 


hres 


: a 
2-1 


ome We've 


po a tite a ~~ center- 
8 a ag rooms 
ompiete itiase area of iiv- 
Et Le ‘pats “eoms “4 zy earaen 
bright uy 


carpet! a ent 


oce- 
au 


OL 


ae. Rich, 


NO-N SPU EVEL” 


nm a ‘Brook Forest 
out Seder and see this beau- 
~~ 4- room. 


3 a. 
ae. rec alk 
o- te patie hot-water baseboard 
. eons carege. Loads of extras 
on 1% acres of ground 
Ananci: 7 

5-6010 


‘| 4. 


tifuliy 


Suva tos 
in choice 6i)- 
Contains liv-, 

dining 
c 


Coleniai 
ver Spring location 
ing 
room t 
Wak te ever ho 14 950 

co ANY Realtor 

till 9 30 


S| "BUILDER'S HOME 


Delightful 4-bedroom. 2-bath brick 
Cape Cod with larse livine rm 
separate dining rm.. kitchen with 
bDreakiast nook. full sement with 
lavatory and exit ulilder is re- 
| Proval, bis.s80 in and out. FHA ap 


parkii ling rand Cheerful 
brick and 


| Receptional well-kept 
to ve 3 twin. wr 


e 
pine- eed in , ~ 

brilliant "Tivine —< ining 
Tm. combination with brepince 
electric kitchen with UOreakfast 
nook. th and laree utility 
The well- cored~ for lawn and 
ers show wners price = ‘th : 


rms 
larse. 


fine home Inspect it teda to- 


JAMES ©. CONLEY eal 


v 5-414 “Vl ® 
2-bath home 
Spacious 
la kitch 
Price. 


n.. 
lot 
ay ving rm. with fireplace. » 
smt.. hot-water hea 
oOoD COMPANY 
ter. 11158 Georgia ave. LO 4 "ite 
» © ewe 


OLD COUNTRY CHARM 


YET CLOSE-IN, 1 BLOCK TO BUS 


pate will excite you. Engl 
80 ft. long. on \% acre B+ 
br ‘gracious trees, shrubs, roses 
wy Specious rooms Hot-water 
eat ves old county charm 
re hy in 
1 be 


Silver Spring 
F. BLANCHARD, Realtor - 


tom 
5 — size bedrooms. 2% 
leent family-dinine 

de — kitchen. built-in oven and | 
brick construc- 


Open How 
“til he: “Saturday oat Bu 
ar 


weekdays aay de 


ARGOES RAN N PROPER 73 11212 Triangle 


| WISH 
More People Knew Quality 


'* THEY DID 
THEY WOULD RECOGNIZE 
THIS VALUE 


HERE ARE THE FACTS 
Ald, BRIC 


‘,- ACRE OF 
GROU! 


8 
RECREATION 


We're Only Ask ne $28,950 
You should take 
iweaway price a 
omens sell 
NEAT FALL Brine out any expert 
and compare. All homes certainiy 
will cost more after the election 


BUY THIS HOME RIGHT 


Weve "erteed ‘whese 


| omy ce ow 


ventions! 


| ent 


AVONDALE. NORTH 
$495 DOWN 
2.stery semidetached brick: 
b . bath 2a “pes 
nu. 
Pull 
heat 


pointm 
ior sop tenant te. nape’ a 
INVESTMENT CO 
Vv pont AV nw 
na a 3 ay = A 77-8267 
489 


aN 


BING—Brick Cape ‘Cod. 2 
se sepewsese 

bat th anent 
setae nae 2nd 


$8 
poeeras gortege rms... die 
ba 60x 1 i) tile for 
50. with & Guick bale Te in- 
MOORE & MOORE, Realtors 


Sao ym ana 


' dinins by 
By. ohn. . Ms Pais near 


HA 518 
Ss Fk walk 


lace. seD 
emt: 


— 7 Cape 


eee 
ve... Oe 


mt 
_- oie to schoo! : 


L— JO A ames 
Hd Che|tenham 
en ave dark 
8-5800 


7 
pen rerfield | E. 


non-GI #63 adn: sasumn 
4% 3) VICTOR DICK. 


T WEIGHTS —Ce e Cod brk..| 


’ 


tairs. | 


5 
slese to Bolling 
. 107 Rolph “Gr. LO 


orestvilie, 

OPTICER ’ TRANSFERRED 
3-bedroom detached rambier_ 
new many extras; large 

all city conveniences 
x LU. 2-61 


drews eld Call 
LU. 32-7612. LU. 4- 


Delightful bates: & Detental on shoded 
ms lot: is 
ys Rrougheet 


Ret ie i "E MOORE, Realtors 


ely 
kitchen. ae wall. ! 


_\8 ALL. do 


re. | 


pencsney Forma Stene. 3 bedrms 
r 


vels.| - 
Saths,| Et. 
room,| pias 


~~ | bee 


6-FT. RAMBLER 


Lae 
| Be ao "$15,450 pRitcl Qnondi 
WA. i: 


<7, | SLs sven, HOUSES 67D. | SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67 MD. 
ann 


re. 
oe 


3 Re 


$750 Dn., $100 Mo. 

wichia ‘waiking, igm, ore Vie 

Fic alate & McKEEVER 
G& ACKEEVER 


RIGGS MANOR 
ONLY $750 DOWN 


sale 
1."o0 pocume S9350 4 


me victOk DICKE ighe, back bal 
SEAT PLEASANT, MD 
RON-VET. N MONEY DOWN 
$87.50 MO 


2-bedrm semidetached brick 
bage disposal, washer 
ooc 6crediit.: ©yOou 8 | 6CeR 
bouse, Call Di. 37-8333 ‘i 9. 
TAKOMA > bedrm. bungee 


4832 
WEST 
—— 
ra 
at $13.500 
| terme "ers 2 
REALTY co “rn 
"no Payment. s)-bric 
bungalow: large iiv m expos 
a beams 
ol h.-@ 
near trans and schools 


nce 


“| & 

: iv 
term windows 3 
se bus shop img an 

h Priges low. Easy 1 ter 
NCE ES Tira 
Near Indian Head Hwy. 


~4 " 

util rm 

fully landscaped. 

fines ft 10 mi. south D 

in $5400 dna on beak 
06.968 mo with 5% inter 

"“Aderholdt Realty ‘Co 
BeALTor —LO 7-8815 


GALORE and al! tne extras 
6-Tm. brick C 


| Beth "3808 * mo sah ule Tg 


rambler. 

picture findow in WY 

tered walls. fu mt fine 

and wo 7. Many ex< 
an } 2 


Lee 
rm. 


mA CR 3750 DOWN 2 
bearm 


maewary Cape Cod with 
expandib upstair& hese 


tile bath one large dav icht 


in “Glen fed . 
. ow down a” a 
6143 


HIGHLAND” RAMBLERS 


OVER 200 SOLD 
WORTH PORESTVILLE 
eft. $14,230 

veterans 


A 

. this attrac 
Containing 2 lee 

window liv: rm. 

picture window 

room for additiona) 
. Outeide entr 

oniy 8250 4 


oxi5 


n y eee 


$12 925. nr 
full 


' ci 
» €ves 


‘73 

NE AMBI. ERS: 
possession " 

= lee 


a - 
19-ft 


ult 
im 


ades in yl te 


ew 

Tr 4 ey INCE gat S 

REALTY “0 N 
66 


r ape Lae 3-bedrm. 
, rn a ocr 


Tere 


PRINCE G GtOnoEs PROPERTIES. 


An Old” Fashioned 


| Sweetheart 


rere opportunity te 


with many — 


Ox! 
itv zk! ; 


hnew-home condition ‘al y $12 eon 


Carroll Highlands 


Just off New Hamoshire ay *.: brick 
Colonia! with ige. ‘liv 


for a real 
everythin 
r 


frontage: 


shoo” ow.; Cu 


te 
tom- bullt 
only 


BURCH REALTY CO 


asbestos 


br shingle 
nly Hey 425 eaye 


VA with 8275 


(a CONLEY & CO. AP. 7-6299 
ith car BRICK 


6906 18TH AVE. 
$750 DOWN 


OF Ris Rd Bast -Weat 
6-yea “old detached brick 
pmocere of Da! 7 gas ea 


a 
fer cod-in 
LOUIS BRESSLER 
TU. 2-5995 
dine closet dpors. | 


with aute. washer 
and 


bedrm 
ae luxe xi 


ok ul wae 


3 
e 
and 


retri¢ 
Gl «a 


freezer 


BRICK COLONIAL 


Wes t Hyattsville 


e : an 
potte. ar, all conv. GI or FHA. 


HYATTSVILLE HILLS 


est Duy in area for $16.500 


concrete porch 

: te bus and walking 
distance to both public and pa- 
rochial schools 


THE PERRY BOSWELL 
WA. 17-4500 


co 
Realtors 
| eupers—a— Englewood 


acr avell.: also poo -Gl *1500 4 
J. Vi EY.-AP. 7 


SALE SUBURS. 


a 


x.— 

in c com. : Sie & 
rm.. bdriek 
lee ni a. sae 


Lincolnia Hills 


Open Daily, 10 to Dark! 


M. T. BROYHILL & SONS 
461 n va 


Brick Split-Levels 
Off Janney’s Lane 


of Alexandria's chotoest 


1 S 
—- 


ty Corporstion 
CALL SO. 5-6790 


wher, }-dedreom brick: 
many. trees: priv 


ALEX —8y 
=. ae rpm, ene loos, 818.3 


— ate iit ram 
bus. schools end she 
vv with mrepmnee 
are. slit og) Hy: kitchen wit 
washer joer 
ranee cu 
breaxtart ber 


ear 


ene . _ (pisos + Sectors at 
990. Exclusive gent 


rm. 
liv. Tm. oy 
ise rit. “ral 
aS cor. Lan- 
Pike 


—m Facer’. - 
raneh i =e cor. jet 
ir 
bemt “908 Sprediocx 

=“ % 3 olu 


McLEA 
Lge. 2 Story White Frame 


Approx. | Acre Land 
Beautifully Landscaped 
$26,500 
ay Mate” Wat 
Mrs. Wm. H. 1. Laughlin 


McLean. =~ = EL. 6-4161 


McLEAN 
G! APPRAISED 
$22,000 


-eeere. brick rambler; 2? 
wrpeneway. attached 
+ i iarge 


ade 


eluxe Parker, Smith ss Donnell 


ARLINGTON. NWORTH—4-bdedr 
be th betek 1 ats ehincher| 


Excellent 4- rm. brick Colonta) 
just A. — rom schools. 
and Can be bough 


$850 Down 


& for 


| 8108 
large 4% 


fe _relriee raion wand 


me. | 
ining | 
— 


jase. 
Tms. 


arry 34 
All Pas ea. 


owner vit e 
= 


ven. after 


ot 


; 


per mo Ol er sesume 
wan after reasonadic 
payment. 


ALEXANDRIA 


$14,200 


Por only 8700 doen and 890 
mo vou can purchese this 3-bedr 
brick rambier on a beautiful earner | 

with tranepertation 2 as 
ewer end school close by 


Call we teday to inspect 
these “outetandine values 


Walker & Dunlop 


IN 
959 NM. Menree 


3 


JA. 35-2400 


city , and sew 
EL. 64161 


mS 6-4161. 


Ex. 


MeLRANS 


GI APPRAISED 


rh ates - laree 


deta Re =- 
Gti on toaar. he “S 
Mrs. Wm. HL H. Laugh'in 
McLEAN WA. Me. 6-4161. 


| SALE SUBURB. HOUSES 67VA. 
meee ems 


$7500 , 
$44 
PRING. IT. TAXES & INS 


owt MONEY DOWN 


OPEN DAILY —|2.Family Home 
INVESTMENT 
TRADE YOUR HOUSE 
—OR YOUR VACANT LOT 
AS YOUR DOWN PAYMENT 
LIVE IN ONE—RENT ONE 
—INCOME wave EXPENSES 


Arlington Realty Co. 


AIR-CON 
tral a ition! 


MT ORIAL PA 


. UP 
| Model har 8 ke ot. Alex. Va.) 
Cait ms 


beaut. lane 
th fruit — 
’ T MOTON 


ies 


NORTH ARLINGTON Bae 


Sor ——i bedrm., ving Tm... 
ning “h kitehen and bath 
Lal 
eer 

; 


M 
rm pt. living rm nine rm. | 
sitchen and bath: wtilities furn.: 


ORCO ARMS—Unusual!y large 
2.bedrm. apt.: living rm. seperate 
dining rm. kitchen and beth: wtil- 
ities Turn 95 
All — ) a ve om closets. 
Salad +o ae saltios 
A rledge ea! Estate Corp. 
2533 Wilson Blvd. Ariin 


1-bed- 


stor- 


e Ghirlincton_| 
6-ACRE ESTATE 


| 
congitionina wi OPEN FOR Seeger e 


DANIEL E, RAGALIE 


/ ak at wa wt) OT. 4-9410 
cd GOOD BUY—GI 


$19,950 
ia 


Cen- 
thermo- 
ulate 


large -_,*® sith y frepiace 
DARAGE. fo 


v te! ~i5 mine 
anyone. 
7 ‘ult 


r bemt.. 
oe rece’ ape Jone ie ere Tab. | 
Lr PFe et 


»00 A pl 
NO DN. PYMT. 


To V Srenane 
Only 12 let out @ 30-year 
loans. 4%% int 3-bedrpom =at- 
tached fh i's " full 


Dem ‘ r om tione\.) 
BASIC belt T ia tbe 


6-vear-o all 


JA. 5-6800 
SHANNON & LUCHS CO. 
“SOth Anniversary Year” | 
2065 Wilsen Bivd. Arlington, Ve 


Marcum Realty Co 
Business Cir. Ari. Va 


pia je ipeee and oe 
the bea or- 
wpe iripee of the $400 DOWN NON-GI—Thls man 
cold sprines eet this pro aving to 
from the ordinery aoaee 
substantial 4-bedroom brick howse. | yme ants: 
ite well-arrangced soe el | an ni 


el — 


HOME VALUES 
On Parade 


:|Retreat! 


Te « 
of ety “Dueraction” oun’ 
bigness written 


bert Ea 


nestied among tall shade 
a ‘»-aefe lot: D-car garage. 815. soo 
OL 8% down. 


pene March! 


—— 3-bedroém. }-bath 
Led wee in Arlington | 
convenience: 
* oul basement 
with outside entrance wil) 
Of contract with #616.509, 
down. 


Halt! 


Leok ne more if ie are Teally 
seeking « fine — ~~ livable’ if 


ome. This ra your 
search. 21-ft iva 
aized bedrooms, 
extras iypoce) 
tse or 

OL dow 


Yeonas Realty 


2313 Wilsoe wd... JA. 8-2) 


oll t-water heat: 
mirrer over fie 
— washer. 14. 


OUTSTANDING 
BRICK 2-LEVEL 


Co mbines 2-story privacy 


er 
y priced ‘ 
Avaliable pera 13 


PLANNED BIG | 


FOR SLIM BUDGETS 
mbected in the Annandale ares. 


Prise. 3 A Shows | A 813.000 farm 
A HIRST | Ser 


nie 

and cutbutldings 
our outdoor obbdies 

ive well here while enjorving the | 
meade inereaese in values that Ma 


cash will die. Ca 
JA. 4-1300 
'M. T. BROYHILL & SONS 


4610 Lee Hey. Ariineton. Va 


4-BEDROOM 


Parker, " Smith & reg f+ Sa 


JA 71-6161 71-8817 
COLONIAL RAMBLER 

op! Ber oree 
Jounie laundry taba ‘tube 

oe i 
aan B. | . 


ety i 


‘veem. 3 nice- | 


t Picture Files Gave Miles” | 


A vaished in “exquisite 
with. this 6 
-bed rancher 


BEST COLONIAL BUY | 


you like really ltearee roome?’ 
you do and vou also 
ood. here 


rms. full seamaieeth 
~ a ree lovely screen porch 
The orice is 


Foe don & Hall, Inc. 
Radio Bldg. Arlington 


JA -8108 — d 
Fit Your Pocketbook — 
$10,5 950 


Neatest 2- <- ag nate 
bus egheol and shopping. For "St 
$220 down 


NDY MAN S SPECIAL 
yREDAM RAMBLER. in need of 
aiching and painting: GI pending 

en good! 


250 do 
$13,950 


m4 BEDRM BRICK oe at 
3 a s ba en 
pend fi = ; dow Don't 
oe 


$14,950 


3-BEDRM DUTCH COLONIAL 
N Artineten: full basement 
popraies $750 down. Good 
or jatge family 


~ oo \s 
lorf deco- 
wt om ag 


¢ 
or 
home 


st 166) 


Ari Only 615.750 e789 dary ‘ 
. trol. 2 Bathe 


| THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERAL 
___._ Friday, June 15, 1956 


PHONE 
TODAY 


to place your 
weekend want ads. 
in the big 
a a aa and Sunday 
fab Te depth | Classified Sections of) 
#2" The Washington Post’ 
of and Times Herald 


RE. 7-1234 


ue Ry ee BROS., INC. 
erik 
are reas 


at 


. 
com munits 


+: Ayam 


| & ’ 


jet x, per + ma 


‘ft 


ivision 24 6 6(fbeautl 


, be-acre lots: bese are 


‘Annandale. Va one CL. 6- 2200. | | § "From fs ey | 
Closed : 


conv 


BROYHILL CREST 2**s} —— 8 


| fo _Denér, JA, 2701 location 
GI—$18,100 | NEAR W. & L. HIGH | 


KL 8 ears \ GL. 6800 down it tt 


RELAX ON THE BAY. 


FRE E! 
FOR THE ASKING 


chance to ere this cule 3-bed 


rm 
—- 4 situated on «& large well: | 


sea os fust of scenic Mi 
ves on bivd Jn . ~ a 
arms 
: dinette ful’ 

huse storage attic 


rou like clusive 


with i 
The M.'H. BARRY Org. |¢ 


2206 Mt. Vernon Ave. 


Tr. Hemmer 
your Sam our oflces «are 
comdits 
AXDRIA AREA BEA 7. 
De 


Alex... Va 


ei ¢ 
v + 
%. eer 

ear carport. 125% 
€ 


Lenven &- 


brick 


-. 
200 
CO. JA s - 800 
rambler. 


ALEXANDRIA ARFA 


POST SPECIALS 


Tf you want livine to fit your purse 


List 
— Will 


Good location $1900 cash aye pit 


3-bedrms : prick : 
derement ediate “4 
ALTOR 


ram>.er with 
ease 


ea Fe + Bost REA 


ALFXANDRIA SUBUER 
ORUSTICN MANOR” 
NEAR MT. VERNON 


Suitable for a writer 
composer who ates 


t 
housgkeeoin i this com- 
letely 
re 


rte 


PROPERTIES © 


ality Co . 
oumeee 2-270 
ia) CEXANORIA WN 


: | 000 D 
te anyone and rou “e . > Deaths ful 


2 
11 S00 Monthly 
which include 


TE. 6-1400 TE. 46-7343 
Al, BAKER & SON, INC. | 


Washington St Alex, vs. 


=o 


ar-old stone and brick home P| 
utiful n bedrm 2! 


' 


| 


‘ou 


| bedr™m c 
| Deauttfully landscaped 


ne a as 


wishes to maint — once is in home 
r JA 


A ate NORT 
Close-in Clarendon 


you went ome 


ii r CON VENIENTLY “Erna: 


eres real value =) 


,,omith & Donnell | at 


” pensonedl ° 
edge Real Estate Corp. 
bee Wilson ) bey 


yes. 


. m pre ce or 


-bedrm. all-brick 
od. comp.ete- 
residential 
. 


m. schoo 
Hengligh' Huby 


45-FT. REC. RM. 


HOT-WATER BASEBOARD HBAT 


e perfect home. ~ft 
yee twin petra 


rambler. ot ly 3 3 
ly redec. fet 


sain 
buy o 


oe 


ARLINGTON 


20, 
BRICK SPLIT-LEVEL 


eae indew wit fyesiace and 0) 


| I 
rooms. Full Eng! 


Directions 
| & 


aa 


9-0078 | 
KL 8-0142 | nr 


: 


equip 
| @4 lot 


2 | 200 DOWN 


quality bull. 45-ft 


. 
fu 
oedutt EUR MT. BROYHILL & SONS 


4610 Lee Hwy. Aflington,. Va 


3-bedrm “fe- 
» rT. Pear ec is. fin ae 16,- 


o@n 
rick a +e "; yrs. 
rms 

woh 


6-reom 
he -_ 


= $20.1 $0 sai peels 


soo Co 
ist rast B03 mo. , ing! 
J 


4-6544 for 


» mt 
Ty Cs 


etal 

FALL HU 

3-bedrm. rambler with basement 
living fm ~~ neues - rate 


dining rm walk 00} 
membership avell 


Swimming ) 
e149 
Contracts Acce 


MANNAS REALTY, JE 3) 10 


4 BEDROOMS 
Assume GI Loan 


Beautiful brick pe Coed with 
wendertyl old fs : prosttienl 
modern 


fr > neigh 


RRteeae, 
12 Wilson Bivd. JA. 71-9300 ‘til 9 
FALLS CuURCR—2111 Orittita rd 
. ne 


’ 


~, 


take oees 


- me ed _ 
sees on. open Sea to 2 
te 8. 1303 Robinson I ‘Je 


ALLA Cayece “ARFA—3-Sedrm 


nen fully 


er. Kit uip 
Ba Yeneed yard by ¢ sh th 
NEW | 
3-Bedrm. Brick Ramblers | 


I—-8 12 
$300 ‘DOWN 
Re pampie House and cheese you | 
wooded | Expect to be completed 
in 30 dass. 


ONLY 6 LEFT!*! | | 


Dir : Out Route 7 speroximetely || 
oa_e past a limite. ri¢ht on Lasie | 


Miller Real Estate 


JA. 77-1203 JA. 5-2444. 


—_—— ——_— i 


FALLS PARK — 


CHURCH 
NO “MONEY DOWN 
3-BEDROOM RANCH-TYPS 


EXTRA- E UBLE BATS 
Exciting new plan ef better-bullt 
nd better-de ed homes. Large 
iving room with feepenes and pic- 
tu re windows. cogere dining 
room iy eauipped citches with 
® dining area » incing 9 a picture win- 
cow setting bath- 


$145 mon orm ts 


aylight bese-| 
ment. —epere t burban 
atmospher 
Priced par 4 oe 
Gl 
Agent on . Daily 


Out Lee Hey. te Broad 


mnished Model Home at 910 Parker 
t.. Palla Church 


archmont ar Inc 


a. ho 

‘a Tee of . aE ait sae 
n ape acre 
TM On REALTY. 


: 
; 


HOLLINDALE 
MT. VERNON BLVD APEA 
SPLIT LEVELS 


| 


: place 


These A. * al brick homes are 
cre level iot 


B| pare ope hull "oaihae "pass 
contain te dining rooms 


OPEN DAILY TILL DARE 


Directions uth of Alex. on 
Mt A aay vd epproaimete- 


Beit miles side 
rive "and right ‘e oad 
reed. then te Accotink ree 
and jeft te Bart dale Court, 
right te hem 


Woodlawn Construction Co. 


apie = £8 s-sai0 


istinctive com-" 


munity of conte 
270 min to D.C 


pve. . 

lv. rm. wit 

ki 

Swimm 

and tennis court 
oxcollens Fie for ch 


ol privileges. 
ah ie ) ScBeee, 


5.5200, weeke nas BO 


LANGLEY 
$20,950 


yet Bees ie} Met ee 
ae 


| Hake debe ate 
ities 


VACANT’ Move right 


forma 
convenien : 


Reatty 
=) ee ae 


™ + | ram 


ond 


Ree 


By 


ARLIN 


53 BEDRMS. DEN. 3 BATHS 


uge bedrms 
be “=. 
througnout. vom. 
area wi 


fi 
ui 


j +n 
ia) 


. 
FHA 
| Pies 
crim ie ase 
at 


terms 


4 


; on 
exc ALL 
TE 
Ra moorr. 


LAKE ow? —y 4 veda 
th briek. deck. scr ft 


SHADY SIDE 
$18,250 


Assume present g 009 
on this immacwule 
eas with. full 

> : 


a! loan. 


oanl , A, dining we 
reuipped a \ eames =. 


pe Realty, JE 


Posen 
B. 


acte © ' «se 
sae a 


nitog SAGs E 


"4-4900) Hy, 


SPRIN GFIELD 
stem built brick r~ 
ae oo nee 


SPRINGFIELD. VIRGINIA 


| 
Ges Shir! school. 
hop. 3- rambler 
equipped rit a ow loan ad 
‘ 5.200. 


hai + ni 
ork 


pulous buy. 


¥- 

c.; 3- ak 

A rambler Tail 

firep! ugee lot: lovely trees 
one can Duy. $158.450. with 82) 

$ Bxcl usive PF. STEPFEY. | 
JE 4970. JE. 4-3447 i 

eindiwna HILLS—}-bedroo 

bier. Assume 4% GI Monin y 06>. 
ments. ; ear new scheol Priced | 

238 


“Ys | 
tile- 

ith | 
An 


path br 


below appraisal $12.100. Call 
PO. 2-633 


WAYCROFT | & 


This attractive home of «6 wide 
wo nee full-sized 

® « large) 

; laree “kite —— with | 


rm ' 

tached garage: levei oe a laree | 
trees: haif block to tre . 
sen vemseas to public ana parechia! | 
8c 


George Mason Green Co. | 
| Zac 


WESTOVER-TARA 


FROM OWNER 


t 
struction 
the how 
Piexible financing 
trusts avallabie 


not a cinfer bileck 

list end 24 
8-6327 

cellen Me a Property 

EDW ALTY 


2 LEVELS 


OF LIVING SPACE 
os A WOODED LOT 


ay ROOM 


. 
- oo with stone ace 


Mw maph TAKE Gi C hots 
Only One at $18,950 
LURIA BROS. 


7048 Wilson Bivd JA. 717-4500 


EasiIoN 


on = 


TMMEDIA 
La rae pris 
full 


rome . 
asem a a a extra fir 
aan . $20 son 


'Mannas Rity.. JE "2 5) 10) 
34-Acre Wooded | | 


Few brick rambler. spacious 
foyer entrance 3 
rm large | 
ti pace Pull 
wit Bicture windew rq 
Onie $618 


Hailey, “ye 2-7944| 
ONLY $650 eee 


to purchase this 3-bedrm. ramble 
conveniently located in Pali | 
oe mn. with separat~ 
cai efuitener , ys. Ke -- te 
arse itehen. Priced BS qaee 
onthly payments &e 


p ~ Realty, JE. 4- 4900) 


a7 
nancing on this immace 
me 


‘-| 


ATION. To imspect cal! 


SPECIALIST 


FHA Military Loaris 


Betek orien Sy ipo od 


4 
Bridge se bed. | 
Bri ad 

. , & me Teeateg 3 i. “ir-| 
ine a" 


72 NO STEPS L 
ecuaerne 


ureh area. tow rn 
ROWELL & CO., 


Conditioned “AL 


54-FT. CUSTOM ‘RAMBLER | 


rs — “9 ays oes 


s”"pre 


re FIELD new” 
EXTRA 


STATE | 


POMPONIO 
PRESENTS 


DON'T 


| WE of turing 's Somes Tog 


INC, 


AN ACRE 


or TReee eprroanse, ba new 3- 
| 2) -bath rambler 
sarece in) 


INC | 


rge Family ome 


$16, 950—G! 


A rm heme located in en-' 
eer f reeidentiat section of Pal! 


ths. dining rm... 
faree wine A, ome | ireplace. full | 
men Ld -— 
own oF 
ie E560 | 
a  eneelent dba macy Cler ‘w = 


as | 
* pe 4h ys age the, par 


Matter Real Estate 


“CA 
2 PORCHES 


this rege . the pl pee] 


the very 
| - ae Se 
Also new atirac. AW 
haut bs 4 
7 IMe 
of rei axaee NEA 
Gt or conventiona! 


vei E. Malcolm, JA. 7- 3024 
. HUGE HOUSE Sensible price Bey. 


tiful ramDiin 
paneled livin 
r 


Lakt 
mopiek re rem 


"IS, ree 
ee aoe attrac- 

si concrete atic Many 
euures 


FORGET 


my You gckn bus th ‘thls be brand. 


Barcra! 
3 


rrenee ‘eo see 


WiLL A 
bag! 


Vil 
b tyvpe rambier ,%. ' 
ha 


pey ho life! 


in tremendous 
tront ine! ‘osed rch. full 
with outstanding 
15530 rec 
| arate play room. 2-car 
door patio with fire 
on. almost an acte « 
10 minutes from l 
on! 28.500 al) 


ith s 
extras “sueh as 6wall-to-wall i 


washer and <drrer 
4. =P and excellent terms. | 


DAY 


WE VE BEEN aU REECIAL 


peting. 
JA 


JA 


re 


Arington fen Parise 
separate rit 
Pod 


iving + tire 
stl” Fa i H, 


| Cn vows ee, iat 

:| BARGAIN DAY 
pre ar Ree "sins 

Pom ponio | 


expandabie 
22223 Wilson Bivd 


Sremiler with full Dage- 
JA. 7-6660 


39500—-1 secre: 2 bed 
ae modern stucco rambler; 
am i234 
rick 
ment South Arlington 
#14 590—srone forver entrance 
rambler 3 large bedrms. 87 
Ww 

THOMPSON 
2-2121 


LYN 
JA 


Oregon Rambler 


Located high on top of a wooded hill. surrounded br 
oaks end in & community of comparable homes 
immaculate j}-bedrm brick rambler Peatures 
bath facilities on main level. large living rm. separate dining 
rm... lovely Kitchen plus 7x8 dinette. full basement with « 
30x30 recreation rm: all city improvements. Within 6% miles 
of the Pentegon and Washington. The owner hes been trans- 
fered and we are extremely pleased te show vou this at 
$26.950 


shady 
we heve an 
include i's 


George H. Rucker Co. 


$-8585 


JA KE 8.435! or JA. 2-93!17 


COOL 


27 TREES 
PARKLIKE LOT 


GE KITCHEN 
3 BEDROOMS 


$16,500 


nck she 
Open 


All day Fri., Sat., 


Eves. 


loans 
down GI 


Sun 


From Annandale on Route 2346, 3 miles te WAKEFIELD 
FOREST PARK on left just beyond WAKEFIELD FOREST. 


Bob Riner 


Estate Sales 


L. 4-7021 
‘ 


Realtor 
Nights, FL. 4-7023 


a 


' 
gecienes 


What's a Crestwood? 


f 

te dining rm. 
us liv- 
a little bet. 
2 full 
full se- 

fenced 

—~y dlchwasher and ‘disposa 


font Aolacion ere 


caltes ce te new grade 


Foti EY REALTY 


5800 Lee Hey KE. #8-5950 


IN HOUSING 
218, i CHURCH 
caigee to bah onee dibie 
me se “qveryinina "Ni at ey 
$13,750-—ROSSLYN AREA 
fates baie Deh 


rm 
Kvecthen 


44 5% 
down 


or cares + e 
ventional Rs lance arranged 
all JA -6200 


$14,950-——6-RM. RAMBLER 

T excellent area of better homes 
with fu one te 

can 

Caches Interco syste 


| SaaS Conv oe ansieg Pra, 


200 
$16,750, 4-BEDRM. RAMBLER 


vicinity of Wg A shopping 
t Wikson 


t 
I 


I as on othe AY 
or c e 
A cau JA tons 


avails 


$! 7,950-——CONTEMPORARY | 
2-level h 


. tional | 
Call JA -6200 
$18,950—CUSTOM BRICK 


Close-in Colonial with breesewar 
a 


rms svailabdie 


Comojocety 
this : 
All appraisals have 


EBLBNIAL REALTY CO 


Realtors . §-6200_ 


TOP 


Location 


4.| On ene of the prettiest tree-shad- 


anc .on- 
of North | 
and | 


t. 


so call 


with excellent terms ava! 


vallable for quick occupanc 
29. 08 
y appointment only 


| Ne. Ariingten 


e218 


“THIS I8 IT'” Here's « truly at- 
tractive contemporary brick ram- 
bier with plenty of ere-appes| in- 
side and out. Huge ilivinge room 
with Roman brick fireplace wall 
with | a raised fi 

. poeeys dining ell 
with picture win , u 

A » "a en with. dinette 

pien of emart bir cabinets 
2 —~ yee 4 ere- oar oven and 

nge 


‘1 in master bed - 

davyiigcht basement 

recrestion space 

nc'o eed newerer 

and sevalliade 

for immediate possession. Price is 
$20,319 with 


BIG 


’'Tree-Shaded Brick 
Rancher’ 


BIG 


‘Gl Loan to Assume” 


PERFECT COMBINATION of an 
exceptionally arog ve home and 
unbeatable term 3 Die bedrooms 
handsome erick fireplace wall in 

; picture windowed 
4) nin 1} J : en de- 
lightfully secluded patio for sum 
mer relaxation: with just $1500 
down. $121 month includes oS le 
thine At the price of 817.960 


WOODED | 


“Shady Haven” 


wre. oid & 


n 
firéplace and eT 
pan sized inin 
oversized de une acts kitenen 
with “all if.’ 
rooms end ti 
here and coaventent 


$18.875 


and see 
Arthur L. Walters, Inc. 
N. RANDOLPH AT GLESE 


and 


JA"7-5200 | 


AN 
AN 


AN 
= lawn “wr os 


PULL 
—_ athe ree -. 


BSivetime® sy sc od be 
ta ‘ge at 


fiat 


It's “ righ 
a chidren. 


lot, 1008150; 2 
aly ve" Re 


The LAURIE Corp. 


2324 *! , th §-i7i7 
ON 
’ 
sane ae 


The Hostess 
With the Mostest) xs 


will, shine tin this Lake Bar- 
Bid. si house with everything! 
rms.. 3 

cm 


family rm 
—o button kitchen 


mm ve 

ouds — — 

spe: quamty 
me i ae priced 


McLEAN REALTY’ 


Near Arlingt ton Ridge 


A REAL BARGAIN 
F On hhce vite hat 


aoe ys 2 heme. new cond!- 
tien. 2-¢ar 


e 


b-*, b iarse fen 
epect DAK tim 

NIEL E RAGALIE 
oT te REALT Gr. 4-9 
"tsa 2 ir a Ariinat vs 


STOP HERE! 


That ts. 1 fou're joskias for =e 

MEDIATE OCCUPA and 

BARGAIN PRICE _ . Ae “bed 
kh 


terport 1 
com cléese te 


room. TWO 
rambler with 
shade tr 

at doo: 


08 telow GOT aperaizal 
9 ol to. Of 0 A cash 
Career officers 


service 


"B= 'OPEN 6 P.M. 


Directions’ Prom Annandele, right 
on ~p-p~ - Ris h 


Bg a 
- teak alee 
aperon. 2% to 


rohit REALTY 


on 
Gernere el 
4 


2312 Wilson Bird. JA. 71-9300 “tu 9| 


RING-SIZE CRESTW 
on wovely —- B 


CS —tas ted | 


rms 
kit with dah. 
cr. rm 


$22.500. GL 
HA accepted ROR. 
BCRAC’ Z| REALTY 23708 
alitornia Rambler 


} ; +. 
kitchen Incle 


Mannas Rity.. JE "9. % | & 
or quick K sale. 3- 

petra reawess ¢ remy er wits Hee 

t ns firep 

wood ot Can’ be or 

week or 

pf 4 acres 

se 


ening 


Srehas 
down eA keh 
A PARADISE GARD 


pilus a Gi aporeisa &, 

yo ir Sosurence that thls re 
-d h ww aot oO 

Check, >. a 

* A 


cqulp s ft 
and built-in gar 
find such 


r ty ; 

And where could 

* jot pose in? 
JE 7 


Sell or trece for D.C ‘property 
bedrms e ihe. Cen rice: US 
versity Siva four eauity ere 
you assume $83 ~ Age are have 
goiored sides 7 
virion! 


at NGALOW—4 room 


: 
: 
~ 


: 2 ecres 
e trees peed 
bear, serge ane 


pC 


410) 
= Loveiy sg broek 


Ine, restrictions Sac 
note 7m bulla sense 
4 nr 


"Leo Storch 


NEAR MT. VERNON 
Ta ee ag p viey A besutiful) 
ey a . A ter ¥ 7 future forni 
a A lore) ly Soe" ms ‘ 


' 


= oY 
tacellent. safe val wa 


rai fay aa —— 
ilten 


off ari 
yon Oaks. 
Moskey 


ute. a 1. 


P« 
aa spa 


bore a 3 x noth | 


| a Uarivere.. vig ig 


| hoe : 
= Tb eoncn 


=| 


nite ‘ oe 


pers. 
tee 


ag 
-_ 


is |"e 


5 
$85 per scre: 
in Mr 
7-01 


TIMBERLAND 
tracts 2 Jat tien beriand. 


| Eee Ae & 
io qd. 


g stock plus 


30 
ah 
vurence & Rea! 
> 


ates-Massey 


WEST VIRGINIA 


TERS—Unimproved ferm. 35 

excel. deer an La ey coun - c 
45 min. from low Pails man 
“Forest. Party cleared 


WATERFRONT. SALE 75a * 


~) gout 3 errs Counts 
signs te bungalows 
water rtront rent. Ores 


a | 
on 


| 
reoms. screened) 


poreh all ” giilities or rent. JO.) 


and ather 6 
hood HM aN oi at Se ' 


5 weeks: Ny | 


ee at 


SUNLIGHT 
BEACH 


Take edve tage of 
offering oF Sesee’s & newest 


ie $18 


| waterfront pleyground: 
) ed. ideal 


WILL BUY PRO a Ek 


' 
Bric r frame. white or col oT 
tel clement Cab MR > 


FARMS, TAND, 


prolessions 


SALE 70 


e—A county’ 
73- 


CATTLE AIRY rm. 2348 ecres 


Oat ye 
. otiting 
| finance. $32 


f , 
5 ACR 5.BEDRM. HOUSE 
ALL FOR $13,950 
' acres. cies 
perrys 
iv rm. 


f 


-ared & 

fr uit a 
x) din 
workrm f irme 
bath. Por further information call 
R 


& MOORE, Realtors 


Rr KCRES— $17 500 


1] ACRES—-$10, 300 | 


fe + Ae wel +? and barns. All 
ertile Mii the 


— 1 
"MILES EAC 


ug iri 


od Bg 
peor 


aul P| 


r appt A . 
2- | and RA 


realtor, 


a 


e706 DW. . sie MO. bur , for $7300 
Be country heme ang “4. pases 
sellg’ oak ‘ters 


‘ 


; | Saree TREE 


OVIN 
ing lawn work, . 


ulinge. LI 


= 5 at 


na FARM MACHIN 
6l- 


sic 


to Port 


LE KSst 


al sec 


ty) 
ouse over coking woler | 
eady for oummer Mey 


re 
' and | 
Bullder-| 


. 
n D Duniap, 
wer. ). 7 


; Almost | 
‘ acre Cleared: beaut. shade trees, | 
' 


ON 


v' room 

*. laree erie 
room. 4 
with 
perch & her | 
interest in mier yo 


"pe irom. ares low vs 


wend, Ginipe TOP VALUE 
MOBILE HOMES! | 


1956 SPARTA 


le 
shower | 
front 
eniences. 


Richardson Bi- Level 


* 53995 
cee 08 ee, 


32-FT. ” 


cluding 


Ts BEACH were? at- 
tract ~4 eottages excel! con- 


pee | 


BE its PEAKE e INC. | 


Boat and Utility’Trailer Rentals! 
American Trailer ies Inc. 


t 
| | as Lie Hw ‘<i ae 


' § 


A 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
1a Friday, June 15, 1956 lean " siections ) 8 condit! =. . © 
PERSONAL LOANS  90A Js: (* sel te Th car pocket o Wh “OL 9 SL SSS Se. 


PHONE ere, mii He FOR CARS | Sart Re Og ee SU GBRLANG opens Sispertiede Sti Lares Be 


tat oe ae 
EF te BUICK— 47 4-dr. Orie. black fin- wo 
TODAY tts ae iy ws Habied aire acon Sign | meek #54 MERC. 


— 


NEED er a Gee case ay bares x Beha ulm tial | leaded eMlerdiar 2" |- MONTEREY ey, es 


to place your Wika eae r Sarter tor Nout — WANT my eee, atts GT: nee | Sie soa A al 795 ‘2 Bins fe a ex 
AP. 7- ir E. . : . any mace SS e oe. on sageptional e} otal perm hwy Mopree boris.” 
weekend want ads wot AME Li ANCE CORP. more, 4 “hen ca aid cs and STFA ea a” | a D perfeck second car” Outs $795 Tote TYNO) rt. pea Reoet race Be 


in the bi ia ve. reat onvertibie. b 
cic Le 93) Cadillacs Wanted | FE eo eg aE ieee £8; shat dig" Woltiet tok | | ARCADE PONTIAC 
Saturday and Sunday CWRVEOLET—T98q Preven cap end tt h.. Drna $1895 or best Teter an or in "for ewe i , oes NO CASH NEEDED a sler, Fis. ave. ne St. NW. ADD, 4-0000 
C'assified Sections of i te gut body er install Sour pyr vara sift — ee aa Auto Center | #42": rom | SUBJECT TO CREDIT |*t% oor sedan | a a 
RANI i SKAAL t 1 p $695 ae | . 's | dyna alae | Buick | (Oa Rethoat , APPROVAL . . ™ o : 
turn stenals: dark ere fin- 


Inc, | | 
The Washington Post cee “hua | WANTED 7700 Wis. Ave. a M4 — oe ait Cc n “ : x Owner eoulda’t keep us Par a. clea 


cuar- | OL. 68012 0 5S i~o tone 7. an | me must be sold at 


, wne 
and Times Herald | ‘steed trucks at “the Towns ‘price Pate. or ‘m cash Prices oaid for od CADILLAC — i868 "60" Svecial Wwory with matcht “tt govers: ‘| rf A \rrific bar ain Rit aRe uaais ae 
o tires . tea 
fcitiaok 8 ¥ 0 oor 


e.ean car 


; bh om S tine 9 mn 8-cy) 
a 710) Poo cars thie week factory, installed | -A_ MONR( 7 1 ast: Financing er-anged “tor mil 
RE 7 ] aitimore ave... Hyattevilie Wa. LU. 1.1336 ) power steer- ee hey. Sliver Serine 1395. rae 9 ipa’ fea. toes personnel. Officers no down 
= 4 _ * and General! . $9690 payment required. For credit ap- 
r buyer will come te vou 64295. Custom Tudor | provel eal) 


Deluxe 
ition 


pane 
racri- AR a or aven ealy 0 few ay sie . -. » Al 


" Orn biSCOUNT Rei ne Olds Co. | Mi sacrifice Sorat toro os —_ | BILL ROSS | 

ai = oad SUNK i Be esiNe ~ pS, ee sgt 0 iLL ne. | Boyt OTOR SALES | 
Teen “ rteous dan. Creau and white. Pully ie mre Apt Ke :] | } ae | M. 
hout es eee a ie he a eau including S power steering, juxe Sedan. power rauinpe: React | Payments s A200 3 Oh 


a brokes heater rflite Ww FO 
AKERS OLDS-c CADILLAC co | wire wheels. ¢ 211, nee | 7400 Secnsie Ave. NW. $495 


Pairlington Shopping © Conter | Giese testarss FULL PRICE 


Pm hae a | Wa 
we sine) §~WE WILL PAY | 4892 — OY acta. wi 
yanized tank i fi Si | 
a ‘- aot ‘o | TOP DOLLAR « } ar =| CONVERTIBLE $45 DOWN 
oy Pant CONVERTIBLE | Sates Materials bctsm| «= 145 DN. 2dr caulbped, freee finah, Tae 


. ’ ‘Si 5 ST i ~- 2 3 ie FROM ‘49 
4 o to ”. oh 5 to ‘SSés ’ piue fe A. pove wi) ap 
ite iat ort gonntris tol Rane Se Pla ass Fecerine rakes windows "and | Capitol Cacia Olds: Co. Set ete ae LUER"MOTOR CO. 
beautiful traiier “at ‘ as. Bese “| Mat make, or, motel car care Out 4 tf} , “en transmission an wer steering, t &h. Pordo- MG—'S2 TD: bis exce| a FLORIDA AVE NE 


" . atic £2. res. 1-o8ner = eT ae 
ver w@ill come v4 yo mmedi- u! 
pa, imperial nd ‘Travel| . ft aie cash settlement. + come in for credit approval {ull power equipment. — ae Grand neh in ere “cuken kaif 'MErRoOrOL vA, — ‘55 wa’ new | fi 4- ) 396 |= 
wd. low mileace. Wheelmodile Pree offer me Sto OTOR 


ee ere tie 
. uve. va teering and 
. ks —/ » DICK WILLIAMS | The Auto Center WHE x chny : The Auto Center 'NARB— 35 —— | SONTAC— 15 Cet Siarchie? Gatalina | = 
ter | ata ak 


- op ue orthees i 
A. 1961, 23-ft., all-alum ae de! veries aw very nice best r automatic ,rene- 
; used eecastonelly for | . oo y P "ee (Our ateeg Leeation) Ns MOTOR CO, 900 3 insion, w-w. tires, pow 
‘ 6- 314] Lt} 5 4 7m se taaat z uxe 12th and K Sts. __ ST. 3-664 een fies fe ine. Looks lik rend 143 ayee S. OY vw. 


ean. | throcchent: rt to ss 82 " 
yi -4 oe gis Vv om and Giver Borne, a lip. m 1731 Susser Rd.NE.| goss tig BE fone . 2h os eth on “S55 F R ) tee ins’ power — Tou w : om PON 
; . | as e “ur ine / 
‘Sale! mmecuiote Tce \Capitol KiB Olds Co.| %? tomorrow Roper Motor. {ath O D vast Pint ihc, Sale oat! é Ma 
: mini blue. 82095. WA 71-6503 AC—} 956 a 


) 38 ier: iF ton Bick end bt man Ee chic a emi! CONVERTIBLE A. 
RA a hao i ie OE a oad | ae Re “aR ahs ay 
G ND Chevy "C "¢ int pay 7 highe ~ can a, io “a wi , us te cell by Alr| caretuliy wens’ ed Pant tuliy eau $ ] 95 DOWN on pp ereee sell today $598 


Sandiewood an 


OPENING | : “4 for. a4 Bouthern cuties “KIRK Wo-| = thls Bee oe ee ‘sp. ons Sus abil ay aeerviced fol, “hes = ae > = asaans 52 Super “88” “gr CSpitot te Olds Co. | 
~AQR CO. TA. 9-266). | proval, es - only 6 : R~ yee etallic green wit 
SATURDAY & SUNDAY HICKS CHEVROLET ILL PAY ) 4040 W av ce x or eT rem ee en ee gearentes : “eona itt b gtr tr | 
WV , sft: very t Comeseret eauipped pre - rove trade or terms. | - ny 
June 16 and 17 TRUCK SALE TOP DOL! 4 R eH a4. = are. pe kd $330 be tore ra: tiass TALLER "Bro CO. ere me - —~ He ® ws 5 = aeRe 


AKERS OLDS LLAC CO. | FLOR v tiac’s Gnest et oni 
GAM 9PM Mo ARDY" ABR Ac | Seitheageee isk wetteel| farms Seong Ry Lu. 4.939 ay Far ac, Ole Senator eae Micha Odette 0 taal 
a > @eebed . ave. ates ter " Washington's ee . 
DOOR PRIZES mileage , 778- Prerse ‘fae Capitol e Sile Olds Co. Coupe. power cauipned._ radio day : tf ¥ a de ocr \ 26 Wht a NW. ae pte —_ 
| " | ww. on FORD" Walaliner "9" —Tager, | Rouser sedan. ee . 
REFRESHMENTS a $89 U. 2-35) = “T50 CAD. chs gueaa: one owner. Worth- ponken peg ® choos | gouipped, pos ring & pow Bubectipn 100% sara Bt See 
. , . maTate’® SOTOn “Co < gos , , ' tsconsin Capitol Cadillac: Olds Co. ether’ gars Fur pa Tive—as ARLEN ope: 


BONUS APPLIANCES » ieee LLIN 7 : | 4-DR. SEDAN | : a - —"7 NW ___ #7. 3-2600 eee! av 7215 Gene Sn KS Cottens a 860 


FACTORY, BANK . a ; Re. need all makes anda at $695 Special Price = tory : , } er se in ee . a: cae ans , *- 


& before you trade o 
Biack Gnish & bh. Myers. Matte . . . enically -- San | sion » be 
Axe RS OLbs- CADILLAC Co. transmission "o-e. tr ree A reel, Caml, © . sent om Te. 30- | Showroom condition. “4 $2195 =| NELSON” S DEBAKER 


| buy or termes = or come Gown paymen 
a 3 = MeNEETL pontiac * A, financing Se.| 7318 Balto. Ave. © me. 266 
n 


oe c Pears FHERUTO Ce ENTER 8 Cs + tu | the Heart of >. Se ah ae 


Dal 
Leok for Big Display Ad | | ett t Bias 
In Ang ; man w ASH gy : DAR yy we kau he =o > 2 6624 +. ee ane as : rpetlig— ro pelese mo ater ‘ or ihe Sid ar aa, 
~ousstgea ieee gd CASH eeED front Beater e es Brand New ‘S6| _ Suusiee | Corea] Bharata 
eis BROWN MOTORS S| Murban. Cada Olds ci yom hanes “Husky” STATION WAGON | $95 DOWN aie MALLE INC. | rye = 
JACK BLAIR Ye-Ten Panel, | met PAY hich ny _— ep Perea te | $ | 495 “96” Holiday Coupe ower regio. "ible t reir a camer | Be adie and. heater nutes 
King « Sex Va Ca 


c 
Pecans! | “ BSD ¢ for any me . sises a Pike Arlington | Also Hardtops, 4-door sedans and) j®*. brakes. Hydra -Matic 
he me Plate on Rt Soh. HICKS D PONTIA " errs *- 


ih het eh BAA eee De hee 


malts on 

a 5 MO- 
ter wi ton 
3-477 


COCeRPRTLE LCE ETO bOaRT oo 


and Insurance Representatives 


*% +*° eee = 


: ped. 
| & mart convertibies. slightly higher.| Renter. ew. Hzes, marcon ac-Bids Co. NEESER ‘STUDEBAKER 
South of Washington. 4221 Connecticut Ave. ) 7: ow mijsose, giptemat | leav- ness or pleasure pie any } 


a?) over easy m jon th y payments ww ST. 3-260 
"| rowPne take Convertib : 
CHEVROLET me Ow WA . a 280. at b Dealer for Austin “MILLER MOTOR ig I bine ena we a eou- 5 
2 vi gesley Austin. datrie Miser MG. 116 FLORIDA A we * nen with 


) , . Ve; 2- Hon 
aed 5929 GEORGIA AVE. Lime. AVR NW. Eat 3-5 fone blue ff erar with | Bena Ber if "ARCADE PONTIAC 
‘ONION AU REDIT | 1 patgtagae ¥ © se your cer. PA | A co =~ ber me detr ndercoat- | Vee . ct: 4- 2396 |: re 20 “Seto tach of nt S000 | Hea 
Ama tg Af OPEN 8 AM. TO 9 PM. AD 900 a ris-| {Re veptshaden,. windsnelg  s0rgy MANHATTAN AUTO | = os BA.2-387) 


Gales & SGervice. Imported and 
American cars Es 1914 | Grs.. 88s 


oe THT i CARS WANTED | 5795 She —~ GF de "on iy 7TH AND R STS. NW. | = 


under Small Loan Love NOrth 717-2700 
"55 sa” CONY CPE —@pecia : 
3 4% 2 Bree — ans cash peer ps S | ie. cod &s white u — geta | Alex Brqpen wine ieing , Alex 
CONFIDENTIAL | : A, 4 ect, Gearon to pase thy mabere? model Us@to Cans. | Bite condition. Must seen. 8595 Fairfax a ch twee 
| down. Immediate delivery Poirts ; n. ’ . 
— , : 4 
LOANS BY PHONE $ Pare SEE MR. DAVIS ‘38 COUPE DEVILLE —Pull power. | | <7, E__$:2292 | tomorrow me tae, 
0 : ; : : : : 
On Your Signature Only ase Chevrolet DU BOIS, INC. | a. 6595 down m- = Gee. SO be . “oe seien S852 pear. grey 
Suburban Fi C " i | mediate cfliverr J — $i olive ood a | with raven blac ck top . & 
aanee : 8275 Wilson 208 'S4 COUPE DEVILLE—Alpine white 55 FORD } e © pyérematic, $94§. 30-day suaren- 
S859 BR. L Ave. UN. 4-1200 « a LE a ee aftion 3 owner _ ee ie Monroe fora 5106 jae ) 
4606 East-West Hw. OL. 2-9500 ¢ condition ~~. on + & an m tT lj 
op tee medians delve 685 Total® mpeg yw ae! VAtTalina | 
: ee lota : 


BUYING!!! | "S46 “62” COUPE—2 tone crove candi: - CO | 4 a I 
Highest prices a for BS. 9498 down. immediate de ra em | cleans throughout: pr ~ SLA Freon Hardtop 


owner: very she Sele price 
: - | Mediate 
eer B «cat ang ‘Tues te ive | NO CASH NEEDED | at i) litte mr i | de) Tor pour protection. w with a 30-40 2 ¢595 Tr t 
EMERSON & ORME §) SaSeseies. ciel Was tase | UIE t© credit approval) Arps, a | aaancliic ae thine 


~ ve 8 re Oh sedan Ya -. Nes dost" B ean ugh TNo Cash Needed Subject 


as Uf » Bw | Beg” and white Anish , hie ot as | 
BS i A ‘2. | CADILLAC TRADES ea fers srrenees aan. oa Mi . vi. ce ee new. a To hg Approval | $785°° Pull 
see + A “$2 4 ’ luxe <i cry een. 


, “ae” on ay coupe lat . NW as 
WoMEN'’s LOANS CASH rOF a ae Pies spores dy DICK WILLIAMS| Sse‘ dakens an | SR htt thn annns| irra BPs ge DOWN 


ped 
Our Specialty! | Make > pen  exapt goad lee eat yg PLP) 
WE CAN MAKE BILL DENIS Ba TR 2.’ *"*"*"9°° ATER) ong ORD pairiane “8” _ town LI. 6- 314] ee: ee ee t aul 108 7 WILLIAMS with good credit. Call now 
| JOHN GUPPORD' MoTiRa ‘Inc’ | schan’ e0b0 actual miles. Porac- NELSON STUDEBAKER AKERS OLDS-CADILLAC CO. a? 6- 3 ] 4] for credit approval. 


YOU A LOAN IN | “1822. 2501 Columbie ree Arlington | — r&b. Former. 7 173) Bladensburg 7215 Balto Ave, _Collese a x p. eiriineten Shopping yn 8 


wned. $195 down 


y | tH Phone PERSONAL LOANS SWORTE—i Bogie ; : | AIR Pulls | Rd. NE. | Cito BY t-dr Capri. * zh A de pl ve ene ; 1731 Bladensbur 
' s. Now Licensed under Fare ese Yoon lane CO N wee ¥* LI. 4-8300 cyuigoed 9 p miles. Immacul ate In peression overhead valves iv a fans ft ‘ ma Road N FE g 1A y ams 
ONLY ONE TRIP NECESSARY Quick Cc id | ; 'S4 MERCURY —Sunvaliey hardtop § dn sines Moter Co 7 FEV ote rm s1i0 “wal . 6810 | 
onf ential URROWS. MOTO co 900 wo O«Cewer = 6sleer: hy orezes. windows r ¥ => 1380 - se. | 
' Macn Fieent condition | io. 5-1914 3720 GEORGIA AVE. ¥.W. 


i — - ? ; 
py Finance Ce. “aad $ LOANS ast. bl 4-8 cm —, lal. 8295 down Matic radio. heate . tra Cranbrook. 4 | 
\ | doo Spotless bla fin 


iS. &-4742 AUS - es. ery low eae No money dows 4h &o ck 
'*3 OLDSA\"oR” molidey coupe, an se eprraes Tati on SALES do - NET 5795. Low = a] | T 2 3515 
2 tone biue: full power xce TL .C A | 4 = 
MARYLAND CASH LOAN : HEALEY fnrouahout” Special i488. Only (ORD Cantoage TOF | 7 age NRO. 2-600n | Br'paltgog’-t 200% 10 te Rene | TU 
| Geor A dn 1956 “100” ! } ; | rhwetobi 3 tom ised Capri PLYMOUT os ka Zz 
MARYLAND aes ae ($7898 gia Ave. JU. pwned |B ran ew .. aw CASH TRADE T : + covers radio and ) oower eapipment: a bee an i, ereen finish heave ‘ oor ee 


ER MS Pull ge 
3337 BLA q ry feliver | BANK FINANCING |< x ful two- tone job. like new itn — at 
go. 9-see a ve. UN. 45172 , : : 7 “ ee at . way 23.000 miles by private ARLEN MOTORS, 


[een oy r 
Ave. . 188 . . i cri . ‘ rades and out-of. x irlee Wer. a 
Wheaten Finance Ce. | , oa ree oucre th Hnanced on the spot FRANK SM LL JR., Ne iVv ated ES-BE N7 whine te + pairs Se ros < RE COUNTY'S 


53 Cranbr ook 4-door 


11081 Viers Mili Bd. Heve Milieren. seead . -~ Alta BLASS &, CLARK } » diac “wii “| “190” SL | Hydrive equipped. ww. tires: like 

LO. §-5006 lllys and othe “<P must sell Ba = a" P Phac cker Motors. 12th 
Residents’ Finance Fun | makes. Overseas delivery arranged | Cor. MN. Capitol & Fis. Ave. NE. ies Countr .| FROM $3998 ) ave. ne. LA. 6-6530 NEWEST CAR D 

sms BL Ave, ar. 7-208 $2985 | opine fests: See heats” GoBe| Te {2s terminating, nese "49 P LYM. FALER 


nes Mire 2 iadens- | Pride of ownership for wears 


Get a DELIVER By * Pitts Chetan fat 8500 : 
( BRAND RIE | | CMPEB*SRAHESTELGOE™ | auc etramareithar war fs, ons, amt cor ewe swn-| REPOSSESSED ‘31 NASH RAMBLER 


Vacation | 1956 MG-A one ‘owner. low mileage. gee this| for” austin” wey whee 4 $149. 82 > PRICE ‘SO FORD MAROON 4-D008 

Lom SGA lcxomrge—or repre prrmer| Hear, Git thie | Has” ARS hole) meer rae 4.4, ne $30 vonD muacx 20008 
Mow IMMEDIATE DELIVERY NORTHW EST MOTORS finish: heater: excellent condition:| saan’ inte ~ credit approval” | P FORD BABY BLUE 2-DOOR 

PAY LATER! || mone ror PR ty 4 Te NW, WO. 8-5654.| 6p MANKAT TAN AUTO The Auto iconter ‘51 PLYMOUTH GREEN 2-DOOR 


$805 
any Gooo trade-ins and PREMIUM allowance l=) 970 , 1955 Convertible) ARLEX MOTORS, INC. "American y im ~% rity ae Nor ineast scation ‘ BUICK SUPER BLUE 4.0008 


care 

| ost on 7OUr sporie car, Like new. Opis $1695 On Ghirter Bey. of Pisiianten. 7TH AT \, STS. NW, 429 Hest Li. 6-460¢ , | 

Ask about ou On Just Your Own Signetre || MAANHATTAN AUTO Rosenthal Chevrolet | seu This Sachaline “8 4 doar North 7-2700 STUDEBAKER CHAMPION BLACK .. 
ose » 4 Contrast Alex. Branch te10 King St } eae 

=— Sales & Service. Imported and | Giebe Rd. and Columbia Pike Boqutivud cove, stay  Ceatractes! ¢ . ranch TODAY'S LINCOLN COSMOPOLITAN GREEN 
Yeur American cars. Est. 1914 va AA. 7-978} seat covers. ursometts. . tw Pair . 
Poyments® 7TH ANO-R STS. NW. 1550 sedan with mu- Warrans eed 6. months “or 6006| on Lee Highway at Merrifield, Va SPECIALS OLDSMOBILE RED CONVERTIGLE, R. & 
NOrth 7-2700 | se and heat uarantee DC jal toda Wactke ws | 53 Ford $1095 H, HYDRA-MATIC 

$850.00 $48.33 Alex Branch }8i0 nit, St. Alex.| jepection pT yy ee PRANK SMALL IR, INC. act pv — 1988 Meal orev” "falls tM dee J / ; 

$600.00 $34.44 wetetan “Meena? “nekeeen Welle ther cars” to, select tr 1200 Penny. Are 5.006 miles, Sacrifice. $2.600 ADI 2’ Perdematic: ecw. tits. A CHRYSLER WINDSOR CONVERTIBLE . 

$350.00 $20.34 |) church spc eld. Va. JE. “4-340 Lash ae Puce pO Tas son ‘52 F wan = ee ‘SB Ford $1495 ‘47 CHEVROLET DELUXE CONVERTIBLE 

$250.00 $16.09 R ry aoa: t - . o. ~ § > coupe . REPOSSESSED | . = power steering: clean. ro : af : 4 the OLDSMOBILE 2-DR., ro ‘ H., HYDRA. 

“ ; and b 8) $ Q 3 - 5314 ; - . - ; n , rive: 

]] ao-mentn en nace Ye. tow which fave ne LA ae | cong alithness Buick MeRt sreon finish: w.-w. tires: ven 

LINCOLN LOAN saorves toe 303 cety sete BUCK —r98s ier rie $449. 50 TOTAL | | lacktp toe + pothesis. MS, | lee threeshent. NASH STATESMAN BLUE 


>t "ames er tess and Ver h tt , sdor. 2-tene finish. V-8 engine. — 650 I-dr. coupe ack '54 Mercury... $1495 “We? satistied 
. ere never s 


, + an the remainder : = M h. $4.50 down end take up wap PR *> seat covers An ’ aa) Sree: Stentesey Mardis m wack 
’ ; a c on! 78 56 mont! uation ¢! or secon car r : enterey ar *-tene ac . 
SERVICE, INC. A . Fj rn! A 2.5727 or C Por “fast cr —~ Ry 9 sail Sioa mi! > re Bs buyer xt gown 7 one cream 9. aps. until yeu are “ z 
- 7-1522 ; t Sh ondition. 
merican tance 7 ten” Special , Riviere | 4. dr j SECUR ITY MOTORS iy ar ; ARaratas ‘50 Chevrolet " $495 h - 
Silrer Spring Corporation ei, “WS 6. hs . Ques 54 C| [-\/ . 4th and N v Ave. NW. ti _pigering power brakes Convertible: dines finich , ond W ite Motor Co. 
. . K 1953 Special I-door sedan Open 9 ‘til 9 ; ack ané white 
7910 Georgia Ave. wm ioe a radio. hester, éyne- $3 75 Total FORD a3 Tudor sedan: er ee Capitol * Gadillac- Olds Co sptocter. _ Eaceptionally clean Route 50, Fairfex, Va. CR. 3.3155 


buy for o. NW BT _3-2600 ’ 
JU. 5-5200 * | 4702 Maeteme Oe 50. ‘$-4600 ee MOTORS, INC, ARLEX “MOTORS NC. weRCURY 52 hardtop club coupe LOGAN (Ford) Centrally located in the heart of Fairjax. RT. 50 


poven, asec with sungate ivory 
4603 Indien Wd Rd LO. 7.129006 Fy 


Dp > > > > > > Be Ge Ge Bie i ie ie i, Ai, de i, i, dl, nn, le sli le i i, i i i i 
ll i i i i i i 


ri "Merco. drive 3540 1 4th St. N.W. L oo 
; ington, a ee ~day srantee. Trade & = : 
Lestover, Md A Be. » NO CASH NEEDED FORD— 5) Customline “8” Tudor day supra 237" East TU. 2-4100 — 
Mt. Rainier 3308 Rhode isiend AD. 2-6510 in $18 mo thur. LA. 6- d }, = Gnd b: 5898 H’way. Sil. Spe. JU. 5-1 $08 til 
2700. Call me today. cet your ear Subject to cregit approva Caithness Buick WYACURY 1554 m sy ’ 
Mt, Reinier, Md. tomorrow. Roper Motar 18th and oo W Bethesd Monterey 4-dr. DEPENDABLE 
3412 Rhode isl, Ave. S17 King S$. Ov. 3-0130 ene Take over low month!y paymen' ' . oo an erco radi and 
aire” aera tae laa! BRIDAY 


, ~ 4 ~ > b eater 
AP T 1202 — en SS Century | hardtop 45 =--- — P so! sy * —1 5 ustom ciud s immaculate throughout 
, : Automatic | a a 


: 


and h.. dyn . tract ive ca is Bto ck No 
3157 Wilsen Bivd. JA. 5.2300 tires A... te | ~~ ho = 2102 Mi fitary personnel financed 


Ariingten, Ve. Cc Por credit approval call mission we ' est dol-| tested for you t : 
aithness Buick ar ‘buy tn, town, Sit with 'o 30-day, written, augraniee PECIAL 
© | 2021 NM. Meere Sr. JA. 7-8510 . ayment. bank Snanc! ne McNEIL PAUL BROS O 
I? a c 
Takoma Park toy, Ve gti = aot, | = BILL ROSS | Baatiie TRF Sa, | and log Be ME. 


® | 7932 Ge. Ave. Ww. 77-7200 —'35 aster rere. on ardtop 
1008 Carroll Ave. Hives Spring, Md Gog Sa 2-4 5 Ee HDRES CORNER 
JU, 9-1525 under Md. Industrial Finance Lae” ind WRT Taal Myre? ill | th e-eaen roi | 4 
Pee Open Fri. ‘Wil @ p. m. Closed Sot. 7 ids ate ne. AD. Risk” 7400 Georgia Ave. NW, | Plymouth 
Super, . dayne. rt | | USED CARS 
4 


; | | | 2-dr. sedan. Sold as is. 
You can get Your Payments* 899. | Equipped. | tore "been cSodeescters fer" ne pa- guaran used =] 


, : h.. $1 
Go Now ! 850. . ‘05 Special 2 Gr. 2-tone. dyna. | / _— —We give vou Connecticut Ave. quality st Saba a Prices! 
$850.00 $48.33 tiny ; a. 56 FORD , ; ; | 
Pay later! $600.00 $34.44 and i. $2299; 'S6 2-400 2 - Seat 55 Mercury ..$2195 | ‘54 Chevrolet .$1395 


ys wer, sees 
ike’ new. 00m . oes. Yon i ~~) . ad , Montclair eanyvertibte, sveee ves. 
weme — $05000 $2026 | ena ee Se 755 CHEV. *1285 Total oO sf Aad aia | Ret sak 


saftey my gt “ARR S ORNER $145 DOWN Subject to credit approval g $655 rod 59 Mercury $1095 | 53 Buick ... $1295 


' ‘ he Fis at 1] : ‘ 
msia'iment ae ae o.- -A bg IR - lll ot , SOR Uh, °° Beautiful blue and ivory finish Amd, take over amell , A . 2 tone greens and Hard Top: bei mS and blue, r. and 
BUICK—'50 sed lon to ) Pa” 4n8 N h.s turn signals, +.-. tires. OK 
monthly on unpaid balances of os 5 c -| ¢. and b hite- : ; ‘ . o Cath Needed gterenteed car. #1015 
$300 or less and 1%% on the to : a: like new in| coanel F ie ; With Geod Credit 
any ; , 


eee cars nore rom-—same nt a in for quick eredit : 
VACATION LOANS on Just Your Own Signature ! deal 3° re approval” Call Now for Credit Approval ‘54 Chevrolet $1095 ‘SS Chevrolet .$1795 
. THE AUTO CENTER “gee Ee Be » ne 2-deer: ivery ever 
STATE LOAN. COMPANY [252022 EE Coe nnn tomy T | i 2. 4200 *2595 ME. 8-2674 || wivcsiiec tsnceit | Palate sce deat Ss 


4301 INDIAN HEAD ROAD (fastever, Md.) LOgen 7-1300 | Bae ce MOTOR SALES Ro A y nite, 740Q Georgia Ave. NW. Pamere Personnel and 1130 CONN. AVE. N.W. 


inclu 


4700 MARLBORO PIKE (Core! Hills, Md.) JOrdan %-9220 u ‘ Out-of-Towners Financed 
4 RHODE ISLAND AVE. (Mt. Reinier, Md.) Ofcatur peese Perens itol ae Co. ARGADE PONTIAC (Opposite Meyflower Hotel) 
is in bes 


; Spring, Md. | Visit Our Twe Used Car Lots: 18th Se. Between L and M 
1200 LEE HIGHWAY (Rosslyn, Ve.) thdaen 35904 finish: ake eer-| aie rc Ae 1437 Irving St. N.W. enly RE. 7 7887 Easy GCMAC Terms 
stabe: Saiety, ied foe Fear 


° over are made under néustrial Finance Law extras. “iow mi - 
een th BP —CLosio SATURDAY ery "TORER SALES es, | ae 129 } ST. WW. VL me 77ee7 ecsra | 


Open till 8 P.M. Fridey—CLOSED SATURDAY sore 
908! 1717 BL Ave, WE Continecd on Fellowtne Pasa 


1°/ ! SP OelR TR gb TOeeTCet s 


**eartea? 


to S*° OTs | 


Vacation thu 


,— 


pier | 


PADS OER LS Ee Oe) BOTE Oy etre ber? 


e” 


- - 


o7| THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERA 
Fridey, June 15, 1956 . 49 
AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97 AUTOMOBILES, SALE 97... 


QmomCmomomoRmeyY 
i USED CAR LOT 
° FOR SALE 


0 120-car capacity. Asphalt surfacing, flood 

© lights and streamers. 300 square feet office 
space, new office furniture, air conditioner, 
neon signs. Long lease available, 


9 
Write Box 634, Washington Post and Times Herald 


BL 49 DODGE 4-pooR Tia : 35 
— iE POLITAN |... 3 | <AOmomomomomon 
$e Gubbiaoenh t-boe8 3 


Ge “‘Repair—Free 2 — 
DEPENOABITY || 55% Down 
ON APPROVED CREDIT 


Buy a Merit Award Car Low Weekly or Monthly Payments 


LP Siuart Suc. TERMS TO SUIT YOU 


34th AND BENNING RD. 53 ford . ..... 5 
NORTHEAST LU. 7 


Open Monday through Saturday, 9 to 9 
Perera 13195 
86 PLYMOUTH $9 _Tiite $9595 


iB S51 PONTIAC, $495 
a ey ee 
COAST-IN PONTIAC 


320 Fis. Ave. NE. Li. 6-T000 


NO DOWN PAYMENT! 


Tapp coptinn to te let three sredes 


For ORE ene 


CAR INSURANCE AT 

OUR LOWEST COST IN 

r} YEARS—CALL DICK BUSCH | 

AT LIBERTY MUTUAL 
DUpont 7-5100 


PACKARDS 
civtes. One-swner earl 
COVINGTON MOTORS 

730) sat Ave. (Beth. 


‘SS CHEVROLET 


von 190 
CK 


ARCADE PONTIAC | 


1437 AD. Ease st. NW. 


leather tn 


FAIRFAX NASH 


Seminary Rd. at Baileys 
Cresseroeds. V 
1@ minutes from Pentagon 


1114 Vermont Ave. NW. 
AD. 4-4300 


106 Wi "50 BU 
JA. t- 50 FORD CUSTOM CL. CPE. 
"50 PONTIAC CATALINA 


’ 8°53 ™ Dn. 
69 Others—Open Daily 9 ‘til 9 Ly bay 3 A - $45 Dn. 
THT Td | SE Se Be 
oto . w.-@ tires. A @ream om wheels. 59 Pentiec $5 De. 
NS / 0. $3 Ford . $45 Dn. saeco outs con 
4.decr cofen ¥-4. Pelle tp. with be oh Leet: one 

~*~ Rens perfect Price . rene perfect 


6% Interest 


AR vee peed tb @ Jed and 
Geet Creéit. Applications 
taken by phone. 


WEEKEND 
SPECIALS 


"50 BUICK 


4-4r, sedan: fully ecclp- 
Inspection gearanteed. 


$26 per month 
*50 FORD 


“8” Q-ér. Imemecuiete. 
then guaranteed. 


$26 per month 
Mene ethers te cheese from, 
Servicemen of Top 

3 grades and 


"S3 Buick 
Rardtep coupe. Full 
: with dynafiew. A 


"S3 Chevrolet .. $45 Dn. 
} Zz meee. Ria Rach egaipned mit 


$2395 SS | ede ee 
$1695 |] LISH-KEEFE MOTORS, INC. 


310 Florida Ave. N.E. Li. 4-0601 
¢ _ Open Daily 9-9, Sun. 10 A.M. to 5 P.M. 
er: aute. trans. 695 
SPRING SPECIALS 


$45 Dn. 


eumspoes 
piece 


erfiite. a 
transmisston. Heater, 


4-deor. Heater, Power Filite tranem. 


hardtes. Fellr canto 
wergtiéds. A dream of 


55 FORD TUDOR —_¢3,, 


Custemtine V-8: os ra- 
@ie and heater: 


1 CHRYSLER Cony. — $ 


= 
14th and Florida Ave. NW. HO. 2-7500 


“The SAFE Place to Buy” 
Sige 


Inspee- 


1285 te 


NO CASH NEEDED 


Subject to Credit Approval 


— ee eee ———- eee eee 


aad 


officers eligible 
Burrell Moters 


B1f1 Benning R4. NE. 
LI. 4-4553 


“REAL VALUE AT 
KAPLAN. & CRAWFORD” 


w, Fo, mee’ hhnoos A = 


Black. B.@8. | -owner. 


* 30 DAY GUARANTEE 
© BANF FINANCING 


2329 Champlain St. N.W. 


CO. 5-6740 


aye ow 
Oven 9 — PM. 


Friday 

Special 

1954 
Chevrolet 


2-Door 6" Sedan. Sold as is 


$375 PULL 


PRICE 


Ne Cath Needed 
With Geed Credit 


CALL NOW FOR 
CREDIT APPROVAL 


ME. 8-2674 


Military Personnel and 
Out-of-Towners Financed 


Andy Kelly | 


129 K ST. WLW, 


AEE aE Ee SA OO OO Og 


= Catalina 


_ 


WEEKEND 
SPECIALS 
$5 DOWN 


On Approved Credit 


2 "S51 Stude. .. $395 


Starlight Cle x Ce Blue 
finish. heate and ¢ roster. 


60 Chevrolet $595 


- ,-s 1 7 oe 
"50 Dodge $396 


4-dr. Coronet. * @oee New 
dark green. 


60 Chevrolet. $395 


+@. 7% te cheese from. 
Rg. & i. 


"49 Chevrolet $295 


‘-dr. and t-dr. Eauipped. 
Rg. & i. 


60 Studebaker $295 


S-dr. Champ. O' drive. Heat. 


"49 Plym. ... $245 
Falon Mans — 
49 Mercury $195 


Fe Goor. Radice. heater; bieck 


WERE EASY TO 
DEAL WITH 
Francis & Parsons 
“Your Southeast 
Dodge-Plymouth Dealer” 
7115 Nichols Ave. SE. 


Take Over Payments 


ATTENTION: 


Financing arranged for Military Personnel 
and out-of-towners 


For credit approval call 


+TU.2-4200 
+BILL ROSS 


7400 ah Ave. N.W. 


Oren § A.M. 5 20 Oe for the 
FICO IIIA II AIK 


1953 | 


‘50 De Sote 

‘S1 Nash 4-Door 

‘51 Mercury 4-Door 
‘A9 Dodge Club Coupe . 


3321 LEE HIGHWAY 
ARLINGTON, VA. JA. 5-0604 
Open Monday 1 through Saturday, 9 to 9 


8 ouns wae” $9395 


a rial $] 645 
$1295 


$895 
$795 
Lt aT 


SPRING SPECIALS 
‘52 Plymouth . 
‘52 Plymouth 3-Passenger .$295 


‘49 Olds. 4-Door $245 
eee LOWEST BANK RATE FINANCING. 
150 OTHER MODELS TO CHOOSE FROM 


LP SEuart Ine. 


NEW CARS: DE SOTO-PLYMOUTH 
50 Y ears in Business... the Largest in the East! 
NEW CAR LOCATION AT 1440 P STREET N.W. 


‘54 DE SOTO 


4-deoor Powermaster; heater; dbieck. 


53 PLYMOUTH t—‘éKS 


4-deer Cranbrook: black: heater. 


4-deor V-8; redlie and heater, 
power steering. 


, Ri epsaterenessssunoemeeliiidiaeniiiieia “pt 


Pontiac Hardtop. Sold as is. Stock No. 3650. 
si $395 


ey " 
$585 tora 


No Cash Needed Subject to Credit Approval 
ATTENTION 


Financing Arranged for Military Personnel 
and pnt Seema 


For credit approval call 


Li. 6-314 
Dick Williams 


1731 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. 
Open Daily 9 *til 9 


KKKKKKKKEKHKKEKEKKIK 


1953 


Belvedere 


HARDTOP PLYMOUTH 
A GOOD BUY—SOLD AS !S 


PRICE 


‘55 FORD ... $995 


Mainline “V¥-8" 
eutese ‘parte of 


~—Gr. thee ead white: ¢. ond bh. 86-56 cuare 
isber). 


L PRICE 


‘9 PLYM. .. . $995 


wars, Set w.-@. tees: ©. end b&b. 50-508 guarentee (parts 


‘SS CHEV. .. . 9895 


2-dr. “S""' oF : needs oboat S15 werth of bed 
66-56 georsates = ‘end leber 7 o> 


‘54 RIVIERA . . $295 


Balch: vellew ond black: sharpest Riviera te towns on 
“\-8" meter. 50-56 guarentee ‘parte and labor) sot 
Li, PRICE 


48 PLYM. ... 568 


Financing can be arranged with low down 
payments. 


wie 
$3 Pi 5 TOTAL 


No Cash Needed 
On Appreved Credit 


ATTENTION 
rmnensing Arranged for Military Personnel 
or Credit Approval Call 


+ IRV MARTIN 
NA. 8-4455 


12th & K Sts. N.W. 
OPEN 9 ‘TIL 9 
* 


ee | 


A, 


> 


Servicemen welcomed. 


Bill Adams 


Sales Lot 


3909 Minnesota Ave. 


(Ome bleck off Benning BA.) 


N.E. 


— 


AE EN OO Oo Oe 
Mididididididicinicidcicicicieicicirieteletcicteicieictecicteteteictedetet! 


‘§ ‘32 ie thorn ‘79 


Paper Riviera eogees owner: 


—— melas Te 
Doster, Steck Ne. 506 
64 Chevrolet $1195 


“t10" rf } 

ceuipped with Powerehide © ond 
beater: driven 17.000 by 
original ewner Steck we 117 


LIBERAL ALLOWANCE FOR TOUR PRESENT Can 
14th and Plerids Ave. N.W. Open Evenings. HO. 23-7500 


Me Cash Needed With Good Credit 
ATTENTION 
Financing Arranged for Military Personnel 
and -of-Towners. 


For Credit Approval Call 


TU. 2-4200 
BILL ROSS 


7400 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


Open 8 A.M. ‘til 10 P.M. fer the Werking Man 


LU. 2-7900| 


4.Dr. Sedan “V8" black and white. 
' §eld As is. Steck Ne. 3632. 


No Cash Needed Subject to Credit Approval 


ATTENTION 


Financing Arra for Military Personnel 
and QOut-of-Towners. 


For credit approval call 


Li. 6-3141 
Dick Williams 


1731 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. 
Open Daily 9 ‘til 9 


MP aE ap 


- 


RI 


1953 
? FORD 


2-dr. "6". A good buy. Sold as is. 


No Cash Needed eo to Credit Approval 


Financing Oa. for Stor Miliery Personnel 
For Credit Approval Call 


IRV MARTIN : 


NA. 8-4455 : 


12th & K Sts. N.W. 
OPEN 9 ‘TIL 9 


POORER: ETOP 


ae 


ue —— a SS 


i a acca ah inl a ts eae ¥H 


A A aa 


a 


KEKE. 


Finance 
Company 


‘54 Merc. 
Monterey 


Hardtop, Mercomatic, “8.” A great valve. 
Sold as \s. Car Ne. 1986. 


~ POR OOD > by 


$795 Total 


NO CASH NEEDED 
Subject to Credit Approval 


Take Over Payments 


ATTENTION: 


Financing a for Military Personnel 
nd out-of-towners 


For credit approval call 


+ TU. 2-4200 
BILL ROSS 


7400 Georgia Ave. N.W. 


Open 8 A.M. 'til 10 P.M. fer the 
Werking Man 


x* 


WKKEKE KKK SII IIIA I IIIA SAIS, ' 


i. 


5 ivinee 


scpertcitche at 


PIII IK 6K KITA AAI AAO IK OCI 


» 


! 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
50 Friday, June 15, 1956 . 


SLATTERY’S 


4309 Wisconsin Ave. 
K Ellogg 7.1500 


ALL BRAND NEW IN 
FACTORY CARTONS & CRATES 


Air Conditioners @ Television @ Fans 
Washers @ Dryers © Refrigerators 


Shop Weekdays 9 to 9-Sat. 9 to 6 


INT Me) Merataaniel. 
Admiral ¢ RCA Victor ¢ Philco 


Emerson @ Motorola e GE 
at Slattery’s Lowest Discount Prices! 


Guaranteed Lowest Price! 
Reg. $179.95 1956 Table Model 


are 


Make 
In Factory Certons 


21" TV 
SAVE ON WASHERS 


WHIRLPOOL « NORGE « ABC 

HOTPOINT © WESTINGHOUSE 

MAYTAG « GENERAL ELECTRIC 
at Slattery’s Lowest Discount Prices! 


me, order. . 


Brand New 1956 Model 


Whirlpool Automatic 


ein | 1, 


Factory Certons 


SAVE ON DRYERS 
Brand New 1956 Famous. Make 


AUTO. ELECTRIC 
DRYER *79 
SAVE ON REFRIGERATORS 


_ in Fectery Cretes 
Reg. $299.95 Brand-New Famous Make 


10= REFRIGERATOR 
| “158 


CHEST 

IN FACTORY CRATES 

AGA VICTOR » PHILCO » FEDDERS 
EMERSON © HOTPOINT « GE 


%-H.P. Famous 
Air Conditioner 


FAMOUS GLASS 


$309.95 BRAND NEW $349.95 BRAND NEW 
%-H.P. 7's Amp. 
| Air Eeodittenns 3183 $168 
wiring 7 oo In Fectory Cretes 
Reg. $379.95 BRAND-NEW 
1-H.P, AIR CONDITIONER 
Reg. $14.95 Brand-New 
FEDDERS aA. nari eg a at 
DEHUMIDIFIER SUNBEAM 
12,000 Cw. 5 LADIES’ $ 88 
5 979 
Cretes 
20’ WINDOW FAN 
Blectrically Reversible 
Recrenty Rovere $9 9.95 
im Fectory Cartons 
Reg $269.95 
AND OCEAN CITY REEL | 
An $8.94 Vole! Bt Portable Dishwasher 
Mw fishing Model BOL 
lane 
New in 
= 129 
Crates 
Electric Toaster 
Pop-Up Style. 
Slottery’s ” $998 
: Plenty of FREE PARKING Around the Siore! Shop in Leisure! 
SLATTERY’S 
BUY ON SLATTERY’S EASY CREDIT 
JISCOUNTS PLUS RELIABLE SERVICE 


Jett plug in. 
178 
1956 BRAND-NEW 
Pr. ’ 
“Factor SHAVER 
Reg. $59.95 BRAND-NEW 
5-Yeer Guerentee 
$21.95 Westinghouse 
Low Price. 
Delivery and Service Optional. No Mail or Phone. Orders. 
4309 WISCONSIN AVENUE 


,- 


\How to | 


Keep Well 


By Dr. Theodore R. Van Dellen 


Highway accidents are 
steeped in statistics. One-fifth 
‘are said to be due to defects 
in automobiles. One-sixth are 
attributed to situations that 
obscure the driver's vision 
including snow, rain, sleet, 
ishrubbery, buildings, embank. 
ments, and parked cars. 
| Glare from sunlight durin 
, the day and bright headlights 
at night also play a role. One 
‘out of every six fatal traffic. 
accidents is caused by bad road! 
conditions. But the toll from 
driving too fast tops them all. 

These statistics were com- 
piled to acquaint motorists 
with hazards but they do little 
to reduce the number of acci- 
dents. It all goes back to the 
driver who should know enough) 
to slow down when visibility is 
poor and the roads are wet 
or icy. Defective brakes or! 
wornout tires should make him 
doubly cautious. 

Anyone with average intelll- 
gence knows it is dangerous to 
exceed reasonable speed limits! 
and pass on hills or curves. 
‘Even a good driver becomes 
Teckless when he drinks or is! 
‘overtired preoccupied, angry, 
or depressed. He may be tak- 
ing medicine that affects his) 
vision, alertness, or disposition. | 
|A sedative the night before) 
may make him drowsy. These) 
\factors are capable of altering! 
the judgment of the best 
drivers. . 

What about those with phys-| 
ical handicaps? The driver’s( 
license is supposed to take care 
of this aspect but it has too 
many limitations to be of value. 
The visual requisites are an 
example. 

Simple vision is required but 
no consideration is made of 
depth perception or night 
vision. Neither are the. visual 
fields investigated: these are 
the images we see out of the 
corner of the eye when looking 
straight ahead. 

Not long ago, I saw a licensed 
truck driver with arthritic 
hands who admitted his joints 
hurt so much he was forced 
to steer with one finger. An- 
other man developed epilepsv 
after he obtained a license and 
almost killed his family when 
he had a convulsion and drove 
off the road 

Mishaps will be reduced! 
when we make a detailed study 
of drivers who are involved in 
accidents. In addition, a com- 
plete psychiatric study may be 
needed but it will be worth it! 
to uncover accident prone and 
problem drivers. These are the 
chronic offenders who lack | 
responsibility and resiet au 
thority. 

Aggressive persons who are 
intolerant of the rights of 
others ought to be included.) 
They drive with their horn in- 
stead. of their head. Such per- 
isons should be cured of their 
mental quirks or kept off the 
road 

TOMORROW: An American 


igurgeon visits Russia. 
(Copyrieht._1956._Chicage_Tribune) 


CORRECTION 


Dee te on errer the item below 

es tmeerrectiy prt = our ad- | 
vertisement in this paper resterdar, 
Jeune 14th. 
lt should have read 

HALF SOUR PICKLES 
ench 
We Reeret the Errer. 


Posins’ 


S754 Georgia Avense N.W 


DRIVE WITH YOUR HEAD | 


DICK TRACY » 


A FINE TIME TO COME 
AND SEE ME? 


JOE! 


~ REX MORGAN 


, 


= ——_—* 
- 


R HERE NT IS, LILA--- 
A CHECK FOR ONE 
“UNDRED THOUSAND 


Ree U.S Pat OF > 


1058 hy 
a. Chicage Trihene 


By Chester Gould 
WHY SHOULD I. TALK TO YOuP 
HER AWAY! 


iF YOU'LL GIVE IT 
TO ME -- ITLL TAKE 
IT AND LEAVE! 


TM NOT GOING 
W GIVE IT TO YOu 
UNTIL NEIL GETS 

HERE | 


THE STERLINGS 
| 
THAT YOU WERE 
LEAVING TOWN, 

SKYE! 
“4 


_ 
1500 H St. MENS 
LI. 4-3664 


FREE PARKING 
NEXT TO O€FICE 


Dailv Crossword Puzzle 


ACROSS 

42 Then: 

44 Born 

45 Hamlet's 
home 

47 Little Miss 


1Part of a Fr 
church 

5 Piano part 

10 Worn out: s! 

14 Kind of box 

15 San Antonio in Mother 
mission (,00s8e 

16 Gambling 49 Viiss 
game of old 

17 Seed cover London 
ing 50 French 
collabora 
tion 

51 Hound 

S4isiand off 
California 

57 Seaweeds 

58 Rallerina s 
skirt 

59 Scencr} st 
Thule 

60 Bridge 
cleanup 

61 Grave 

62 Feminine 
suffix 

63 °°Tne March 

64 Conscicus 

65 Certain 
grains 


(;wyn 


18 Fissure 
19 Rome s! 
2 Anostate 
22 Proprietors 
23 16th cent 
admiral 
24 Remune- 
rated 
25 “Valse ——” 
27 In the open 
31 Stream 
abbr 
32 Dark brown 
34 Chinese city 
35-Am. com- 
poser 
37 Seed coating 
39 Excavations 
40 Hooded 
shirt 


iver 


DOWN 
l Half open 
2 Unqualified 
3 Certain 
fishermen. 
2 wads 


6 Skip ove 

7 Edith 
Sitwell, e. z 
RWine cur 

9 Behold! 

4 Certain 16 What 
fishermen beauty is 


5 Popular pet 26 Competitor 


Solution te Yesterday's Purale 


pa 


a 


UU 
rit 
Eis 
N 


f 
: 
0 
ath 
: 


D 


DOWN 


11 Goddess of 33 Miss Buck 
youth 36 Swindle: 

12 Unusual 2 wads 
person: sl. 38 Sculptor's 

13 Rocky peaks framework 

19 Sassy 41 Anoint | 
youngster 43 Fiji capital 

ih 4 46 Cry heard at 

21 Ships a bull fight 
channels 48 Less true- 

22 Lout 50 After awhile 

24 Author of 51 Strike 
“The Re- heavily 
public” 52 Singer Fitz 

25 Nonsense: gerald 

s] 53 Culture 
medium 

54 Island 
republic 

55 Observe 

56 Intimidates 

58 Tug 

61 Continent: 
abbr. 


27 Part of a 
church 

28 Miserly 

29 One named 
for a deco 
ration 

30 Beginning 


——— 


1h 6fh2 


I HEARD YOU SAY T 
GOT THE IMPRESSION} ruar saasaheant Ay ieee | 
«**BACK TO->+L)He-- 
GAIETY GULCH!” DON’T Try | 
eo TO DENY IT. MRS. MECALL' 


YOu: 


sl. | 


I --- I HAVE 
NOTHING TO SAY 
TO NEIL/ I DON’T 

. WANT TO SEE HIM/ 


’ as 
65 Cape meme beeen bene 


- en eee 


, 
4 


| 


ie 

YOU'RE A VERY CAREFUL EAVESDROPPER, 
MRS.STERLING! YES, L LEFT WITH HIM, 
| BUT I GOT OFF AT THE JUNCTION:-- 
IFIRST GIRL ON RECORD TO WALK 
| HOME FROM A TRAIN-RIDE! 


/ 7 a 


a PB 
tw “ . 


By Ken-Aller 


HES BECOME VERY 
INTEREGTED IN GIFLG - 
IN FACT, HES BEEN 
HAVING DATES 

LATELY! 


‘Ty 


WITHOUT 
THE CLOTHES? 


DO YOU WANT TO EXPLAIN, SKYE?) wee 
«IF YOU DON'T, I PROMISE YOU 
LL NEVER BRING UP THE ~«“Fo..F0 


» yy (HOW DARE 
, st he Ja) 
la 


AGREE ALSO 
“FORGET 

WHAT YOu 
MRS.STE 


GAIN! —T SAW, 


ae i 
“4 a F 


WELL, (T'S NOT 
THE FACT MAT NG's 
DATING-- IT'S Wow 
HE'S OATING THAT 

WORRIES ME, JAC 


4 
a, 
/ 
J / 
‘7s 


Be 
VALIWN. pede 


. By McEvoy and Striebel 


D0 YOU THINK HE 
MIGHT'VE TRIED 
FLYING FOR HIS 
UNCLE AGAIN ? 


n 


BARNEY GOOGLE 


EYaAN | 


HAVE 


DO WE Tl PLENTY OF TIME— 
WE'RE TAKING YOU 
TIME ?/ OFF FLIGHT 63 —— 

CHECK YOUR RE- Ee 


WAS HERE- 


IN ABOUT AN 


YES — MY NEPHEW /WHERE | | THAT 1 CAN'T SAY — _ 


lL TURNED ak Down 
~ ONCE AN AIR-DEVIL. 
ALWAYS AN AIR- 


EVIL 
—I CAN'T AFFORD TD 
© 


THANKS 


v 


WHY IS PIERRE 
LOVAIR'S LESTLE 
DARTER COMIN’ TO 
STAY AT OUR HOUSE, 
UNK SNUFFY ? HER 
PAWS GOT A HOUSE _/ 


HE HAD TO TR 
OFF TO TEXIZ A 
A SUDOENT, JUG 


’ 
| NEIGHBORLY 
| OF YE, 


UNK SNUFFY 


ei ee 


I JEST HOPE TH’ LEETLE 
VARMINT DON’T EAT LIKE 
A FIELD HAND-- 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Horoscope | | > lg sft 1 


ORPHAN ANNIE | By Harold Gray | 


Hires and fun go hand in hand 


Fale 


FRIDAY, JUNB 15 


ws a3 | te MAY eee 

—— and amily * Dey on the 

ole is praia or trades, profes- 
sions, person 


= to ‘an (Gemi 


ai 


ogra o> on as 
Punities. reed ap many. tres ean cain. 


ure a ig JULY 33 (Canper)=-Fing, 
ercury rears, othe 


) , The Eas whats “ea Es 
i tonight it’s the  f:.5. cus se ra 


JULY 24 te AUGUST 7 (Le0)—Com 
petence and skill should be highly stim 


— —_— ad 
_an _ 


HERES ANOTHER 
ith your endeavors HANDKERCHIEF BLONDIE-- (T WAS A 
eee eeeeee eee ereeee vines) —ho te real ou in xy! i ry UP iB GHT . : THREE -HANDKERCHIFE 
5 Se roms, pianagat, nacquisitive. _aatutels Ait it | Wi ~ } PICTURE “ 

-  symomnlight, singing wrings [ie TL IT tte atten eet | On, a) |i | : 
and balmy reezes provide an . bie associate s | | ( ‘ A 
incredibly beautiful combination. - SEPTEMBER 24 OCTOBER | 23 

—Paeal Herron, Post : —Mpst benefits. pane accomplis 


men’ jad some ang — om &- 
‘ operation with others, 3 SS 7. 
Two shows nighfly, 945 & 11.30 . your part 
. , 
OCTOBER 74 t¢ NOVEMBER 2? 
Midnight om Saturday *\f%S | (Scorpio) — Delicate matters, menial 
, ae | | wore, sound Dusiness veg tures favor 
: . mvigoratine rays owever your 
Reservations ADams 40 00 . - ' ars position stresses 4 need for pa- 
. | tlence ‘and an even disposition. Take 
= cate Fos wranatereal ra » “yu |OPposition as & challenge to do better, 
wil rensferr ° . 
| WOVEMEBER 23 te DECEMBER 21 
| (Sagittarius) - While this Gays infia- 
ences may not be entirely favorable for 
iquiek financial returns. tt can be & 
ipreductive and profitabie period for im- 
teliigent efforts in occupations! realme 


Shorehansa hes bi fee! arn 


= : . By Al Capp : 
HOTEL * CONNECTICUT AVE. AT CALVERT N.W Seing ay). 10 th te beun balll. 
ing. the professions. science and trades 


— AND MAY | CONGRATULATE YOU, ]/ WHO'S THIS CLOSE AH DONT KNOW 
JANUARY 21 te FEBRUARY ed our CLOSE ACQUAINTANCE oO’ MERC rv. | T O’ VEN . 
¢ YOR'’N — THET HONEST?" — THET 
iself by not pit chine “fn and achiev ine. | if HOME- “WRECKIN’ MAN, WERE J: JUST = 
cot BBBUARY 20 te MARCH Din - MERCHANT O° T-TRYIN' T’MAK 
. vr 


s)—Enlivenirge vere Rene! 
shead poh y but don 
rades, professions, industry * subeonl ally 


—_—-— 


(B welae Kee! 


on just for calling Mr. Sad, cd 


LA. 6-2666 for a free, no- 
i obligation estimate & facts on & 


ps REUPHOLSTERY | 
ZAR SLIPCOVERS 


ma SOFA & CHAIR 


jand pray. for 
| berse severance : 

| Metentl 7 lone with 

wen} be able to ouecend > you. 
cou 


(¢) 1956. King Features Syndicate, ne. | 


omy 
5 ‘'S} Ld 


| WAR e = 
FOR HIRE BRS. So" Es PO Me 


THE PHANTOM 


SUMMER f) PHON c | WHY DANGEROUS.) | DONT ) DONT HAVE TO. YOU RE 
: ; HOW CAN | PRETEND TOBE 
FORMALS _ THE STATUE ANIONG THOSE =~ P 


ty 4 ) TODAY HEADHUNTERS * SOUNDS 


¥ ith Complete DANGEROUS 


La 
Accessories \ ‘| ig \ ; 
. ' 4 h\ to place your 
\* 48 * At | x 


aa 
——-—__—_ > ——- 


< 
‘ 


.\ 


FOR SUMMER’ weekend want ads 

| WEDDINGS } j ‘I | in the big 

upholstering or LA. 6-2666 | WHITE suits '* Saturday and Sunday 

cts bee vie in your homel BLUE COATS & | Classified Sections of 
papery | 


AND WHITE 


M. Stein & Co. 


1714 L Street N.W 


| 

| 

) 

) & 
er 

and Times Herald a 

GASOLINE “ALLEY 


L Street at enn. Ave. RE, 7-1234 — ear “Ve aie | oe 
BOND Upholstery Co. — sre P vt ear get | | 1've don Great! A Z 


--—— a 


I haven't 
done 


Just in time for the WC) WMAL wMALTV | pons cer 


WESTINGHOUSE | yee “im Sibbons | os 


rf f 


‘SUPER CIRCUS 


ABC-——-WMAL-Ty STAR 


gras FREE PRIZES 
An er ens *) COURTESY DRUG FAIR 


SAVE ‘GlenEcho 
AML SEMENT PARK 


+4 oo°e |_NEW SWIMMING POOL HOURS—10 TO 10 DAILY | 


Portraits 
By James J. Metcalfe 


| City at Night 
s 95 ; 
regeterty 319 I like the large metrop- 


olis ... Especially at night 


NOW ONLY 00 R d . ed ... When boulevard 4 
, 1 g* 5 ] econdition ps Toet semmevenen ane 


bathed in gleaming light 


Machines ... The theaters and stu- 


dios... Hotels and quaint 


Reg. $7950 & $B95° cafes ... The taxicabs 


and private cars ... That 
Now being offered for flow in endjess maze 


And all the people every- 
Ss where ... Who stroll or 
, ea. «| hurry by... Beneath the 


a pe “s mirror of a moon ._ And 
4 ony oe or ‘eter models stars around the sky... ! 
with New Way to Wash | POR TYPEWRITERS THAT TYPS RIGHT gd eget og EE 
Y District Oftice Equipment Co. life .., And suddenly I 


seem ... To wander in a , ae | 
Cnly a few at this low = [723 11th st. WW. «DIAL ME, 8-1001 f|| Wonderland. Sur Veiga AS ; as 
price. by ave Ni Ow | RENTALS (Between G and H) REPAIRS §)| Until the lights are going ‘a ae -*@ Tryine TO TRANSLATE 


out... And shadows take ae ‘wo > WHAT "THE LEGAL EAGLE 
- : : ‘ , | 
| 2”. Soe - Mili 


natieannindenth oe the places... Of human 


‘ forms that filled the 
ALL THESE PLUS FEATURES street... With bright and 


) ——. — h f 
© Exclusive Weigh-te- © Uses half the detergent Arn ¢ LS long 
Save Door S Uses 10 gallons less prises. ine. Ali rightia reserved 
@ Water Saver . 


’ ‘SHE MOUNTAIN BOYS 
7 


WESTINGHOUSE licks old Ceater-Pest Agitator Problem! CASEMENT 
old J | WINDOWS 
THE LAUNDROMAT NEW WAY TO WASH 


The old- fashioned Center-Post agitator washes with « 
jerk-jerk motion. Clothes in the center (harsh action zone) 
get rough treatment; clothes in the lazy ouside zone 
hardly move. 

Westinghouse removed the Center-Post entirely .. . put 
smooth agitators at the inside of the _—— ape we — | 

~ clothes 

by lifeing, croing,fusbing through sodby wae $0 times | Zephyr All-Aluminum Window Miéalnes 
a mioute. Every piece is washed af! the time, thoroughly, Curved for Appearance—V entilated for Coolness 
equally well. 


® Deoorhoods © Porches ©* Patios °* Carports 


TTS 
PRICES START AT: oa te 
Bevtio Mong $1 3.00 


Prices Include Installation 
in Metropolitan Area. 


3436 lee Highay  —————_—s Lee Highway Blake Lane 


Two 
Arlington, Ve. Loe bs Near Fairfax Circle P | . 6-/§ 
JA. 7-0376 r CRescent 3-0857 | Free Estimates - — : 


© tem © Clee Sere oe. awe see 
A Department of Cherrydale Cement Block Co. [§| No Obligation (ee >_> en So | 


= —— at! “Your husband's lookin’ well, Mrs. Judson. Turned 
“.«+And make me @ good boy, or } over since ah was here last, dittii't he?” 


' 7 \ 
— : ; _ 3 


7 


THE WASHINGTON POST and ‘TIMES HERALD 


$52 


Friday, June 15, 1956 0 


he DISTRICT LINE By Bill Gold 


Bold New Program 
* For °56 Campaign 


THERE will undoubtedly 
charges that, like Gov. 
arriman of New York, I 
my decision to run 

seer for President 
 wntil after 

Mr. Eisen- 

hower be- 

came ill. Pay 

no attention 

to these foul 

canards. 

They are 

politically in- 

, spired by my 

fe unscrupulous 
Geid 44 ersaries, 

= and there is 
not a word of truth in them. 

The truth is that I have 

been meaning te throw my 
hat inte the ring for some 
time now, but have simply 
been too busy with more 
important things like re- 
placing worn faucet was)- 
ers and trying te find out 
why the vacuum sweeper 
doesn't vacuum. 

Busy as I am, I don’t want 
to run. But I have no choice, 
because neither of the major 
parties has faced up to the 
real issues of our times. 

Take the matter of food 
displays at cafeterias. Every- 
body knows that a meal is 


y .tgrtrer? 


| Play Safe | 


. i 
=a 


| You Drive! | 


' Keep alert-chew gum | | 


Avoid traffic jittersand } 


driving drowsiness. 


planned around a main 
course. Once you decide 
whether you want roast beef 
or broiled snapper or maybe 
a nice fruit salad, you can 
figure out what kinds of side 
dishes, appetizer, dessert and 
drink would be suitable to ac- 
company it. But is there a 
cafeteria anywhere that takes 
the factors into account?’ 


7 


No. 


The first pop out of the 
bex you've got to decide on 
your dessert. You're still 
50 feet from the svot where 
you'll decide on your main 
course, but meantime you 
are face to face with the 

issue, and the man 
behind you wishes you'd 
make up your mind and 
quit holding up the lire. 

When I become President, 
my legislative program will 
include stern measures for 
dealing with cafeteria oper- 
ators guilty of such practices. 
No other candidate has had 
the courage to speak out on 
this matter. 

Similarly, they have avoid- 
ed all discussion of new 
building projects. They just 
don't care how curious an 
honest citizen becomes as he 
drives past the site of a new 
project twice a day fo~ a 
month and gets no clue as to 
what is being built or for 
whom. 

There is always a big sign 
bearing the name of the con- 
tractor. But information of 
real pubjic interest is braz- 
enly withheld until some 
bright city editor digs out the 
story and runs a picture of 
what the place is supposed 
to look like when it’s com- 
pleted. 

Send me te the White 
House and it will be man- 
datory fer every contractor 
te post a picture on each 
site before he turns the 
first shevel of earth. A'se 
an explanation printed in 


letters at least as big as 
the ones he uses for his 
own name. ss -° pro. 
jects costing $1 mi or 
more, an employe will have 
to be posted at an opening 
in the fence te answer 
questions from passersby 
who want te know why 
the foundation is being 
duc so deep. 


: JUDGE PARKER 


Then there is the matter | 


of the proper setting for air- 
conditioning thermostats jin 
offices employing six or 


more persons. My opponents | 


have carefully dodged this 
one, too. 

No doubt each candidate 
feels that if he supports the 


worker who must swelter 


beside a window which gets | 
the afternoon sun he will | 
the vote of the gent | 


lose 
whose desk on the other side 
of the room is directly under 
the cold-air vent that keeps 


him on the brink of pneu- | 


monia all summer. 


This is one of the great | 


issues before the public to- 
day, and I believe in facing it 
fearlessly. 

If l am elected I promise 
to appoint a commission to 
study this problem with all 
deliberate speed, so that a 
bold new policy of modera- 
tien and compromise can 
be worked out within the 
framework of our American 
concept of firm Govern- 
ment action designed te 
protect the private enter- 
prise and individual free- 
dom of every citizen. 

Anybody who thinks 
knows what this means is in- 

vited to vote for me. And if 
you're sure you know what 
it means, I'd be willing to 
vote for you instead. i 
ow \ 
TODAY'S BIRTHDAYS | 


THEY'RE TO BE SIGNED TODAY’ 

_— thy SHALL L HAVE MR. EASTERLIN 

AND THE ATTORNEYS COME 
TO YOUR HOME? 


“STEVE CANYON 


By Milt Caniff 


_——— 


RUNNING JET-TOW 


LILLIAN, [T WAS THOUGHTFUL 
OF YOU DH COME OVER WHILE SERVICE WIFE TO CROSS 
SHANTY AND THE OTHERS ARE 


FINGERS WITH... 


LILLIAN, BIT YOU CAN 
UNDERSTAND HOW THAT 


wH-wuy- yes! 


—OF COURSE... 


JOE PALOOKA 


he | 


Greetings to Police Insp. | 


Aubrey M. Tolson, Edwin S. 
Friendly, Sinclair Weeks and 
Maj. Gen. Walter D. Love. 
° cos 
| GIVE-AWAYS 


gum while you're 
behind the wheel. 
Chewing helps relieve 
strain and tension — 
helps keep you feeling 
fresh and alert for 
safer driving. 
Chew any brand of 


gum you like but chew | German shepherd male 

while you drive. Nat- | (Warfield 7-1017). Will deliver 

urally, we recommend _ housebroken male kittens 

refreshing, delicious | (Columbia 5-0695 between 9 

’ . a.m. and 5 p. m.). Will deliver 

} come at be Logger on cute, housebroken kittens 
—_ ’ 


(Adams 2-069). Mother cat 
fying flawor and real _ and/or adorable kittens (Juni- 
c ng enjoyment. Acts 


3227). Female mouser and/or | 
kittens (Appleton 7-3679 after 
6 p. m.). Housebroken male 
cat (Juniper 5-1986). (In each | 
of today’s Give-Away letters, | 
a contribution of from $1 te 
$10 was inclosed for Chil- 


per 5-5763). Will deliver as- 
| sorted cats and kittens, all 
charming (Poplar 2-2033). 


ynoar 


SUPER MARKET 
7th & Florida Ave. N.W. 


AT 


: Stop to Shop at the Transfer Spot! } 


SPECIALS FOR FRIDAY, SATURDAY & SUNDAYS TILL 1 P.M. 


GRADE “A” STRICTLY FRESH 


LARGE EGGS 


PET OR 
CARNATION 


MILK 4 


= 49: 
sl 49: 


SUNKIST CALIF. 


LEMONS 


- 39 


PURE BLACK PEPPER 


1 oz. 
box 


3 


CRESCENT SLICED 


BACON 


SURF or RINSO 


ee. 25° 


FRYING CHICKEN 


LEGS & BREASTS 


Ib. 49- 


SIRLOIN STEAKS 


tb. 59¢ 


DRESSED & DRAWN BELTSVILLE 


HEN TURKEYS » 48: 


Playful kittens (Harrison 2- 


—_——_ — 


dren's Hospital.) 


¥ 
@ ON BRIDGE | 


9 


North-South vulnerable.'down became declarer at a con- ~ DONALD DUCK <aagr 


South deals. 
N 


EAST 
a4 
¥VAQSEE2 
64 
&4Q1753 

jTH 


a 
The bidding: 
South 


| spade 
4 spades ase 


tract of four spades. 

West opened the king of dia-| 
monds and East rather improvi-| 
dently started an echo with the 
six. East had nothing to gain 
by such play. If a third round) 
is led he will be unable to over-| 
ruff dummy. South won with 
‘the ace. He cashed the trump) 
lace and led the three of dia 
-monds. 
| West won with the jack as) 
East completed the echo with) 
the four. West took partner) 
at his word and continued with) 
the queen of diamonds. The 
trick was won in dummy and 


East with 11 tricks assured, declarer | 
Pass led all of his six remaining) 


Opening lead: King of dia- trumps in the hope of scoring 


monds. 
Browsing through my dust- 


a 12th trick. It seemed like 
the remotest of possibilities. 
But Sheardown hoped that 


laden archives has been very confusion might beset either vr 


rewarding to me in recent days. both of 


the opponents. In 


Yesterday I offered a contribu- point of fact, the taking of the 


tion of my favorite partner, 
Helen Sobel, of a hand played 
in the early thirties. Today I 
present a hand of the same vin- 
tage, recording a top score en- 
joyed by my friend, Percy 
Sheardown, one of Toronto, 
Canada’s, foremost bridge 
players. . 
The bidding was entirely 
lacking in flourishes as Shear- 


a  — 


- THEHECHTCO. 


What keeps Hechtor (and all furs and woolens) happy? 
++ @ summer vacation in The Hecht Co.'s 


big certified cold storage vaults 


Your furs and woolens are carefully inspected on arrival! Temperature and 
humidity are automatically controlled! They're certified safe from fire, 
theft, heat, moths! They're constantly under the inspection of our expert fur 
trouble-shooters! Garments will be returned to you in the fall with no 


Certified Cold Storage 


rest of the tricks. might be done | 
without stealth, if one of the! 
defenders has the queen and | 
jack of clubs, [for any five! 
clubs} as well as both high! 
heart honors. This defender | 
would have to be East, for West 
has shown six diamonds headed 
by K, Q, J, and would surely | 
have overcalled not vulnerable 
- he also had the ace of hearts. | 

When the last trump was led, 
dummy which had discarded 
the king of hearts, was down to 
three clubs, declarer to the ace 
and a small club and the jack 
of hearts. - 

East who had already thrown 
the queen of hearts, had the 
unpleasant task of giving up 
his protection in clubs, or let- 
ting go the ace of hearts. He 
properly let go the heart in the 
hope that West could cover any 
heart held by South and Shear- 
down produced the heart jack’ 
for trick number 12. | 


Copyright. 1954. Chicago Tribune 


; 
| 
; 


i? 


— 
~~******* &* eee 4 44 oO ee SO 44 4 4 @ 


SQUIRREL 


BRAND 


NUT ZIPPERS 


still buys 
THIS TASTY TREAT 
_ at your candy counter 


SESOPEN ‘TIL 9 EVERY NITEsesy| 


PRICES SLASHED 


o” POOLS! 


inflatable — 2- 
Tier — Strong} 
Plastic Pool—{ 
40” in diam-} 
eter. 


2" 


8 .—77" deep Masonite 
SIDEWALL, 35.00 Peel. This 


Y Ras 


This Sale 
Only 


_" 


. oes * * + © oe ee oe ee oe oe 


rye uy seer ; — 
: oie 


ital 
- 


By Walt Disney 


HEN 


Cain ad Y s 


GEE. 

Wry Pay 

IT NOW? ’ 

WE'D S4/6 GO Pay iT! 
CENTS! 


BECAU 
i6 THE GEST 
FOLICY / 


« 


~ SUSIE 0. SMITH 


SE HONEST y, 


a! 


- =—— | 


HE Gave Me \ 


; 


P By Chas. Kuhn 


GOLLY, GRANOMA. 
{ NEVER NOTICED 
YOU HAD TATTOOS 

ON YOUR ARMS 


OH, | WAS OVER T’ 
TH’ SHACK WITH TH" 
KIDS THIS MORNIN‘... 


AN’ WE ALL PAINTED 

IMITATION TATTOOS: ON 

OUR ARMS WITH TEDS 
WATER COLORS! 


I JUST FORGOT T° 
WARSH MINE OFF /’ 


POLITICAL GPEEBCHIFY- 
ING IN YEARS. 


WELL, I WA6 TALKING TO 
OLO M®. HEDGEROwW, THE 
FARMER, AND HE SAIO--- 


MYRTLE . 


£ 


a 


~ -F 
le ay "se * fd 


By Ed Dodd 


_ 


WE'D GETTER GET 
) BRUSH BROOMS AND 
HELP THE RANGERS / 


HOW ABOUT 
THE COLT ? 


1 6vess THIS is 
LATER...1© THE mY CHANCE / 
FIRE GETS ‘ 


NEARER THE 
BARN / 


A WSTY WIND PLAYS 
LES PRICE'S GAME AND 
SWEEPS THE FIRE 
TOWARD LOST FOREST 


Te’ TOWN'S REALLY GOWG TO 
ROCK AND ROLL TONIGHT 
WHEN THEY HE4R THE NEWS / 


t CAN'T TALK 
NOW... HE'S 
MOST ASLEEP! 


, 


BARNEY/ 1 CANT GO 
THROUGH A PRESS 
COMPERENCE NOw/ 


.| election he was 


=| 


By Saunders and Overgard 


WSS KARMEL. 16 EXHAUSTED 60 "LL| |--AVING OUTWITTED WER GUARD AND TAKEN 
DO THE TALKING/ AS I TOLD YOU BY) /POSSESSION OF MS GUM, MISS KARMELL --- 

PHONE, An ATTEMPT TD HOLD WER | [WHO AS YOU KNOW’ 16 A FORMER FARM GIRL 
APTIVE AND EXTORT 6100.000 |. STARTED THE TRACTOR, TOOK THE WHEEL, 

FROM THE PRODUCER AS BEEN | | AND CRASHED OUT OF 

SMASHED BY HER SINGLE- TME 

7) MANDED’ 


ee 


ws 


~ 


SODA-CIGAR 


ee S 


By Lank Leonard 


~4no Fu ) | yes! we've Got Him 
ADMITS /T LICKED RIGHT NOW, 
WAS AUS FAULT? )GENERAL'! HE GAVE THE 
| GUY THE HAIR PIN! 


’ 


~ WINNIE WINKLE 


By Branner 


RUSTY RILEY. 
I 4ATE YOu, HATE 


HERE, HERE, PATTY! THATS NO 
WAY TO TALK/ WHY, RUSTY 
IG PRACTICALLY YOUR BROTHER © PAW 

I WOULONT HAVE HIM 
if HE WAS THE LAST 
BROTHER ON GARTH / 


TERRY 


~ 2 


WELL, MISE FOLLY HAVE 
WE STRUCK A BARGAIN? 
TERRY LEE W RETURN 

FOR t ASSISTANCE ' 


By George Wunder _ 


WOMAN LIKE THE OR AGON 
LADY CAN MAKE OF A 


7 i 


LIKE TO HEAR 


IT SORT OF GIVES ME THE 
CALL ME IN FOR 


TAND 
nS hay FEELING OF BEING WANTED. 


HIS TIME OF DAY... 


yh 


been ser 


The Washington Merry-Go-Round | 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Most American newsmen, 
along with this writer, were re- 
miss in not reporting the real 
health of President Roosevelt 
when he ran. 
for reelection ~ 
in 1044. Less 


| ithan 6 months 


lefter that re- 
dead. 


There were 


health was not 
ireported, 
lamong them Pearson 
‘wartime censorship, the fact 
that we did not see him much 
during the war, plus a natural 
‘hesitancy to report the unpleas- 
‘ant possibility that a man may 
die in office. 

Rut when the presidency of 
‘the United States influences, as 
lit does, the peace and prosper- 
ity of the world, it is essential 
i American voters know the 
real facts of health, even be- 
yond the medical bulletins, be- 
\fore they nominate or elect any 
iman to the most importent 
‘office in the world 
| President Eisenhower him- 
self has frankly expressed 
lgrave doubt about his health, 
leven while the politicians, ex- 
actly as in Rosevelt's case, have 
| been determined to make him 
irun again 
| Accordingly, here are some 
lof the facts beyond the brief 
| medical bulletins regarding the 
health of the man for whose 
speedy recovery the American 
people pray today. 

Before the President was 
given his emergency operation 
it was necessary to administer 
a vitamin K. intravenously, in 
order to thicken his blood in 
preparation for the surgery 
This was because he has been 
given an anticoagulant (Dicu- 
marol) ever since his heart at 
tack in Denver. which makes 
the blood so thin that if care 
is not taken there is a dan- 
ger that it may seep through 
the body tissue 

If the thinning effect of the 
anticoagulant had not been 
counteracted there could have 
1 fatal, bleed 
e operation. 


. is e\ 


ing during 1 


Anticoagulants 


The administration of Di- 
cumarol at Denver, though it 
can be dangerous, is considered 
one of the most important fact- 


cumarol was first recom- 
mended by Col. Thomas Mat- 
tingly, the heart specialist of 
Walter Reed Hospital, who had 
recently been studying at the 
Cornell Medical School under 
Dre. W. T. Foley and Irving 5S. 
Wright, two of the Nation's top 


ors in Ike's heart recovery. Di- 


President’s Health. 
Is Pearson Topic 


| By Drew Pearson 


‘experts on anticoagulants. 

r Foley had worked in & 
Japanese prison camp during 
the war, where he found that 
\the nonfatty prison diet almost 
completely eliminated heart 
disease. 
| Dr. Wright, who is past presi- 
| Gent of the Amrrican Heart 
Association and is in charge of 


» ‘the Vascular Research Section 


of the New York Hospital-Cor- 
neli Medical Center, recently 
give significant testimony re- 
garding anticoagulants before 
the Senate Appropriations Sub- 
} committee. 
At the beginning of his testi- 
mony, Dr. Wright noted that 
anticoagulants have been used 
on thousands of heart patients. 
“Included in these,” he ob- 
served, “is the President of the 
United States.” 


At one point, Sen. Lister Hill | 


of Alabama asked: “Well, now, 
these anticoagulants you only 
use where the patient has had 
some form of thrombosis?” 

“No,” replied Dr. 
“We use them mostly after they 
have had one or more attacks, 
because it is not possible at 

esent to predict with accu- 
racy whether they are going to 
have an attack in the future.” 

Dr. Wright acknowledged 
that administering anticoagu- 
lants can be dangerous. 

“An anticoagulant should 
never be given except under 
eareful laboretory and clinical 
supervision,” he warned. “Be- 
cause if a patient takes an ex- 
cessive amount of anticoagu- 
lants he may have hemor- 
rhage. 

Dr. Wright sot nded one opti- 
mistic note when he said 

“Though the use of anticcag- 
ulants for the acute episode is 
not completely established be- 
cause of lack of time and study, 
there is strong evidence that 
folowing their episode these 
patients tend to live with fewer 
complications, and probably 
longer when they are on anti- 
coagulant therapy.” 

While the Natioa prays that 
the anticoagulants will 
the complications, the public 
must realize that the chance of 
complications does exist. Any 
doctor who says otherwise is 
mixing politics with medicine, 

opyrigaht. 1954. Bell Ora ate. Ine.) 


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FIFTH 


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RADIO-TY 
AMUSEMENTS 


FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 


1956 


Do 


Town Topics 


The Next Accent Is to-Be on F rench 


By Marie McNair 


CHRISTIAN Pineau, 
French Foreign Minister, is 
coming two days ahead of 
his scheduled official visit, 
to spend the 
week end 
with his son 
and daughter- 
inlaw and 
their chil 
dren who} 
live in Alex- 
and 


He @rrives 2 
at nadn on 
_ y. 

ouneg 
Claude Pin. “S*™ MeNate 
eau manager of the Air 
Fra offices here. Mrs. 
Pine is an American, the 
form@ Frances Privott, of 


a 7 


- po cn ae gyre eee 
Soe gp — 


North Carolina, and the two 
met when both were attend- 
ing George Washington Uni- 
versity. Their children are 
Claudia, who’e eight and Jean 
Francois who is two. 

M. Pineau’s official visit 
for State Department taiks 
begins Monday. Mme. Pineau 
will join her husband the 
next day from Paris. 


Mme. Pineau will lunch 
with Mrs. Dulles, wife of the 
Secretary of State at her 
home and that evening M. 
and Mme. Pineau will dine 
with the French Ambassador 
and Mme. Couve de Mur- 
ville. 

Secretary of State Dulles 
will entertain at a stag din- 
ner in honor of the Foreign 
Minister Monday evening 


* ‘<_ 


HUNGRY?—Senator and Mrs Lyndon John- 


son, among the guests at the farewell cock- 
tail supper at the Mayflower given by Mr. 
and Mrs. Corneal J. Mack for Senator and 
Mrs. Walter George, gaze with admiration 


- 


and M. and Mme. Pineau will 
entertain at dinner in honor 
of Secretary and Mrs. Dulles 
at the French Embassy on 
Wednesday evening. 

The visitors will leave 
early Thursday morning for 
New York. 


Goodby and Hello: 


SENATOR and Mrs. Walter 
George said “goodby” again 
at a cocktail party given yes 
terday by Mr. and Mrs. Cor- 
neal J. Mack at the May- 
flower Hotel. 

And there was a welcome 
back party at the Sheaton- 
Cariton Hotel for the Ko- 
rean Ambassador and Mme. 
Yang giver’ by the Korean 
Minister and Mme. Han. 

Senator George, retiring 


By Henry Rohilana. Stal! Photesrapher 


at the culinary works of art on the buffet 
table. The center decoration was a six-foot 
tree studded with pink peony clusters and 
dripping in southern moss. 


Thayer's T ell-A-Scope 


Now... Rivalry in Harmony 


By Mary V. R. Thayer 


THE CHIEF of Naval 
Operations, Admiral Arieigh 
Burke, it is privately, very 
privately whispered, has been 
somewhat 
irked by the 
plaudits gar- 
nered by the 
Air Force's 
Singing Ser- 
geants and 
violin - fiddl- 
ing squads. 

These musi- 
cal dream 
boats “have 
romanticized 
many an of- 
ficial party here. 

To prove that the Navy 
was as imaginatively tuneful 
as the Air Force, the Sea 
Chanters made their debut 
on February 10 at the State 
of the Nation Brnauet at 
which the Silver Quill pre- 
sen ed their annual award to 
4@uitogenius Charies F. Ket 
tering 

Since then, the 15, soon to 
be 20. have vocalized here 
and there but were spot- 
lighted, literally, when they 
serenaded the Intc-na. onal 
Field Service's benefit “Moon- 
light Cruise” from the poop 


bath and is made right here 


in town. The expensive con- 
traption is a solid metal pil- 
lar, hitehed by outside hose 
to ordinary plumbing outlets. 
Fastened to the pillar are as- 
sorted plumbing items, elec- 
tric lights, mirrors, soap 
dishes and what not, which 
may be raised or lowered by 
a lever. Serious cardiac pa- 
tients can be rolled to the 
Mobilbath in their beds and, 
with minimum effort, manage 
his or her toilette. 


FRENCH SWITCH: French 
Minister and Mme. Lucet are 

ving a Sunday afternoon 
seception for a trio of French 
diplomats, de Margerie, Dari- 
dan, Baraduc. fean Daridan, 
long Minister here,’is taking 
Roland de Margeri's old spot 
at the Quai d'Orsay as Direc- 
tor General of Political and 
Economic Affairs. While de 
Margerie is to be Ambassador 
to the Holy See. The three 


tr awe Everything for 


are accompanying French 
Foreign Minister Pineau. 


NEW ENVOY: Word has 
flashed here from Rome that 
Mario Luciolli, who was Ital- 
jan Minister in Washington 
for seven years, has just been 
appointed an Ambassado. to 
Chile. Mario, who left to be- 
come Foreign Affairs Ad- 
viser to President Gronchi, 
accompanied the Italian Pres- 
ident and his wife on their 
official Washington visit a few 
months ago. 

The new Ambassador is the 


husband of Loredana, an all- | 
time belle in local diplomatic | 


circles. 


Chile will be a cozy place 
for Washingtonians to visit | 


since the doplomatic corps in 
Santiago also includes Cecil 
Lyon as our envoy and Brit- 
ain’s Charles Empsom, who 
was Commercial Minister 
here. 


Mother-to-Be = © ms ar 


Special Purchase 
Of New Two-Piece 
Maternity Cottons 


from the te, and ap 
pointed President Eisen- 
hower’s Special | Ambassador 
to NATO, expects to go home 


Mrs. George 
will go with him, 
and the two will leave for 
Paris around mid-August. 

During their years in 
Washington, they've lived at 
the Mayflowef, about as long 
as the Macks have, during 
which time Mr. Mack has 
managed the famous hostelry. 


AT THE HANS’ party the 
Ambassador and Mme. Yang 
were happy to see their 
friends once more after two 
months flying all over South 
America. “Mexico City,” said 
Polly Yang with enthusiasm, 
“it's tool there; I'd like to go 
back” thinking no doubt uf 
the 96-degree heat outside of 
the airconditioned Carlton 
Room. 


MRS. DULLES, wife of the 
Secretary of State, was at 
both parties, going first to 
greet Ambassador and Mme. 
Yang. With her was her 
daughter, Mrs. Robert Hin- 
shaw, who flew down from 
New York yesterday to spend 
the day and to have dinner 
with the family on one of her 
father’s rare nights at home. 


SECRETARY of the Navy 
and Mrs. Charles Thomas 
came in, stopped for a chat 
with the retiring South Afri- 
can Ambassador and Mrs. J. 
E. Holloway, and with the 
Ralph Beckers who are leav- 
ing Monday for Europe. 

Representative Joe Martin, 
former Ambassador Joseph 
Davies and the Constantine 
Browns were in a cozy sit- 
down group. 

Saw the Ambassador of 
Guatemala, Lt. Col. Jose Luis 
Cruz-Salazar, and the Cana- 
dian Ambassador, Arnold 
Heeney talking with Mme. 
van Roijen, wife of the Neth- 
erlands Ambassador. 

The Chilean Ambassador, 
Mario Rodriguez, circled the 
room and there was another 
welcome yesterday for Mary 
Morris who's here for @ visit 
to her brother Edgar. Said 
“hello” to Victor Purse, Dep- 
uty Chief of Protocol, who's 
back on his feet after an en- 
forced rest, and Mrs. Purse; 

Mr. atid Mrs. Tom Burke, 
Lemony +, of Uru- 

ra permu- 
> Mars, Garden AY. 
lott, wife of the Colerado 
Senator; Senora de Andrade, 
wife of the Bolivian Ambas- 
sador. 

Secretary and Mrs. Thomas 
and Ambassador and Mrs. 
Holloway left to dress for the 
dinner given hy the New Zea- 
land Ambassador and Lady 
Munro as a farewell to the 
Holloways. 


SEN. Theodore Green and 
the Nicaraguan Ambassador, 
left for Mr. and Mrs. Mack's 
party at the Mayflower. 

Many of the guests at the 
Macks’ party were Senator 
George’s colleagues in the 
Senate, and their wives. The 
Greek Ambassador, George 
Melas, léft for the dinner 
given by the Cuban Ambas- 
sador, Miguel Angel Campa. 
Ma). Gen. and Mrs. Leigh 
Wade were going to Mrs. 
Fred Britten's dinner and 

See TOPICS, Page 57 


ANDERSON HOUSE 


the large ballroom 


Graves and his orchestra. 


satin with a 


DEBUT: Snowden 
Hill, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis W. 
Hill Jr. made her bow last night at a dance 
for young people at Anderson House. Both 
and outdoor terrace 
were used for dancing to the tunes of Ralph 
The outdoor 
garden with its magnolia trees was illumi- 
nated, and inside on the dining room table 
lavendar and purple orchids were strewn 
over the gold epergne. The pretty light- 
brown-haired deb wore a full length gown 
of white embroidered organdy over pink 
pink sash. She carried 
a fan covered with sweetheart roses. Mrs. 


The Hills 


Daviette 


dinner at the Metropolitan Club. 
giving dinners were the Director of the 
Mint and Mrs. William H. Brett for Mary 
Margaret Emmet, Mrs. James Purdy, and 
Mr. and Mrs. Royce Powell. 
will attend Vassar College in the fall. 


Hill received wearing a gown of gray lace 
over pink satin embroidered with pink 
satin sequined roses. Before the dance, 
Snowden. a cum laude graduate of Holton 
Arms, attended Natalie Joss’ debut dinner. 
went 
home for dinner, while their elder daughter, 
entertained a few friends for 


to Frederick Britten's 


Also 


The debutante 


— re 


4-H Group Gets Facts 


Pound-less Protein Candy 


AFTER A tightly sched- 
uled day which found some 
of the 250 visiting +H Club- 
bers walking, not riding, to 
the top of the Washington 
Monument—and a few also 
making the downward trip by 
foot—the youngsters last 
night ate quadruple strength 
maple syrup atop ice cream 
and then learned about a new 
non-f ; 

The alprotein candy, con- 
taining fio carbohydrates, 
was introduced by Frank L. 
Teuton of the Agriculture 
Research Service who pre- 
sented a “Researeh on 
Parade” program during the 
+Hers’ tour of Beltsville. 

Teuton told the delegates 
and club leaders that re- 

rehers have succeeded in 
completely replacing candy’s 
usual fattening carbohy- 
drates with proteins. The 
product is not yet on the 
market, he added. 


USING employes of the re- 
search center as models. Teu- 
ton demonstrated such mod- 
ern research miracles as coats 
that glow in the dark, wash- 
able wool Bermuda shorts 
and water-repellant coats 
made entirely of cotton. 

Cat's eye, a research prod- 
uct perfected for the safety- 
conscious, will glow in the 
oe at 1000 yards, Teuton 
said. 


Apropos of the showing of 
an allcotton red plaid 
blanket and nubby  char- 
treuse coat resembling wool, 
Teuton said American wool 
is not inferior to imports but 
that the processing is done 
too hastily. Under siow 
processing it is equal to the 
quality of wool from other 
countries. 

Teuton also demonstrated 
powdered tomato, pineapple, 
potato and orange concen- 
trates. that the homemaker 
will be able to stote ary on 
the cupboard shelf. The 
Army is testing the orange 
product. Most of the others 


are not on the market yet 


either, he said. 


EARLIER, the youngsters | 


divided up into groups to 
visit the Agriculture Research 


Station's fruit and vegetables: | 
dairy cattle, swine and beef | 


cattle; grass and trees and 
poultry and farm electrifica- 
tion. 

After walking from the La- 
bor Department cafeteria to 
the Washington Monument 
and thence to the Jefferson 
Auditorigm of the Agricul- 
ture Department, the 4H 
youngsters heard panel dis- 
cussions ‘by Government ex- 
perts, led by Marvin McLain, 


Assistant Secretary of Agri- | 


culture: The topic was éagrt- 
culture in Your County.” 
Today breakfast will be al 
7 a. m. in the Labor Depart 
ment cafeteria, with a get 
eral assembly following in the 
Departmental auditorium. 
Myrtle C. Murdock, Capitol 
building guide, will address 
the group on “The Capital 
and What Goes.On There.” A 
visit to the Capitol will fol- 
low, with Sen. Ellende® 


(D-La.) and Rep. Harold De 


Cooley (D-Tenn.) as hosts to 
two groups of delegates each. 


hh he 


Groups Meet 


’ five years . 
Poe ors 
original group 35 a 


Flag Day 
Ceremonies 


Are Held 


BETSY ROSS symbolizes 
“each seamstress or laborer 


whose thought and work and 
spirit have gone into the 
building of this country,” 
Rep. Fred Sch 1 
lowa) said in a Flag ad- 
dress before G. A. R. ladies 
yestercay. 

At a rally of the Women’s 
Relief Corps Auxiliary, 
Grand Army of the Republic, 
on the Capitol Plaza, Rep. 
Schwengel related both the 
Betsy Ross and Barbara Frit- 
chie legends. 

The Betsy Ross story, he 
said, “proves that the highest 
authority in ths land will 
consent to be taaght by the 
most humble citizen—espe- 
cially when the citizen has 
knowledge that is available 
to all.” 


MRS. FREDERIC A, 
Groves, new President-Gen- 
eral of the Db. A. R.. in a 
speech in St. Louis before five 
Missouri chapters, called on 
mothers to teach their chil- 
dren loyalty for the flag. 

“The tragic results of the 
theft of the atomic bomb 
secrets,” Mrs. Groves said in 
her prepared address, “prove 
the charge that he who lives 
under the American Flag and 
is disloyal to it is traitor 
not only te his coun but to 
the human race everywhere.” 


THE SIXTH annual Flag 
Day luncheon of the Past 
Regents Club of the Mont- 
gomery County DAR was 
held in the Columbia Coun- 
try Club with Mrs. Roger J. 
Whiteford of the hevy 
Chase Chapter presiding. 

Honor guests were Faus- 
tine Dennis, past Treasurer- 
General of the national DAR; 
Mrs. Thomas C. George, 
Maryland State Regent from 
Baltimore: Mrs. Alien R&R, 
Wrenn, District State Re- 
gent, and Mrs. Henry Mz, 
Robert Jr. of Annapolis, past 
national President-Ceneral. 

Also honored were Mrs. 
George W. S. Musgrave of 
Laurel and Lily Stone of 
Bethesda, whose 95th birth- 
day was observed. About 78 
members of six Maryland 
chapters attended. 


THE FLAG DAY. observ- 
ance of the Golden Agé Club 
sponsored by the D. C. Sec- 
tion of the National Council 
of Jewish Women and the 
Jewish Community Center 
also was a birthday celebra- 
tian. 

The organization, with 165 
members attending a lunch- 
eon. in the“Woodmont Coun 
try Club, marked its found- 


Agers, attended the. fete. 


—  — _— 


FREE CUSTOMER PARKING AT ALL HAHN STORES 


it's very clear to see... 
our “ glass” Cinderella 
with carved lucite 
heel is summer’s 
most glamorous 
vinylite slipper! 


0% 


matching vinyl handbag, 


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=. 


‘ 


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: SS 
ow ” 
— 


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a slim shadow 


black 
COTTON 
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Flom the early blooms of the 
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Sizes 8 to 18 


SPECIAL 1 ()" 


Fri. & Sat. Only 


deck of Navy Secretary 
Thomas’ craft “Sequoia.” 

The Sea Chanters, all Sea- 
men and Musicians 3d Class, 
study at the Navy's Music 
School. 

They're boning up, if that’s 
the nautical expression, on 
Sea Chanties to please Ad- 
miral Burke but have otlfer 
specialties, too. 

At the moment, they're hot 
on Latin-American rhythms 
and emphasize the tropical 
beat with Bonga drums, Mar- 
raccas, calves (those sticks 
which clokclok) and cow 
bells, a vital adjunct to || 
south-of-the-border tunes. : ¥ 


CARDIAC TOIULETTE: Car- | 


om Hours: 9 wry 


tried out at Walter Reed Hos. Thurs, Fri., 9:30-9 
pital. It's called a Mobil- 
~ : 


« 
; " é ‘ ; : 
; : 
° ‘ 
, : 


A slinky sheath—designed 
to flatter your junior figure. 
Delightfully new keyhole 
cut-out sleeveline—the 
bodice cross-draped with 
self-lacing. Drip-dry no- 
iron cotton. Black only of 
course! Sizes 7 to 15. 


Dresses—2nd floor 


“ee 


Phone: NA. 81133 from 9:30 am or Mail Coupon 
PHILIPSBORN, F Street of 12th 


Pleese send me “Bleck Cotton Sheath” of $14.98 


~QUanTity | $ize | coior | ND COLOR 
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Se a ? Bo i. a aoe % SQVeye age is ee POR, ~“ +3 ¥ et ~ 


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*4483 CONN. “SILVER SPRING, MD. *Open 9:30 to 9% daily 
+ ALEXANDRIA, VA. Open 9:30 to 9 Thurs. Fri. 
CLARENDON, VA, Open 9:30 to 9 Mon, Thurs. Fri. 


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Monx., Fri ; | 30-9 


City .. Sete 
] Add 2% sales tex in D.C. and M4. Add 2c for shipping 


Thers., 9.36-9 


EF WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 


Friday, June 15, 1956 


On Today's Calendar 


DCDAR 
moles Qeapuaeii eat nee 
its hoard meeting at 10 a. m., 


A “Friends of the Royal Air 
Forces Association Evening” 
has been planned for tonight 


by the Washington Ly S 
the Royal Air 

tion at 8:30 In the yore 
a. of the Ambassador Ho- 


Raleigh Chevy 
Chase... Open 
from 9:30 te 9... 


the 


lla.m.... The 
Women's Club Duplicate 
ye Group ,meets at 7:45 


—RALEIGH HABIRDASHER, WASHINGTON AN 


Chapter 


meeting at 
University 


~ 


Juniors like checks... 
good as summer gold 


Here the sheer dotted 


By Frank Bor. Stal! Photecrapher 


CAROL McGOWAN 
«++ Career before «@ crown 


Engagements | 


at ANN GICKER 
—MAX M. RICHARDSON 


Frank 8. Gicker of McLean, 
Va., announces the engage- 
ment of his daughter, Carol 
Ann, to Max M. Richardson, 
son of the late Mr. and Mrs. 
George Richardson of Jack- 
sonport, Ark. Miss Gicker is 
the daughter of the late Mrs. 
Eleanor Gicker. 


ROSEMARY SMITH 
DONALD L. SHANNON 
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Smith 
of Greenwood, W. Va. an- 
nounce the e agemen. = 
their daughter, Rosemary, 
Donald L. Shannon, son of 
Mrs. Lucille Shannon and the 
late L. J. Shannon of Great 
Falis, Mont. 


JANE PERKINS 
~—JOHN W. MARONEY 


Mr. and Mrs. John Henry 
Perkins of South Hamilton, 
Mass., announce the engage 
ment of their daughter, Jane, 
to Dr. John Walker Maroney 
af Wilmington, Del., the son | 
of the late Mr. and Mrs. John | 
W. Maroney of South Glaston- 

bury, Conn. Miss Perkins at- 

tended Radcliffe College and 

the Katherine Gibbs School | 
in Boston. Her fiance is a | 


Great Reductions 


Adolf 


1226 CONN. AVE, 


graduate of Wesleyan Univer- 
sity and Yale School of Medi- Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circu- 
cine and is now attending | istien. and order The Washing: 
chief of pediatrics at the — ton Post ané Times Herald 


ware Hospital. A July 


FATHER’S DAY 


ICE CREAM HAT 
Designed by GIFFORD’S 
just for Dod! A Father's 
Day Hot mode of toste- 
tempting chocolate ond 
vanilla ice creams and 


decorated with ae ~ 
whipped cream. $2.00 


sizes 9t0 15. 17,95 


Girl Friday 
Crown Important; 


And So Is Career 


| By Millicent Benner 


| TS A clearcut case of Coincidental with her cam- 
career before crown with paign, Carol commenced to 
clerk-typist Carol McGowan. diet. Now she is 15 pounds | 


phone: WATIONAL 8-9540 Although the petite bru lighter and says that the loss | 
WISCONSIN NEAR WESTERN AVENUE nette 


third floor, downtown; 
street floor, Chevy Chase 


downtown: 1310 F STREET FATHER’S DAY 


Chevy Chase, Md.: 


beauty will become 
Queen of the Night of Thrills 
at ceremonies in Griffith Sta- 
dium tonight, eight hours of 
work behind her desk at 
Acacia Mutual Life Insurance 
comes first today. 

With a vigorous side-to-side 
shake of her naturally curly 
hair, Carol denies giving dny 
tho t to skipping work on 
the day of her coronation. In 
fact, she even canceled out 
of a television appearance 
morning because of her 
job. 


THIS DOESN'T mean that 
Carol is slighting her title. 
Quite to the contrary, she 


was due to “sheer willpower.” 


Carol plans to marry her | 
high school prosthecst eaecs | 


T. Duckett Jr., Sept. 1 


WILL SHE continue her 
career? “Certainly.” At 
least, she says, for two years. 
“Then we want a family.” 

Carol is a graduate of 
Northwestern High School. 
Her home is in northeast 


Washington and she attended 


McKinley Tech High School. 
During her third year there, 
she reigned as queen of her 
junior prom. 

Her hobbies include Hawail- 
an .and tap dances. Carol 


6 for $1.10. 


and don’t forget... 
DAD LIKES CANDY TOO! 


has appeared in many USO 
area shows, “Oh yes, I like 


sw too.” | 
Like any bride-to-be, Carol 
is anxious. to talk about her 


; very finest Se : - 
) Order of the Eastern Star. | | 
oe was nominated for ue oe SS em | OPEN 10 AM TOT! FM EVERY DAY ICE CREAM4 CANDIES 
a t honor by her Bethel, Does INCL SUNDAY + LARGE PARKING LOTS 
Number Three—of which she prove - — Pe eachint ’ 
has been an honor queen. “yes he does.” she says. In SILVER SPRING + BETHESDA + ARLINGTON « BAILEY'S CROSS ROADS 
But that was just the begin- ; 


Masonic Masters and the 


fact, she smiles, “he said he 
knew I'd win from the start.” 


ning. Then she had to com- 
pete for votes with nominees 
from 13 other Bethels. 


ALL WELL KNOWN MANUFACTURERS SUCH AS 


® BIGELOW @ FIRTH @ GULISTON @ ROXBURY @ ALEX. SMITH 
® BARWICK @ ARTLOOM @ NEEDLETUFT @ ALDON aewemues is vel ee 


each contestant had her own 

REDUCTIONS FROM 30 TO 70% Bf txt 2 
them. 

Carol took to the mails. 

| athe Lt her pote, 

TT at 2 fiance she sent 

CO ON DISCONTINUED ODD LOT : out envelopes with her return 

12-FT. WIDTHS SAMPLES 


SMALL REMNANTS address on the front and her 
*2.89 $q. yd. 27 by 54.,... 2,69 


picture with a plea for votes 
Sizes from 18” width te 54” 
values to $20.00 
REGULARLY $5.95 


on the back. 
width, length te 15 ft. 
® Honey Beige @ Charcoal ence, Carol had secured over 
Nutria 


After two-and-a-half weeks 
$ of campaigning correspond- 
1.19 Sq. Yd. 1000 votes and the title to 
° Champagne ° values to $24.50 sa. yd. boot. 


> 


a new exciting way to buy a cashmere coat . 


, layaway 


SALE! 


new advanced styles 
in pure imported 


values to $8.00 


NO MONEY DOWN—UP TO 36 MO. TO PAY 


bee. Price | ht | Local Girl 
730 Mm Honored at 


% Ml Radcliffe 


15.75 
MARIXA von Neumann, 
daughter of Atomic Energy 
Commission member, Dr. 
John von Neumann, received 
highest honors of 230 seniors 
aduated Wednesday from 


daageeonge BOS y cashmere 
coats... 


SIZE QUALITY TYPE 
5’5"x 96" Ray 


COLOR 
High Pile Plain Rose 65.40 
5’6"x 7’ All Wool High Pile Plain Shell Beige 88.20 
5’5"x 5'6” All Wool Hi-Low Textured Grey 
5°6"x12’ Rayon-Nylon Plain Pink 
6’ x12’ All Wool Sculptured Nutria 
65x12’ All Wool Hi-Low Textured Green 
6° x 94" DuPont Fibre Plain Champagne 
76" x17 Rayon-Nylon Plain Antique Gold 
8’6"x 86" Rayon-Nylon Plain 
7 xi?’ Plain 
8'6"x10'3" Hi-tow Textured 
7” x09" Plain 
73"x 8" Plain 
x16'6” Tweed 
x12’ Plain 
x14'6" Hi-Low Textured 
x11'8" Plain Cocoa 
Textured Green 
Plain Nutria 
Loop Textured Beige 
Plain Honey Beige 
Plain Charcoal 
Plain Rose 
Plain Sandalwood 
Plain Turquo'se 
Plain Turquoise 
Plain Dawn Grey 


Part Rolls 


Rayon-Nylon High Pile Plain 

Rayon-Nylon High Pile Plain 
High Pile Plain 
High Pile Plain 
High Pile Plain 
High Pile Plain 
High Pile Plain 
High Pile Plain ice Blue 
High Pile Plain Aqua 
Tweed Multi Beige 
Plain Soft Green 
Hi-Low Textured Nutria 


43 


ceived her bachelor of arts 
degree summa cum laude, 
one of seven so designated, 
and was also given the most 
distinguished senior award, 
the Capt. Jonathan Fay prize 
of $727 and diploma. She was 
the top ranking member of 
the senior class, was elected 
to Phi Beta Kappa in her 


junior year, and served as ; 
editor of the Radcliffe stu- : pre-season a 
dent mewspaper. i 

LEWIS Mumford, noted priced at... 
author, philosopher and city 


planner, spoke at the co 
lege's 74th commencement ex- 
ercises. Commencement Chap- 
lain was J. Seelye Bixler, 
president of Colby College 
and Radcliffe trustee. 
Among other Washingto- 
nians who received honors 
were Ann Curry Myers, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ' @ Silhouettes you won't see anywhere until next 


Howard B. Myers, and Linda fall—new clutch coats, new wrap coats, flared of 
Schein, daughter of Mr. and slim—new classics. 


wt pe gy we se ge - All hand detailed, hand picked for careful 
tailoring. 


laude. Mary Meade Harnett, 
daughter of Mrs. B. A. Har- Lovely shades of nude, grey, black, Dior Blue. 
nett of Arlington, was gradu- Milium lined for three-season wear. 

Misses’ and Petite sizes 6 to 18. 
coat with monthly payments, stor- 


ated magna cum laude. 
GRADUATE degrees were 
“age free, until coe time, | | 
. (Oct. 1st). ; NA, 81133 
y 4 , ¥ 


awarded Judith R. Catlin, 


Chartreuse 
Green 


SSSUISSSSESSLISSSSESSx:! 
Sssssssssssssssssssss 


£3: 
ss 


Champagne 
Dawn Grey 
Turquoise 
Champagne 
Nutria 
Spring Green 
C 


oo” 
oo eo w~< 
wus. 


not just cashmere—but ... 


NOE OWN NP 
SaERGESSSS 


| aniatiant 


‘layaway plan... 
A small deposit will hold your 


daughter .of Mr. and Mrs. 
Malcolm B. Catlin, and Mary 
Helen Goldsmith, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Monroe H. 
Martin of College Park, Md. 
Both received their master of 
Edith Clarke 


arts degrees. 

Wolff, wife of Dr. Jan Wolff 
of Chevy Chase, iw yp ore was 
awarded the ead 


oe ~Se 


FLOOR COVERING ee 


—_ 


The Rafters Rang at Dance 


TOPICS, from Page 55 
then to Anderson House for 
Snowden Hill's debut dance. 

Mrs. Ray Henle left to 
dress for Dr. and Mrs. Irving 
Brotman's dinner. 


THE ATTORNEY General 
and Mrs. Herbert Brownell, 
Senator and Mrs. Lyndon 
Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. 


Cyrus Ching wefe among 
those who stayed to enjoy 
their supper. At one supper 
table, were Senator and Mrs. 
Homer. Capehart, Senator 
and Mrs. Spessard Holland, 
Senator and Mrs. Dennis 
Chavez. At another, were 
Senator Green and former 
senator and Mrs. Tom Con 


Debut Dance: 


SILVIA THOMSON, debu- 
tante granddaughter of Mrs. 
Kingdon Gould, is so much 
like her Italian-born grand- 
mother that she might have 
ey for the portrait of Mrs. 
sould whith hangs on the 


a debut 
@ance for her granddaughter 
Wednesday night ai Federal 
House, her Georgetown home. 
And the youngsters danced 
so hard in both drawing 
rooms, that ancient beams 
and supports began to sag. 
Silvia is the daughter of 
Mrs. Silvia Gould of New 
York and Charlies Dabney 
Thomson of Cincinnati. A 
twisted ankle prevented the 


a -_— 


debutante’s mother from be 
ing here, as she had planned; 
but other members of the 
Gould clan there were Mr. 


and Mrs. Kingdon Gould Jr., 
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Martin— 
she’s the former Edith King- 
don Gould—and Mr. and 
Mrs. Maugham Gould, who 
have recently come to Wash- 
ington to live. 

The debutante, who is pink 
cheeked and hazel eyed, with 
close-cropped blue-black hair, 
danced in a bouffant white 
tu'le gown, the strapless top 
bordered in embroidered pas- 
tel flowers. She held a tight 
little old-fashioned boucuet 
(sent to her by her uncle 
Kingdon) of white carnations, 
sweetheart roses and blue 
cornflowers. 

Mrs. Gould wore a straight- 
lined emerald green brocade 
matching her emerald and 
diamond necklace. Mrs. Mar- 
tin's gown was of pale blue 
satin embroidcred in crystals 
and pearls with floating beck 
panels of deeper blue. Mrs. 
Kingdon Gould Jr. looked 
like a deb herself in a white 
taffeta sheath printed with 
pink roses. 

As long as Sidney kept his 
orchestra going, the young 
set danced. Most of Mrs. 
Gould's friends, however, 
teok to the candlelit garden 
where supper tables were set 
up and the buffet and bar 
were nearby. 


BEFORE the dance Silvia 
was a guest at the dinner 
which Mr. and Mrs. James 
Marvin Haynes gave at the 


Chevy Chase Club for Deb- 
bie Carter. Administrative 
Assistant to the Secretary of 
Commerce and Mrs. George 
Thomas entertained for Mary 
.Margaret Emmet. Also at the 
dinner were Miss Emmet's 
parents, Mr. and Mrs, Her- 
man LeRoy Emmet Jr.; Mimi 
Martin, John Ecker, Birney 
Robert, John Shields, Marsha 
Brown, Jerome King and 
Nicholas Ouruseff. 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene 
Carusi’s dinner was for Elea- 
nor McConihe, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Moran McCo- 
nihe. Mrs. Gould's next door 
neighbors. Mr. and-Mrs. John 
Hammond were hosts at din- 
ner for some of their friends. 


THE calorie-loaded sup- 
per at the Gould party in- 
cluded ham and turkey, roast 
beef, potato salad, green 
salad, ice cream and the 
fanciest of petits fours and 
fruits tarts. 

And at 3 o'clock, when the 
orchestra had left and a corps 
of cleaner uppers were at 
work, there was only the 
family circle left to “talk it 
over,” with Silvia still bright 
eyed and very happy. 

Mrs. Gould will be leaving 
before long for her estate in 
the Catskills where the 
Gould clan—including 11 or is 
it 14 grandchildren?—will be 
together again, each family 
occupying their own house. 

Silvia, who was graduated 
from Santa Clara school in 
Wisconsin this month, will 
enter Rosemont College near 
Philadelphia in September. 


mrt 
<5 


A Be 


" PLL HAVE ANOTHER—Old Soldier Victor 


T. Burnett is helped to a cookie by Mrs. 
Leta Pearson of the D. C. Chapter, Ameri- 
ean Red Cross. The occasion was yester- 


—S 


® Silver Spring. 12 to 9:30 
® Southeast & Northeast, $:30 tc 9 


By Norman Driscoll. Stef! Photographer 
day’s annual “Fuss and Feathers” carnival, 
sponsored by the Red Cross and other 
volunteer groups at the Old Soldiers Home. 


A stores 


® Dewntown. 9:30 to 6:30 


Tallv-Ho Talk: 


—— 


SATURDAY! 


‘Loudoun 


Pony Show 


Is Scorer 


By Kitty Slater 
THE Loudoun Pony and 
Junior Show, which opened 


yesterday a runs today 
and through Saturday, can't 
lay claim to fame as being 
the oldest but i c@rtainly is 
the biggest and perhaps the 
best of the pony shows in 
America. . 

Mrs. Edgar J. Orme Jr., 
Rogers Fred and his daugh- 
ter, Mrs. el] Smithwick, 
Mrs. W Williams and 
William F. Peach, who 4s 
secretary handles the listing 
of over 500 entries, are among 
many who have been working 
like beavers for this benefit 
show, proceeds from which 
go to the Loudoun Hospital 
at Leesburg. 

This is not only an out- 
standing sporting event for 
children but also a big 
moment on their summer 
social schedule. Mr. and Mrs. 
Henry B. Weaver entertained 
at “Glengyle” last night fol- 
lowing the day of breeding 
classes, including Shetlands, 
Welsh and crossbreed ponies, 
and tonight Mr. and Mrs. 
George Tener are having & 
supper party at their home 
near Middleburg for the ex- 
hibitors and other guests. 
Their two daughters are 
enthusiastic pony lovers, with 
Tina riding her Coaltown in 
the hack classes and Penny 
still a member of the lead 
line contingent. 

After the close of the 
show Saturday night, the 
Pony Show committee will 
host a party at the Fred's 
“Lilac Hill,” which is very 
near Middleburg'’s Glenwood 
race course ring, where the 
show is being held. 

Championship ponies are 
among the entries at this 
show and include Price Mc- 
Intosh’s Johnny Cake from 
Waverly Farm, Warrenton; 
Easter Morning, owned and 
ridden by Deidre Symington 
of Leesburg; Blue Belle be- 
longing to and ridden by 
Billy Doyle of Southern 
Pines, N. C.; Nutcracker, 
Jimmie Zimmerman, Laurel, 
Md., and Lolly Lawrence of 
Warrenton has entered her, 
many times a champion, 
Powder Puff. 

The Junior classes will 
have Phyllis Mills’ Star of 
Virginia, which bids fair to 
living up to her name, as 
she won the tricolor at both 
the Blue Ridge Show and 
the Upperville. Show last 
week. Nancy Orme will show 
Brownie and Strip Poker; 
His Nibs, owned by Col. Max- 
well Taylor of Washiftgton, 
will be in competition: also 
Patty Godfrey will be riding 
her renowned Country Boy. 


Glorau Photo 


SPRING FLOWERS deco- 
rated the Congressional Coun- 
try Club yesterday during 
Sallie Ann Curtin’s debut tea 
dance. The blonde debutante, 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Martin W. Meyer, received 
wearing a gown of white im- 
ported organdy with round 
neckline edged with lace and 
a scalloped overskirt. In her 
hair she wore a crescent of 
white stephanotis. Mrs. Mey- 
ers gown was of aqua or- 
gandy with high neckline and 
full skirt. At her waist she 
wore a smal! corsage of white 
roses tied with white atream- 
ers. Ted Alexander played for 
dancing in the ballroom. Out- 
side, on the sun porch,guests 
gathered around a well 
stocked buffet and bar. 
Some of the older geén- 
eration at the party included 
the deb’s two sets of uncles 
and aunts, Mr. and Mrs. Hart- 
man Weller and Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank H. Weller. Mrs. Meyer 
will entertain again for her 
daughter at a luncheon dur- 
ing the Christmas debut sea- 
son. The deb, a graduate of 
Georgetown Visitation Con- 
vent, will also be presented 
at Thanksgiving at the annual 
Debutante Cotillion and 
Thanksgiving Ball at the 
Sheraton-Park Hotel. 


Wins Poetry Contest 


Mary Drsicoll, junior at 
Ursuline Academy in Bethes 
da, is the winner of the 1056 

try contest of the Mary- 
and State Court, Catholic 
Daughters of America. She 
was awarded a silver trophy 
at recent graduation cere- 
monies at the school. Mary is 
the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. 
— J. Drsicoll, Bethesda, 


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THE WASHINGTON PUST and TIMES HERALD 


Friday, June 15, 1956 


57 


Speaker Says: 


Roadside 


Planning 


On the Upgrade: 


MRS. CYRIL G. Fox, au 
thor of the highway slogan, 
“Keep America Beautiful,” 
noted a “changed attitude 
toward roadside amenities” 
in addressing representatives 
of 80,000 Virginia clubwomen 
yesterday. 

She told delegates of the 
Associated Clubs of Virginia 
for Roadside Development 
that both state offici and 
the industries “seem to be 
dictat a more farsighted 
policy” roadside planning. 

The mee took place in 
the George Washington Inn, 
Fredericksburg. Mrs. Fox is 
a former president of the or- 
ganization and serves on the 
executive committee of the 
Pennsylvania Roadside Cous- 
cil. 


MRS. WARNER Snyder of 


Brooks Phote 


Natalie Joss te seciety 
Wyte 
living 


nee Mter Binnér. Centering’ 


the tables were hurri¢ane lamps surrounded by ivy and pink 


carnations, N@talie. & 


ote 


te of the Madeira School, greet- 


ed guests wearing a short W ite opgandy dresg with embroid- 


ered flowers of pink and greeri.Her o 


was of white 


cymbidum and orchids. Mrs. Jos§ wore a £T@8n lacé dinner 
dress. The debutante will enfer’Smith College in the fall. 


ereer - sit 


————— — 


$$ eee 


Press Gets Lithuania Preview 


' 


| 


| Congressional Room of 
| Statler Hotel Saturday and 


The press got a cocktail 
party preview -last night of 
Lithuanian art and handi- 
craft that will go on public 
display during the Lithuanian 
Art and Music Festival in the 
the 


Sunday, June 16 and 17. 

At the party, given by the 
Festival committee is a suite 
at the Statler plans were 
announced for a Saturday 


flight . bantjuet and cocktail 
party at the Statler. 


Stasys Lozoraitis, Chief of | 


the Lithuanian Diplomatic 
Service, who is visitin. the 
Capital from Rome, Italy, at- 
tended last night's party and 


will be the banquet guest of | 


honor Saturday. 

The sponsoring committee 
is headed by Vice President 
Nixon, honorary 


chairman, | 


Leesburg presided over the 
meeting, attended by 75 del- 
egates. 

She later turned her gavel 
over to the new president, 
Mrs. Paul Hartz of Waverly. 

Among those attending were 
Mrs. J. B. Guinn and Mrs. 
Charlies Pickett of Fairfax, 
Mrs. Byrd T. Greene of War- 
renton and Mrs. Paul Houn- 
shell of Culpeper. 

The association includes 
members of the state federa- 
tions of garden, women's and 
home demonstration clubs 
as well as the Garden Club of 
Virginia. 


Overstreets 
Will Speak 

THE WASHINGTON Post's 
columnists Harry and Bonaro 
Overstreet, and True D. 
Morse, Under Secretary of 
Agriculture, are among speak- 
ers scheduled for the 30th 
Rural Women’s Short Course 
at the University of Mary- 
land. 

The Overstreets will be 
guest speakers at the after 
noon session in the Arm 
of the university on June 2]. 

Montgomery and Printe 
Georges County women will 
be among the 112 from tie 
state who will be awarded 
fourth-year certificates for at- 
tendance at the course. 
“Graduation” ceremonies will 
be held June 22 with presen- 
tation of certificates made by 
the University President Dr. 
Wilson H. Elkins 


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AD 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
58 Friday, June 15, 1956 . 


Mary Haworth’s Mail 


Bemoans Her Lone 


DEAR MARY HAWORTH: 
Sy — made in a 
years ago 

letter. I was 23 at 


ile I gasped, she went 
on: “They have little cliques, 
and if you are included, fine; 
but try —— in! Nobody pays 
any attention to you, or gives 
a thought to your s or 
feelings.” Well, I was as- 
tounded: I thought the town 
was a litle bit of Heaven. 
Being young and happy, ! 
soon forgot the girl and her 
remaks. .. 

The years passed swiftly. 
We were a close family unit 
and had a wonderful] life and 
many friends. The boys grew 
The elder finished his Army 
service and married; and the 
ee was about to be grad- 
ua from college when I 
found I was pregnant. I was 
thrilled beyond measure; but 
Bob started worrying... 


RETURNING from the 
younger bov's wedding, Bob 


—~ 


had Anns attack. A few 


ert; 
ggik 
at 


—~- @ 


letter; it may help other lone- 
ly ones, by making the happy 
people stop and think and 
lend a hand—as I should 
have done, for the girl in the 
beauty parlor long ago. Do 
you have anything to add to 
this? Or any ad —— 


DEAR R. D.: In your letter, 
here condensed, you say rat- 
her bitterly, with a touch of 
self-pity, “I no longer —— 
to the , because I don’ 
wear mink or drive a Cadil- 
lac.” I think I ought to advise 
you against that kind of 
squawk. It is a dishonest 
slant, a false reproach against 
your former fair weather 
friends. 

It is a refusal to face up to 
precisely what you have lost 


ly Life 


who was 


t 
the loneliness of life in an in- 


days must be 
dreary,”"—and you 
more of a magnet for friends, 


h acce widow- 
hood squably, without panic @ 


or pathos. 


Washington Post and Times 
Herald. 


Matter of Form 


What is Mother's birthday cake? 
One that she herself must bake, 
One dejectedly she ices 

Wishing she got some surprices. 
Not so fancy are the swirls 
For the grown up little giris. 
It gets baked, but oh one fears, 
Not in layers, but in tiers. 


Ellen Wise 


' of Mr. and Mrs. Paul An 
Clifford of Bethesda, Md. 


Weddings 


MARTHA S. SAMUELS 
—ROBERT A. FLORY 


Col. Andrew Samuels Jr. and 
Mrs. Samuels of Ft. Meade, 
Md., announce the marriage 
of their daughter, Martha 
Sue, to Lt. Robert Armstrong 
Flory, USA, son of Brig. Gen. 
Lester DeLong Flory, USA, 
(ret), and rs. Flory of 
Chevy Chase, Md., on June 
8 at the Post Chapel, Ft. 
Meade. The bride is a gradu- 
ate of Washington College, 
Chestertcwn, Md. The bride- 
groom was graduated from 
the United States Military 
Academy. 


| FLORENCE D’ALESSANDRO 


—NORMAN S. JACKSON 
- p Le Mrs. A. D’ Alessandro 


J Phyllis, to Nor- 
man §S. Jackson, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. M. L. Jackson of At- 
lanta, Ga., on June 9 in Christ 
Lutheran Church. The couple 
will reside in Washington. 


| MARGARET EE. MUND 
| —CHARLES F. McKAY 


Col. Edwin J. Mund, USMC, 
and Mrs. Mund announce the 


Lakeland, Fia., and the late | 


Mr. McKay. The bride is a 
graduate of Duke University 
and is now employed at the 
Pan American Union. The 
bridegroom is a graduate of 
the University of Miami. The 


couple will reside in Arling- | 
ton. 


LINDA MACLEAY 
—JACK L. DEWELL 


Mr. and Mrs. Donald Lach- 


lan Macleay of Falls Church, | 


At Home in Florida 


Ensign Hugh Porter Sams, 
USN, and Mrs. Sams are now 


Her 
husband is the son of Col. 
James Dennis Sams and Mrs. 
Sams of Ft. Sam Houston, 


Tex. Mrs. Sams is a graduate | 
of Immaculata Seminary and | 


attended the Catholic Univer- 


sity School of Nursing. Sams | 
was graduated from the | 


United States Naval Acad- 
emy. 


Return Here 


John and Barbara Stodter 
have returned te Washington 
from Cincinnati and are liv- 
ing at. 5306 Albemarle st. in 
Westmoreland Hills with 
their two daughters, Shan and 


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Call RE. 7-1234, ask for Circulation, and order The Wash 
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Va., announce the marriage \ 


of their daughter, Linda, to | 


Lt. Jack Linwood Dewell, 


USMC, son of Mr. and Mrs. | 
Millard P. Dewell of Tribune, | 
K.an., on Jun? 14 at the Falls | 


Church, Falls Church. The |b. 


bride attended St. Mary's 
School, St, Agnes School, and 
the Madeira School. The 
bridegroom attended South- 
western College. ‘ 


HARRIETTE J. KAMINSKY 
—LEONARD PLOTKIN 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kessler 
announce the marriage of her 
daughter, Harriette Janice 
Kaminsky, to Leonard Pilot- 
kin, son of Mrs. Annie Piot- 


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two wheels. 


Pioneer of the Dance in Cuba 


She Learned Ballet in Tennis Shoes 


By Ruth Wagner 

ARE BALLET DANCERS 
really fragile, fluttering crea- 
tures, ineffectual and un- 
worldly as the characters they 
portray on the stage” 

Net Alicia Alonso, guest 
prima ballerina with the Bal- 
let Russe de Monte Carlo, and 
not many another ballet danc- 
er who's a real person in real 


life. 

Miss Alonso, a 5-foot3% 
beauty from Cuba with tre- 
mendous dark eyes and 
enough grace for half a dozen 
ordinary women, is one of to- 
day’s outstanding ballerinas. 

Thirteen years ago she 


spent a year in bed fighting , 


blindness, and had to learn to 
walk as well as to dance again 
when she recovered from an 


operation for detached retina. 
So complete is the recovery 
that Alicia and her husband 
now like to go “spelunking” 
—exploring unknown under- 
ground caves, equipped with 
miners’ helmet-lights and 
wearing bathing suits under 
their clothes in case of a slip 
into a hidden pool. 
Hightlaced boots are the 


only protection for the mil- 
lion-dollar legs that do pirou- 
ettes and arabesques in such 
beloved ballets as Giselle, the 
Nutcracker and Swan Lake. 
No wonder the ballet manage- 
ment gets an acute attack of 
nerves and issues “no caves” 
orders whenever Alicia gets 
into an adventurous mood. 
But Alicia just laughs and 
keeps right om going, climb- 


Over-Anxious Parents 
Dependency on Aid 
Can Delay Learning 


Constance Bannister Phote 


. .« She didn't want te learn te ride 


By Marcia Winn 


A LITTLE girl we know 
wanted a bicycle. She was, 
her parents thought, a little 
young for a bicycle, but all 
her friends had them. Per- 


fectly safe, everyone said. 
Don't give that a thought. 
Just have “learning” wheels 
attached to the rear wheel. 

This was done, and the 
young miss rode eagerly and 
lovingly up and down the 
streets on her four wheels. 
‘The only way it differed 
‘from a tricycle was that it 
was larger and had one more 
wheel. She rode and rode 
and rode, and a year passed. 
Suddenly she realized to her 
consternation that no one 
else her age rode with learn- 
ing wheels, so off they came. 
Of she came, too, for she 
seemed unable to balance on 
She tried again 
and again. Then she stopped 
trying. 

All summer long, her 
friends bicycled by. To all 
entreaties to join them, she 
said, no; she was going swim- 
ming, she was going io the 
woods, she was going to read. 
When her parents asked if 
she didn't want to learn to 
ride her bike, she said she 
didn't, that she was tired of 
it. It rested in the garage, 
upside down, her shame. 


SHE NEVER mentioned it 
egain. One particular child, 
with the almost adult malice 
some children acquire, real- 
ized that, deep within, the 
owner of the bicycle felt 
ashamed. This dear minx 
never failed to ride the un- 


used bicycle every time she 
came to call. She rode, and 
her hostess, tears in her eyes, 
layed paper dolls. 

o years later her baby 
sister had reached the bi- 
cycle stage. The older child 
looked with dull eyes at the 
new arrival. “Aren't you go 


ing to put my learning wheels. 


on it?” she asked. Her par- 
ents said they were not. “You 
mean she's going to learn to 
ride a two-wheel bike?” she 
asked incredulously. They 
nodded. 

Very quietly, she. went to 
the garage, dusted off her dis- 
carded bicycle, and went into 
the driveway. She worked 
for hours, getting on, bi- 
cycling a few yards, falling 
off. Suddenly there came a 
shriek. Her mother hurried 
to the door. The shriek was 
one of joy. She was on, pedal- 
ing, and staying on. Not a 
day has passed since that she 
hasn't been outdoors riding a 
bicycle, hers or her baby Sis- 
ter’s. Her joy is transcendant. 

Experts in child growth 
may say perhaps that she 
was not “ready” to ride a 
bicycle. There may be a 
measure of truth in that. Her 
parents’ contention is that 
she was helped so much that 
helping hands and helping 
wheels became a crutch. With 
them her resolution was un- 
needed and therefore crum- 
bled. Once she learned that 
help was gone forever, high 
resolve carried her to what 
—to a little girl of 9—is a 
victory she will never forget. 
She had conquered by her- 
self. 


Engagements 


ELIZABETH DELONG 
—NEVIN E. KUHL 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles § - 
Long of Lake Forest, Ill., 
nounce the engagement pe 
their daughter, Elizabeth, to 
Nevin Edson Kuhl, son of Dr 
and Mrs. Albert F. Kuhl of 
Dayton, Ohio. Miss DeLong 
is a graduate of the Ethel 
Walker School and Vassar 
College, and is now employed 
by the International Coopera- 
tion Administration. Her 
fiance was graduated from 
Kenyon College, Gambier, 
Ohio. and attended the Grad- 
uate Institute for Interna- 
tional Studies, Geneva, Switz- 
erland. and Harvard Univer- 
sity. He served with the U.S. 
Army during World War Il 
and is now with thé United 
States Information Agency. 
An August wedding is 
planned. 


BETTY KONIGSBERG 
EDWARD D. FROHLICH 


Nirs. W. K. Konigsberg of 
Baltimore, Md., announces 
the engagement of her daugh- 
ter, Betty, to Dr. Edward 
David Frohlich, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. William Frohlich of 
Chevy Chase, Md. Miss Kon- 
igsberg, the daughter of the 
late Dr. Wilfred K. Konigs- 
berg, attended the Park 
ye and Cornell Univer- 

and is now with WAAM- 

Station in Baltimore. Her 


and the University of Mary- 


oe @ 


‘Her fiance is a gr 


land School of Medicine. A 
fall wedding is planned. 


FAY ELLENBOGEN 
—FELIX A. BOGART 

Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Ellen- 
bogen announce the engage- 
ment of their daughter, Fay, 
to Felix A. Bogart, son of 
Mrs. Frances Barol. 
lenbogen is a graduate of 
the University of Pittsburgh. 
Her fiance is a graduate of 
Indiana University. 


JACQUELINE E. STILL 
~JOHN T. BRANTLEY 
Comdr. Harold Albert Fravel, 
USN, (ret.), and Mrs. Fravel 
of Arlington, Va., announce 
the engagement of her daugh- 
ter, Jacqueline Elizabeth 
Still, to John Thomas Brant- 
ley of Emporia, Va. Miss 
Still is the daughter of the 
late Capt. Everett Hale Still, 
USN. Both she and her 
fiance attend the College of 
William and Mary. 


ROSALIND J. WATERS 
—EMIL J. ZSELECZKY 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph B..Wa- 
ters Jr. of Mutual, Md., an- 
nounce the engagement of 
their daughter, Rosalind 
Jeanne, to Ens Emil Jacob 
, USN, son of Mr. 


of 
Cross. 
uate of 
the United States Naval 
carmel and is stationed in 
ngton. 


4 


graduate 
barton College of H 


| 


ing down sheer .rock faces 


roped to other members of 
the party, sleeping in a ham- 
mock slung in the cave en- 
trance, with netting to keep 
off the bats and mosquitoes. 


CURRENTLY Miss Alon- 
so, with Igor Youskevitch 
and other members of the 
Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo, 
is appearing at the Carter 
Barron Amphitheater. The 
engagement runs through 
June 20. We talked to her at 
the ballet school run by Leon 
Fokine, whose mother, Alex- 
andra Fedorava, was one of 
Alicia’s first teachers. 

The petite talented Cuban 
put ballet on the map in her 
native country. She learned 
to dance in tennis shoes be- 
catise they didn't even have 
ballet Shoes in Cuba in those 
days, but her fame as a bal- 
lerina has soared since then, 
and Cuban interest in ballet 
with it. 


Alicia’s husband, Fernando 
Alonso (they met in dancing 
school, got their professional 
start in New York's Ballet 
Theater together), now runs 
the Alicia Alonso School of 
Ballet, and they also have 
their own Alonso Ballet, gov- 
ernment-supported and re- 
named the Ballet de Cuba. 
This June 24 there will be 
five girls graduating from 
the school, after 8 years of 
study of the dance, and Alicia 

lans to fly home from the 

onte Carlo tour for the 
festivities. 

The Alonsos live in a pent- 
house apartment in Cuba 
with a dog named Cham- 
pagne and 50 birds. 


“I DO NOT CHARGE the 
entrance,” Alicia says of this 
menagerie. “But I always 
have breakfast with the 
birds on the terrazo; they 
help me to relax.” There are 
parakeets, canaries and a 
kind of Cuban nightingale, 
all singing merrily. 

It’s a surprise to learn that 
the ballerina (who married 
very young) has a daughter, 
Laura, who is old enough to 
he married to a young half- 
Cuban engineer, Ralph Diez 
Hanscom. Laura is following 


o-—— ——__—_—_—_—__. - ~ 


Keep in Trim 


in her mother’s toe-steps, 
studying and teaching danc- 
~~ Alicia declares she is 
ying for a grandchild.” 
The. famous dancer is such 
an outstanding and admired 
citizen in Cuba that she has 
been awarded the country's 
highest civilian honor, the 
Carlos Manuel de 
medal plus, the title of 
“dama.” Recently a Cuban 
postage stamp Was even 
issued in her honor. 


MISS ALONSO has energy 
enough left over from dane 
ing, teaching and “spelunk- 
ing” to study history of art, 

music, Italian and Russian, 
The last presumably to con- 
verse with her Russian-born 
fellow dancers, like Youske- 
vitch, whom she sometimes 
addresses ag “Hey, Yous!” 

She also does oil paintings. 
This is completely for relaxa- 
tion, she says, and she wants 
to paint something as far re- 
moved as possible from ballet 
scenes. So her works are all 
landscapes—what she sees 
from her window as she 
travels by train from ane en- 
gagement to another. 

After the Ballet Russe 
tour, Alicia and Igor Youse- 
kevitch, who is starring with 
her in the Carter Barron en- 
gagement, will go to Cuba to 
dance such romantic favor- 
ites as Romeo and Juliet, the 
complete Swan Lake . and 
Giselle. 

Of the outdoor dancing at 
Carter Barron, Yousekevitch 
says, “You have to be careful 
of the changes in tempera- 
ture. It's hard on the muscles 
when the weather the next 
minute may turn hot or cold.” 
He cautiously wears long 
woolen tights for practice 
Sessions even in the muggiest 
weather 

But Alicia dances outdoors 
with the same carefree en- 
thusiasm with which she 
goes spelunking. A real child 
of nature, she loves the open 
air and says it makes her feel 
good. “I love the sky and the 
trees, and the fresh air is 
especially good for a dancer's 
breathing,” she declares, and 
is looking forward to a 


coming Ballet Russe engage + 


ment in the outdoor 
wood Bowl. 


olly- 


Good Losers Pass 
Along Dieting Tips 


By Ida Jean Kain 


TO KEEP you from going 
off the deep end on calories 
this weekend, I'll pass along 
reports from the good losers. 
The same 
happy re 
frain runs 
through all 
success 
letters... 
slimming 
isn’t sg 0 
tough once 
you make up 
your mind. 

A trium- > 
phant mid- 
die-aged ‘ re- 
ducer writes: 

“Your. scientific slimming 
plan works wonders. I am 
50: years old and could not 
take strenuous exercise be- 
cause of a floating kidney, 
but I had to lose weight, 
especially around the waist- 
line. Somehow your diet did 
it. When I started, my waist 
was 29, it's now 27 and I'll 
get it to 26. All my measire- 
ments have decreased and I 
now weigh 110 pounds, which 
is right for my 5 feet 1% 
inches. I feel fine and can 
now wear clothes I haven't 
been able to squeeze into. 
Thank you for the easiest, 
safest, most pleasant method 

known for re 


This should provide an in- 
spiring example to over- 
weights who consider age an 
obstacle to reducing. 


THE SECOND letter Is 
from a normal weight who 
exercised to siim off inches. 

“Perhaps you would like to 
know how I have benefited 
by doing your exercises. Sev- 
eral vears ago, I was stiff 
and weak, had a bad posture 


it’s our secret... . 


Miss El- | 


but you'll recognize 
the labels! 


tops and shorts : 
reg. 3.98 each... now © 


| 


29 .. 


pink or blue checked gingham 
shorts with ivy-league . back. 


iwhite knit top trimmed te 
imatch, 


Ida Jean Kain 


‘doubt as 


and a crooked spine. Then 
I began to do the exercises 
given in your column, work- 
ing into them gradually. I 
early noticed a marked im- 
provement, and took the ex- 
ercises daily. Today I'm a 
different woman. I am 50 
years old. You gave the ex- 
ercises as an aid to reducing. 
They do that, but they do 
more. They are making me 
young again. I can move with 
ease, do a much bigger day's 
work without tiring, my cir- 
culation is improved, and my 
muscles are so firm, my sis- 
ter can't tell whether I'm 
~earing a corset or not. I 
go without one for the most 
part, and depend on my mus- 


cles and backbone to hold | 


me up and in.” 


CONGRATULATIONS to 
our young woman of 50! 
Please note that she eased 
into the exercises gradually. 
It is never wise to jump into 
a strenuous exercise program 
at any age. If there is any 
to whether you 
should take exercise, please 
ask your doctor. 

It is amazing how inspir- 
ing—and motivating—e svyec- 
cess story can be... and 
news of success travels across 
the breadth of the country. 
A New Yorker writes: 

“A friend of mine wrote 
me from California, saying 
she lost over 100 pounds 
through the scientific diet 
you had published in the Los 
Angeles Examiner. Would 
you kindly send me a copy of 
the diet by return mail.” 

This is further proof that 
eating to slim down the sci- 


entific way really does work 


miracles. 


Copyright LS Kine Peatures 
Syndicate, Ine 


4715 Marlboro Road $.E. 
LANGLEY PARK: i New’ Hameshive- Awe. 


Ilona Massey Honored at D. C. Chapter, Jewish National 


liona Massey, in private 
life Mrs. Donald Dawson, was 
honor guest recently when 


the District Chapter of the 


a 


By Dick Darcey, Stam Photographer 
ALICIA ALONSO AND IGOR YOUSKEVITCH 
. ballet dancers are real people 


ome for Asthmatic Children Luncheon 


stalled as a Mrs. Al- 
vin Peck, outgoing president, vention to the national com, 


.. Wav leave soon soon for Den: Denver to 


New Value in 
Swift’s Premium HAM 


(RED LABEL) 


4 FULLY COOKED! 


(as thoroughly cooked as 
you would cook it at home) 


Jewish Nationa! 
Asthmatic Children at Den- 
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Shoreham Hotel. 


NS 


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® Here's famous Swift's Premium Fully 
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this new ham. 


CDP EL PRLAR ROUTE Lt eyeacee ote tebees ‘deer ninend 


I, eertt cst adees eee Te re eT ee eee 


Oe ROR tek te bekReT PU! 6h). hee heieh ey 00g eeeens (GRP Ege eetiartes arr eenreepengeegeegens ~~ 


ee ”" 


) 


WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
| Friday, June 15, 1986 ba 


How’s Your Vocabulary? 


rail 


In a Word Stew? 
Lest Yourself . 


On Kitchen Terms 


Associated Press 

THE LANGUAGE of food is practically as international 
as the language of love—and there are some epicurean 
souls who find it even more edifying. 

Naturally, much of the vocabulary of gourmets is French, 
for France is the heartland of the discerning cook and his 
client. 

How well do you know your way around a high<lass 
menu? Do you just point and trust to luck, or can you order 
with savoir faire and be reasonably sure of what you're 
going to get? 

To find your own gourmet grade, try these questions com- 
piled by food expert Claude Philippe of New York's Wal- 
dort Astoria Hotel. 


1. Three of the following four terms have something in 
common when used in connection with food. Which is the 
alien term and what do the other three eignify: 


(A) Bechamel 
(B) Begarnaise 
(C) Tournedos 
(D) Meuniere 


3. Choose the correct definition for each of the following: 

(A) A Flammery is (1) a blanc mange-type dessert made 
with flour or cornstarch. (2) an elaborate centerpiece of 
eculptured ice decorating a buffet table; (3) a pierced spoon 
used to remove bits of tea leaves from a freshly poured cup. 


(B) A Bain Marie is (1) a seven-layer yellow cake with 
mocha filling and icing, (2) a delicate lemon-flavored herb 
prized for flavoring pork dishes; (3) a hot water bath used 
to keep foods warm and sometimes to cook them. 


(C) A Caper is (1) the berry of an Alpine plant from which 
@ sharp vinegar is distilled by Swiss monks; (2) the smallest 
member of the mushroom family, beloved by gourmets for 
its texture; (3) the flower bud of a Mediterranean bush used 


in pickling and spices. 


&. These French words have a definite meaning whenever 
they appear, so that you know what to expect when you 
see them on a menu. Match up the words with the correct 


( ) with a spinach base. 

( ) cooked with sauteed onions. 

( ) mixture of cut cruits or vegetables. 

( ) food cut in thin lengthwise strips. 

( ) ofl or acid mixture in which food 
stands to gain flavor or tenderness. 


4 Four of the five words identify a certain basic type of 
dish. Which word is out of place in the group and what is 
the commonly used English word for the other four? 

A. ragout. B. blanquette. C. goulash. D. gnocci. E. strog- 


LOOKING FOR A NEW WAY TO VARY AN OLD 
FAVORITE?—Try Apple Sauce Gems. Gingerbread, baked 
in individual ring molds or muffin pans, is served in lemony 
apple sauce pudding. Here's how to make this quick but 
elegant dessert. Prepare 1 package gingerbread mix accord- 
ing to directions on package. Bake in greased and floured 
individual ring molds or muffin pans. Meanwhile prepare 
sauce: Combine 1 cup sugar, % cup cornstarch and % tea- 
spoon salt in a saucepan. Gradually add 2 cups water and 
mix until smooth. Cook until thickened and clear, stirring 
constantly. Remove from heat; add 2 teaspoons grated 
lemon rind, 1/3 cup lemon juice, % cup butter or mar- 
garine, and 1 can (16 oz.) apple sauce. Put sauce In dessert 
dishes with a gingerbread ring in the center of each. Serve 
plain or garnish with nuts, whipped cream. or ice cream. 
Makes 8 servings. 


| Bo 


ye 


anoff. 


Tarn te Page 63 for the ANSWERS 


Weddings 


S. R. POSTLETHWAITE 
RICHARD 5S. BIRD 
Rev. and Mrs. Keith T. Postle 
thwaite announce the mar- 
riage of their daughter, Shir- 
Rebecca, to Richard Scott 
, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Franklin H. Bird of Long I+ 
land, on June 9 in the East- 
mirster Presbyterian Church 
ef Bladensburg. The couple 
will reside in Princeton, N. J., 
where the bridegroom is 
study at Princeton Theo- 
logical! ary. 


VAUGHN A. ADKISSON 

—~MARK G. MCILVAINE 

Maj. Lucien E. Conein and 
Mrs. Conein announce the 
marriage of her daughter, 
Vaughn Alleyne Adkisson, to 
Lt. UG. g.) Mark Geraid Me- 


Engaged | 


ALLISON PAULETT 

CHARLES §. SANFORD JR. 
Mr. and Mrs. Wells Parrett 
King announce the engage- 
ment of her daughter, AHison 
Paulett, to ‘Charles e- 
wick Sanford, Jr.. son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Sanford of Valpea- 
raiso, Ind. Miss Paulett is the 
daughter of the late Mr. Rich- 
era .Singleton Paulett of 
Farmville, Va. Both she and 
her fiance are graduates of 
DePauw University, and he 
now attends McCormick's 


' Theological Seminary in Chi- 


cago, Ill. A June 23 wedding 
is planned. 


es 


Iivaine, som of Mr. and Mrs. 
Mark livaine of Tor- 
renee, , on June 8 at Ft. 
Myer, Va. The gride attends 
the Santa Barbara College of 
the University ar —_ 
The bridegroom a grad- 
uate 6f the same college. The 
couple will reside in Santa 
Bar 


BARBARA J. GRANT 
—WILLIS E. SIBLEY 


Mr. and Mrs. 
Grant announce the marriage 
of their daughter, Barbara 
Jean, to Willis E. Sibley, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Elbridge Sib- 
ley on June 9 at the Mead- 
ville Theological Seminary of 
the University of Chicago. 
The bride is a graduate of 
lowa State Teachers College 


and attended the University | 
of Chicago. The bridegroom | 
is a graduate of Reed College | 


in Portland, Ore., and is now 


studying for his Ph. D. degree | 
at the University of Chicago. | 


Stevenson Tea 


The 


President Club is sponsoring 
a tea Wednesday, June 20, 


from 4 to 6 p. m. at the home | 


of Mrs. Laurence A. Knapp, 
3138 Highland pl. nw. Guests 


will have an opportunity to | 


view some of the articles, 


such as pins, earrings and | 


scarves, which will be sold for 
the benefit of the club. 


Sunday Wouldn't Be Sunday Without 
The Washington Post and Times Herald 


TV WEEK 
Magazine 


Elinor Lee's Recipe Box 


Chocolate Cream Pie 


4 cups cornflakes Dash salt 
% cup butter or margarine 3 eggs 
2 tbsps. sugar 1 tsp. vanilla flavoring 
1% cups (9 oz.) semi-sweet 1 cup whipping cream 
chocolate 
Crush cornflakes into fine crumbs. Blend butter and 
sugar; stir in cornflakes crumbs; mix well. Press 
evenly and firmly around sides and bottom of 9-inch 
pie pan. Chill. 

Melt chocolate over hot but not boiling water; re- 
move from heat. Quickly stir in salt and one egg, mix- 
ing well. Separate remaining eggs, add yolks to choco- 
late mixture, one at a time, beating well after eacli 
addition. Stir in vanilla. Beat egg whites until stiff, 
but not dry. Whip cream. Fold beaten egg whites 
and whipped cream into chocolate mixture. Spread 
in pie shell. Chill until firm. When ready to serve, 

¢ garnish with a thin layer of additional whipped cream 
or a little grated bittersweet chocolate, if desired. 


Martin L. | 


D. C. Stevenson for | 


ers Se o—e ee -tit— 


at 
KANN’S 


WASHINGTON 
ARLINGTON 


[SPECIAL 


Homemakers have a wide 


choice of fresh fruits and | 
vegetables, meats, poultry | 


and fish for Father's Day din- 
ner Sunday as well as other 
meals for the weekend. 
Turkeys and fryers are fea- 
tured items in most stores 


aiong with beef and hams. | 


Smoked and fully cooked 
hams, boneless pot roast of 
beef, chunk roast, club steaks, 


ground beef, bacon, picnic | 
hams, and ducklings are 


among the best buys. 
Live lobsters are available 


in fish departments of stores | 


of one large food chain. Ches- 
apeake Bay croakers, deep 
sea scallops and fresh crab 
meat are also featured buys 
for weekend food shoppers. 
Best buys in vegetables and 
fruits include tomatoes, can‘ 
loupes; lettuce (Iceberg ar 
Boston), California hemo 
plums, watermelons, brecco 


E.L. | 


Annes [rading Post 


CHILDREN’S reading prob- 
lente are the cause of con- 
cern to many parents. Here 
are several of the many 
letters we received in answer 
to Mrs. E. D.’s query about 
using records to improve 
reading: 

The records that teach 
reading by sound do work. 
Teaching reading by phonics 
is not new. Most children are 
taught by a combination of 
phonics and the sound 
method. 

Do you know WHY yeur 
boy is having difficulty’? Have 
you had his eyes checked by 
an oculist? Can he hear we!l!l* 
Has ‘he had a thorough physi- 
cal examination 

We discovered our boy 
couldn't see his work well 
when we took him to &n ocu 
list. Routine school examina- 
tions, we are told, are not ade- 
quate to find more/than ob 
vious disabilities. Through 
the Washington County 
(Maryland) rd of Educa- 
tion our son was given a 
reading diagnostic test to de- 


termine his reading level and 
what he needed... Perha a 
similar service is available in 
Prince Georges County. 

The records do work and 
are worth $25, if that is what 
your boy needs. You might 
find the money can be better 
spent on professional, spe 
cialized help. 

Mrs. M. B. 


Hagerstown, Md. 


EXPERIENCED 

I PURCHASED, and still 
have, the records which teach 
reading by the phonic meth- 
od. Last summer my child, 
then 11 and ready to start 
junior high school, worked 
steadily with them. His read- 
ing improved, but not at a 


rapid rate. He has been mak- 
ing steady progress, but still 
needs a summer course. I'm 
sure the records are a help, 
but don't expect miracles, or 
you are doomed to disa 
C. G. 


pointment. 
ANOTHER THOUGHT 

I WOULD like to suggest 
that you confer with your 


child's teacher and principal 
before you buy anything to 
help him read. Even if you 
know how to teach reading, 
your method may differ from 
his teacher's and. hinder 
rather than help him. I am 
sure the teacher will tell you 
how you can help your boy at 


home. 
MRS. J. G. B., 
. Arlington. 


MEAT QUERY 

COULD tomeone tell me 
how to prevent meat which 
has been frozen from losing 
a lot of its juice while thaw’ 
ing. Mrs. R. &. 
SCATTER RUGS 

I KEEP my scatter rugs in 
place by sewing 3 by 5 inch 
squares of adhesive tape to 
the corners. I use heavy 
thread and just tack them 
on. The disadvantage is that 
you cant move your rugs 
around, as you would heve 
to replace the tape. I replace 
mine only at housecleaning 
time. Mrs. J. S. H. 


. 


WASHINGTON 
ARLINGTON 


“Cu pl e” 


cotion lace clip-on-cap 


a 


can go anywhere 
1.99 


Wear it with anything from spectator 


sports clothes to cocktail costumes, Just « 
bit of lece, but it curves around face and 


hair in a captivating way. Touched lightly 
with simulated pearls. White. 


Mail and Phone Orders Filled. Di. 7-7200 


Kenn'>—Hat Bars—Screet Floor, Both Stores 


eae 


KANN’S 


WASHINGTON 
ARLINGTON 


Watch for Laurence Laurent's 
“TV Box Score” of hits and 
errors on the home screen 
this past season. Washington's 
easiest-to-read TV directory 
lists all shows on all channels 
for every day of the week. And 
Sunday's highlights appear in 
larger print right in the 
regular schedule! 


Save 2.00! 
Early Teens’ Mocs 


Such Interesting Things Have Happened to 


Pumps by Naturalizer 


“The shoe with the beautifal fit” 


Hand-sewn as expensive ones! 


cp dy 3.99 


Hand-sewn like expensive mocs. Because they 
come in colors, they're as adaptable to street 
wear as they are comfortable for campus, cas- 
ual or camp wear. Sizes 5'2-9, narrow widths; 
4-9, medium. 
__ White 


A treasury of tips te vacationers on enchanting places to 
go and exciting ways to get there awaits you in the 
special Summer Travel and Resort Section. — 


Another letter from H.S.T. tells you more about former 
President Truman's tour of Europe. It's an exclusive 
series with The Washington Post and Times Herald. 


“Lady Sports Car Racers” is at amusing, amazing report 
on a new feminine pastime ... in The Wa . 


plus The American Weekly, Parade Picture Magazine, 
The Show entertainment magazine and 2 big color comic 
sections featuring America's most popular funnies. 


The Sunday 
_ Washington Post and Times Herald 


phone REpublic 7-1234 for home delivery 


A. Huren-—tailored pump, midway heel, 11.95 
8. Venus—eweater pump, open toe, high or 


10.95-11.95 


Time wae you could cioss your eyes and see & pump, bur 
C. Lew Amazing—walking heel mesh : Naturalizer has changed that picture . . . Styles are so varied 
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Here's a small sampling of our pumps by Naturalizer. 
Kann's—Shoes—4th Floor, Washington; Street Floor, Arlington 


Oatmeal Antique Tan 
Antique Red Black . 
MAIL AND PHONE ORDERS FILLED ) D he my 
Kenn’s—Teens’ Shoes—dth Floor, Washington; + Raven—mesh pump, 9S 


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Today's” Store ‘Hours: Arlington, 12:30-9:30; Washington, 9:30-6:00 


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a 


P enna. ay gro N.W., W hi tin | 
~ . oe ——— | | | pa let A , | | ‘ | | 


- 
, . 


i. 


7 


ARMSTRONG CIRCLE 


maga zines. 

It was fiction, all right; in 
it sounded unmistakably 
someone had made. it 


u 
This policy was not conspic- 
usly successful. Television 


By John Crosby 


—————Radie and Television——__— 


Reality. Has Actually 
Come to Circle Theater 


son Johann. Well, it wasn't 
Johann and, after being 
brought to this country, the 
fact that he’s an imposter 
slowly filters through to the 
boy. However, for the first 
time, he had parents and a 
home and plenty to eat and 
naturally he was reluctant 
to part from these blessings. 
For a year he stalled from 
telling his “mother” that she 
wasn't, though his “sister” 
had long sigce found it out. 
But finally, the word leaked 
out that puts the lad in an 
interesting dilemma. Under 
the provisions of the McCar- 
ran Act, he should be deport- 
ed to Yugoslavia since he 
isn't an American. That's 
where H. R. 8438 comes in. It 
is a bill submitted by Rep. 
Samuel J. McConnell Jr. (R- 
Pa.) which would permit the 
boy to stay in the country. 


Television Highlights 


9 a m—WTOP.TV. Mark 
Evans Show: Mark's guest is 
Sonny Fox, emcee of “$64,000 


2 p. m—WTTG. Ladies Be 
Seated: A girl's husband be- 
comes a success after he dis- 
covers that she has been de- 
ceiving him and really is rich, 
in “Saleslady,” starring Anna 
Nagel. 

3 p.m—WMAL-TV. After- 
noon Film Festival: A farm- 
er's son fights to prove his 
worth as a ship designer, in 
. gq Gordon 


ents, in “The Girl Who Came 
to Dinner.” 

8:30 Pp. m— ‘TV. Our 
Miss Brooks: order to 
arouse the jealousy of boy- 
friend Philip Boynton, Con- 
nie goes on a blind date with 
embarrassing results. 

38 pm. — WMAL-TV. 
Crossroads: Dick Foran stars 
in “The Singing Preacher,” 
the true story of a stamen'’s 
chaplain uers water- 
front violence With ballads, 
a banjo and a Bible. 

8:55 p. m—WTTG. Base- 
ball: Washington vs. Chicago. 

“se pm — WTOP-TYV. 
Playhouse of Stars: A Ce 
nadian Mountie pursuing a 
homicidal maniac is mauled 
by a mountain lion and 
nursed back to health by a 
beautiful nurse. 

9:38 p. m—WRCOTV. Star 
Stage: Joseph Cotton stars in 
“The United States vs. Alex- 
ander Holmes,” the story of 
a United States attorney, 
who, against his better judg- 

t, must prosecute a sea- 


NBC Head, Bricker 


Argue Nets’ Role 


THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
aia Friday, June 15, 1956 61 


By Warren Unna 


charged with a public interest.” 


Sarnoff then told the Sena- 


tor, “I can’t think of a system 
better for the public interest 


“The broadacsting 


lives in enough of 
bowl as itis .. 


between 
individual station.” 
Sarnoff 


NBC network in April, 1955. 
Havens chatged NBC wit 


being annoyed at him for not 
“clearing” all its network pro- 


Reporter 
the FCC to grant appeals from 
stations. 


Commented NBC's Sarnoff: 
business 


. An aihilistion 


agreement is a private matter 
the metwork and th 


e 


said regulation of the 
TV networks would end in reg- 


dropped unwillingly from the 


h 


the medium 


ams on his station and al- 
ing WTVR viewers to see 
CBS and ABC-sponsored pro- 
grams as well as NBC's. Havens 


(than the) highly competitive 
system we have.” 

Bricker said there should be 
“fair dealing for all” and pre- 


an who has caused the 
( death of six men to save 
many others. 


AT THE END of the play, 


the real boy appeared briefly in “Bombs in Piccadilly.” - 


but also, I think, given them 
appeal. Truth, 
Randolph Hearst 


more interesting. 7 
A CASE IN POINT was 


The Story of a Lost Boy.” 
It's a truly remarkable story 
and, according to the Circle 
people, absolutely true. Eliz- 
abeth Steingerwalk, born in 
America but raised in Yugo- 
slavia, had been repatriated 
to America after a spell in 
a Siberian prison camp. She 
had been separated from her 
son and daughter for some- 
thing like 13 years and was 
trying desperately to locate 
them through the interna- 
tional institute. 

A search through the or- 
phanages of Yugoslavia un- 
covered her daughter Maria 
and a boy, Anton Steige: waid, 
whom she claimed as her 


to tell us how much he likes 


America and how he hoped | 


he could stay. I hope so, too. 


As a piece of special plead | 


ing, it was enormously effec- 
tive, and I shouldn't be at all 
surprised if Rep. McConnell 
got quite a few wires to sup- 
port his bill. 


7:38 p. m—WMAL-TV. Rin 
Tin Tin: Rinty fires a field 


Apache of an Indian ambush. 


| Theater: A young musician 


Incidentally, | 
the real Johann Steigerwald | 


has since been located and is | 


now with his mother. The 
whole story, in short, 
incredible that it has ta be 
true. You don't dare make 
up things like that. 

I find this trend toward ac- 
tuality a healthy thing, pro- 
vided enough of the actuality 
stays in the story to make it 
worthwhile. A good man 
of the dramatic stories whic 
are supposed to be based on 
somebody's files—the FBI's, 
the Navy's, police depart- 
ments’—wander so far from 
the. files that 


is 80 | 


and a promising young sing- 
er fall in love, but the girl's 
wealthy former fiance shows 
up to make a hilarious tri- 
angle in “It Happened in a 
Pawn Shop,” starring Eddie 
Bracken. 

8 p. m—WMAL-TV. Ozzie 
and Harriet: David invites 
a new girl friend to the Nel- 
son house to meet his par- 


Pp. m—WRC-TV. Caval- 
cade of Sports: Cherif Hamia 
of Par's fights Miguel Ber- 
ries of Puerto Rico in a 10- 
round featherweight bout in 
Madison Square Garden. 

16:38 p.m — WTOP-TV. 
Person to Person: Edward R. 
Murrow visits the popular 
television team, Jinx Falken- 
berg and Tex McCrary, and 
a leading travel writer, Rich- 
ard Joseph and his family. 

11:38 p. m—WRC-TV. To- 
night: Steve Allen's guests 
are British comedienne Her- 
mione Gold, pianist Eugene 
List and violinist Carol 
Glenn. 


dicted there m 


ae come & Cue 


FM STATIONS 


s. 
wror-rm 
ie 


the writers (woLrs 28.7 me—7 « oo te oD 


might just as well have Jato (100.3 meek 


staved in their offices. 

The script was something | 
less than great writing but it 
was adequate. Maureen Sta- 
pieton, who is seen much too 
seldom on television, was ex- 
cellent as the mother 


ig 


Coprright Tribune. Tne York Heral4 


mar 


weer 65 w=e.)-8058 « = Of eee 
‘06.5 me.)—5:8 «. mo. te hed 
wAsm.rm wi ase « =o & 


reas 


10.) =e.d—T «2. oe. te 


STATIONS 

—| a—8 «a. = 
4 . 

i ight canis 

e.— Dari 

+. Deviant a ’. 


* mignteee 


*Aatherized te operate Senuep te Sendews 
Programs printed here conform to information 
furnished by stations at time of publication 


. teria with the 


(108.45 weh—6:00 « =o. te 
me.)—6:30 « mm. te 8 
ante (106.5 me.)—7:30 «. =m. te 8 
mal-ri (107.3 me.)-—<6 om. te 10:30 


when the Na three TV 
networks (NBC, CBS and ABC) 
might be consolidated into one. 


Personnei Issue Hinted 


The TV industry, however, 
contends a prime motivation 
for the Bricker Bill was the 
Senator's feeling that the net- 
wo commentators did not 
give a fair hearing to his re- 
ated bills for amending the 
resident's treaty making pow- 


ers. 

Currently, the FCC controls 
only the network's affiliated 
stations, not the network itself. 

At yesterday's hearing before 
the Senate Interstate and For- 
eign Commerce ittee, 
special counsel Kenneth A. 
Cox suggested the networks file 
their affiliation policies and cri- 
CC and permit 


Highlights 
“On Radio 


16:45 a. m—WMAL. Whis 
pering Streets: A _ bride- 
grocm rebels when his bride 


ly and WIR oper 


(Havens) 


man to do business | 


ates independent- 
closest area affill- 


ate is WXEX in Petersburg. 


Frequency channels. 


and, all in all, 


tiser-sponsors. 

Sarnoff 
his network's size. 
through 1954. 


the network lost 


contended, despite 
the profits 
are “modest.” He said from 1947 
the first eight 
years of NBC's TV operations, 
$4 million 
Last year, the network's TV op- 
erations came out in the black 


also had fight with NBC over 


earlier contention of CBS Pres- 
ident Frank Stanton: TV's prob- | 
lem today is not one of network | 
regulation but of the need for 
allocating more station outlets. 


Cites $4 Millien Less 


Sarnoff urged “effective use” 
of the Nation’s 12 Very High 
Frequency and 70 Ultra High 
NBC now 
has 37 “UHF’s” in its network 
serves 200 sta- 
tions from coast to coast and 
does business with 200 adver- 


for the first time with a profit 


of $2,315,000. 


price field... 


DeSoto! 


Mister, wait till you try this 
one for power! Nudge the 
accelerator in a new De Soto 
and zoom ... you're off in the 
most powerful car in its class. 
Smal! wonder De Soto was the 
car chosen to pace both the 
Indianapolis “S00” and Pikes 
Peak Races. See your De Soto 


The TV hearing resumes at 
(10 a. m. today with testimony | 
‘from Robert Kintner, president 
in the American Broadcasting 

0. 


wants to take he. pet New- | 
foundland along on their hon- 
eymoon. 

11:15 a. m—WRC. Weekday 
Guest Book: Dr. John C. 
Warner, president of the 
Carnegie Institute of Tech- 
nology, gives his views on 
higher education. 
| bis p m—WWDC. Fred 

Fiske: “Starring Al Hibbler,” 
a new album, is featured. 

5:35 p. m—WGMS. Road 


dealer today. Drive and price 
a 255 horsepower De Soto. 
You'll be glad you did. 


Friday Television Programs | 


F riday Radio Programs 


WAL 

AM 630 FM 107 AM 900 ma 939 
te . is) ae 

‘wt “is a 


ss) 
WMAL-TV 


Government Officials 


Honored by Harvard | 


CAMBRIDGE, Mass., June 
14 @®—Harvard University to-| 
day conferred honorary de-| 
© ; grees on Sen. John F. Kennedy 
foam ary — Ln hee (D-Mass.) and two members of | 

; President Eisenhower's Cabi- 


ger, Dance of the Devils; |4¢ Com 
inet, merce Secretary Sin- 
oe Song from | -isir Weeks and Treasury Sec- 


6 p. m—WDON and WASH. | Hon George M. Humphrey. 


che e 


“os ip 


on 4 


. Honorary degrees also were 
FM. > a Concert Hall: Pro- awarded U. S. Supreme Court 


Justice Felix 
newspaper 


music by Johann 


m-—WTOP. Amos 
‘n’ Andy Music Hall: Tele 
vision producer Arthur 
Schwartz is special guest. 

8:05 p. m—WGMS. Sym- 
phony Hal!: Schumann, Over- 
ture to Genoveva; Paganini, 
violin Concerto No. 1 in D; 
Saint Saens, Youth of Her- 
cules. 

" 8:30 p. m—WTOP. Radio 

Warp i xewe 553; | Workshop: Pre-release per- 
Lowell ‘Themes formance of an original one- 
act opera, “The Stronger,” 
by Hugo Weisgall. 

8:55 p. m—WWDC. Base- 
ball: Washington vs. Chicago. 

10 p. m—WRC. Boxing: 
Cherif Hamia vs. Miguel Ber- 
rios, 10 rounds, feather- 
weights 

10:38 p. m.—WGMS. Opera 
Box: Scenes from Verdi's 


rrankfurter, | 
publisher John) 
Cowles, Boston Symphony Or- 
ichestra Conductor Charles | 
\Munch and Dartmonth College | 
| President John Sloan Dickey. 


| heeou Bob » pels 


Good Enough Reason 


Reuters 

TOKYO, June 14—An ele- 
phant, who seized Japanese 
salesman Chuji Igosawa, 45, in 
its trunk, dashed him to the 
ground and trampled him to! 
death at a park near here will! 
‘not be p Rinne Be because it 
“only acted in a fit of temper,” 
police said today. 


INTER: ITY N Nt. 


i 6600 
| GOVT. | 


Tene in 
WEAM your ou 
YOUR DIAL 
Sat. Morning 10:30-11 
Moderator Jimmy Connor 


Saterday's Guest: 


R. V. Vittucei 


President, 
_ Association of Senior 
Engineers, Bureau of Ships, 
Navy Dept, ~ 


ee 
her 
News. 


6 Laws 
andstand 
Bendstand 


4toon 12 Cc 
wn ~ areon 
Je ack Rowrie le siete: | 
News: Around CBS 


»iChatter: Baseba ) 
Washineton at 
Chic 


=n T oa Day News 
48'Local ’ 
hm Fi Jans JRctiaah ps Rice 


tty Bine Cr ) 
nm > 


johnn la 
eo) Tnirty M: mates 


| Bob Dalian thow. 
In Musie 


George Sanders ¥ 
gales fete | 


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THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
62 : Friday, June 15, 1956 


a 


he One On 


the Aisle 


This Caterer 


Slip 


ped Up 


By Richard L. Coe 


ESPITE A DEFT, watchable cast, “The Catered Affair,” at 


the Palace, strangely fails to jell. 
Gore Vidal adapted this teleplay by Paddy Chayefsky, who 


had done his own adaptation 


for his Oscar-winning “Marty,” 


but the weaknesses of the script go deeper,’I suspect, than the 
screen writing. I recall some of the same irritation I had when 
watching Thelma Ritter's TV version—that the situation itself 
seemed a bit unlikely. 

The daughter of a Bronx Irishwoman and taxi-driver father 
wants a small wedding to a ~oung man whose family is some- 
what further up the social ladder. Her pride pricked and remem- 
bering that throughout the vicissitudes of marriage she'd wished 
ghe had a satin-covered book of posh wedding pictures to sus- 
tain her, the mother decides that only a big blow-out—a catered 
@@air in a hotel ballroom—wil! do. 

TSo Dad's life savings of $4000 toward a hack franchise of his 
G@wn are to be used for the daughter's wedding The old uncle 
Who's lived 12 years on the living room couch is told he can't 
imvite his closest friends. The matron of honor realizes she can’t 


Mark Rydell is the teen-age thag, Malcolm Atterbury, one 


afford the proper clothes. The reluctant bridegroom is willing to 


go along with the big plans if’ 


it'll make the bride happy. 
Finally, it occurs to mother 


that she's pampered everyone leper by 


im the family, cousins included, 
except the breadwinner. 
Tightly woven, this might 


dhem a likely story, but loosely | 


t, its happenstance and false 
become too clear. 


cast is individually fine | 
being strong indivduals,| 
don't seem to suggest the | 


this would 


rete b family 
e to be. 


ee 


’ 
“THE CA Metre 
release prod , 
ak oto- 
on. Music b&b 
ted «(6b chard 
> 


, Bet 
rnest 
ie 
arry 


am 
Hares ater . 


y 
Jact Conlon 
alleran.. 
ran 
: ‘ 
erty 
ey 


- 
— Burley 
= or - 
* Caterer 
| rs Musso 


‘Bette Davis is the mother and | 


most of the time she's excel- 
lent Dut every once in a while 
tires a touch of Lady Mac- 
beth. Ernest Borgnine is self- 
effacing but when his big scene 


comes, you realize that it's for 
plot convenience—Debbie Reyn-| 


olds is the bride and, 
thought, appealing, though not 
on a par with Rod Taylor's 
splendidly selfless groom 
TLere’s Barry Fitzgerald in tip- 
top form as the uncle and 
Dorothy Stickney as Barry's 
bride-to-be. 

.Perhaps their familiarity 
takes away from the sense of 
realism we found in “Marty” 
or perhaps Director Richard 
Brooks wasn't quite able to jell 
their styles and exactly what 
he was trying to say in this 
film. Whichever the reason, 
“The Catered Affair” lacks the 
warmth and credibility it so 
clearly tries to recapture from 
“Marty.” 

Besides its air-conditioning, 
by the way, the Palace also has 
some winter adventures, doubly 


» 


Show Times 
For F riday 


smee |» 
danres manne aretha: 
atx Russe de Monte Carle 
AL—TThe Teahouse of the 
usust Moon.” at 830. 
s 
AMBASSAD 
ou.” «© 


l-CINEMA—"Dance Hall 
50. 2:30. 7 10:10 


Racket.” 
Follies.” At 2:35. 8:45, ; 


“Rock -N- 
$.3. 


_ the 
Wile yak: - 


welcome yesterday, skiing and 
dog-siedding in Vermont, New 
Hampshire, Montana and Idaho 
and a 20th Century-Fox news 
reel well above the usual. 


BALLET BOUFFE: Several 
audiences have been both an- 
gered and confused by \last- 
minute, inadequately 
nounced changes in the Ballet 
a programs at Rock Creek 

ark . 


fused to 


appear . 


tionably has performed a fi- 
nancial miracle in bringing the 


en es ~* 
fra der “Touch and Go” strives for its 


of his victims in the Metropolitan’s and Ambassador’s film 
version ef Reginald Rose's teleplay, “Crime in the Streets.” 


3 “Touch and Go’ Just 


Doesn’t Do Either 


| Differing from superior Brit-;and pink. And weg a 
MacArthur's "appens to meet a n 
ish comedies, the ar liove with a likable young 
ichapple three. days before 
‘amusement and laughter from they're to sail. 
people who make every effort! The cat—nicely named 
to conform. The result, for my nae me a the — = 
_ | individua personality an 
money. is as polished but Het! Tine Director Michael Tru- 
less as a slick family comedy man and Writer William Rose 
from Hollywood. \show that Heathcliff’s claws 
| The British comedies which are the fingers of Fate, they 


|have won our earlier joy have | Cont, make quite enough of 


lows making off the with Bank! 
an-| 


| “TOUCH AND GO.” 
| land be | relea 

» « Because-of last-min-| 

ute changes Tuesday night, the | 
great Alicia Alonso properly re-| 
. Impre-| 
sario Sergei Denham unques- | 


company back to life, but to! 


announce so universally ad-| 


mired a ballerina as Miss Alon- 


so and then have her play sec-| 


ond fiddle to lesser dancers is 
unfair to both paying custom- 
ers and lesser dancers... 
There's unquestionably more in 
this than meets the cocked ear. 
but let us hope that future pro- 
grams proceed according to 
programs or, at least, without 
garbled announcements that 
don't refer to “pas de tro-cee.” 


“NIGHT OF THRILLS”: To- 
night's the night for the annual 
four-hour Griffith Stadium 
spectacular staged by the As 
sociation of Masonic Masters 
and the Eastern Star for their 


and children eall home... 


ra and a 1 bill 
take over the park,- where the 
doors open at 6. 


been largely coneerned with 
likable eccentrics, bland fel- 


— - 


[AIR-CONDITIONED yo Conon 
te RKO KEITH'S: 


Uni! versa)-In- Soe8 
se pred ced in Ene 
Miche Ba gon 
ay 66nd by)60 UU Willem se 
hotograph echnicolor dy 
ugias aces Music John 
Addison irected by chee] Truman 
At the Machripur 


ne Pietcher 
elen Fletcher 
7 
ard , 
te Pairvright .. 
Pairbright 
im bell 


land’ by Gir Bcreen 


a | 6BI :: 
story sie HORROR SHOW sete 
Sf SHOCK THRILL 

si ie tists 
Preeser 


Jo 
Roland Culve 
ison Legeat 


NEW HIGH 

J wert 

"! ‘Marcaret . 
i TERROR 

Basil Disnam 


Alle. 


of England bit by bit, shysters 
running schools, theaters or) 


| government, maiden ladies who 


pamper strange birds or who; 
collect things like driftwood | . 
or murderers, maiden aunts! 
who are balmy but beloved. 
Such, I fear, would be 
brushed under a well-kept rug’ 
in “Touch and Go,” which r 
lates how a furniture designer, 
miffed by his treatment at the 


ishop, décides.4o move se 


‘wife, daughter. and cat fro 


home at 6000 New Hampshire | 
ave. ne., which 123 men, women 


' 


Drill jeams, bands, division pa- | 


ore Junctica.” 
~ ae, 740 | 


3:25. 8:3 
Sea.” aot 6:19, 


isiA—' Behind Mich Walls.” at 
33:15 @ P.. 3:15, 5:15, 8:20. “Out- 
the 7.” ot 12:50. 3:50, 6:50, 
PONT—"Tobacee Road.” at 1. 4:34 

.. “Orapes j * at 2:35 

2 Dey the Word 

~" ot 11:15 a mm. o4. 4°55. 
10:37 “Phantom rom i0.. 
Leagues.” at 12°44. 3:35. 6:26, 


7 
La—"Waryward Wife.” at 1:18, 
® 7:65. 10. “Outlaw Girl” & 


45. 8:40 
Nee and Ge,” 


OLNEY BENEFIT: The St. 
|Joseph’s Home and School will 
i\benefit from an advance pre- 
view of Olney’s opening attrac- 
ition, “Tiger at the Gates,” on 
Sunday the 24th ... The Chris 
'topher Fry adaptation of Jean 
|Giraudoux’ “The Trojan War 
Will Not Take Place,” will be 
having its official opening two 
night later, but reservations at 
Lawrence 67468 or Juniper, 
5-4673 will be a help to 50 home-| 
less boys, report the sisters of | 
the Home. | 


PEOPLE AND PLACES: 
i\Next week's most glamorous 
|\Mayfiower visitor will be Kim) 
Novak .»+» Long with Loew's, 
Harold Smithsen, expectant 
father, has just been appoint-| 
ed house manager for “Cine-| 
rama Holiday” at the Warner 


of Wrath 
9:40 


-_ 


nm at 


the 
i335. | 


tn 
m., 


Affair, 
3:55. 6 8:05 


en pov. att 12°18. 
. 8:it, Ww 
pe " at 16:45 «& m. 
. a ” il « mm. 
» 7, 9702, 1 


. lie 
-— “Ciperame Holiday.” at | 


-z a ON a a een ee eee 
( TOUGHER THAN ANYTHING 
"THAT «FLIES OR WALKS! _ 
Xu ance ae ey 
>, be 4 a ‘3 


- 


—- 


@ 


London to Australia. Every 
one’s proper, normal, pretty) 


- 


... Those special benefit tickets4 « 
for Danny Kaye's o ing in 
aid of the Partridge Schools sn . 


on sale until 5 this afternoon 
in room 5086 of the Bond Bidg., 
1404 New York ave... . St./ * 
John’s “All States Fair” will be | : 
held today and Saturday at) : 
27th and Military rd. The carni-| ‘ 
val’s schedule includes an au-| : 
dience vote for “Queen of the) : 
Fair.” ... The Boys Next Door,| - 
who climbed into the juke box-! -« 
es via A. Godfrey, will be sing-| : 
in’ tonight and Saturday aboard 
the S. S. Mount Vernon . 


Loews PALACE’. 


BETTE DAVIS - 
ERNEST BORGNINE 


Ore ee Ae ame cence ee DT 


ee 
_ 


ptm 
2 


So aie oe 
¥ . 4 > 
. > 


ROBERT MIDDLETON 
WALTER BRENNAN - RODOLFO ACOSTA 
Produced by ROBERT L. JACKS 

Directed by ROBERT DO. 


Screenplay by EOMUND- NORTH 
end JOSEPH PETRACCA 


STARTS TOMORROW 008s orm 1045 


“vows CAPIT 


# Sevect ot 14rh—Riipwbhe 7.1008 — 


\ | THEATRE Losey 


oN 


Derothy Kilgallen: 


Rita-Talks About Love in Italian 


NEW YORK, June 14—Get 
ready for still another recon- 
ciliation starring Marie Mac-| Woodward town house? 


Donald and Harry Karl. 
Tuey've been 
mono p ® 
lizing the tele- 
phone wires 
for the past 
few days ard 
friends ex 
The Body 
move back 
Karl's hacie 
any edition 
now... Rita 


Hayworth . is 
learning Mal Miss Kiligallen | 
ian from her newest dream 
boy ... Vidéo Valley’s most 
fascinating negotiations are 
going on, between the Duke and 
Duchess of Windsor and the 
“Person to Person” staff. Ed-| 
ward R. Morrow would like the 
Windsors to kick off next sea. 
son's series. ) 

Backstage at “Hatful of Rain” | 
the cast expects Tony Fran- 
ciosa to join Shelley Winters in 
California when she leaves the 
show for her vacation. Wed- 


ding bells appear probable .. . 


The East. Side’s most interest- 


that to spin “Touch and Go” | 
into the class of “Genevieve,” 
“The Lavender Hill Mob,” 
“Tight Little Island.” “The 
Man in the White Suit” or 
“The Ladykillers.” 

I hope Sir Michael Balcon’s 
staff will stop reading statistics 
and go back to looking at peo-| 
ple, pleasant as are Jack Haw- | 
kins, Margaret Johnson, June | 
Cr am and John Fraser. | 


Neighborhood Movie Guide 
located on Page 24, 


| $e. | punt =| 
G DOUBLE aun i 


oe ; 

* 
ER + 

ee". | 
eee + 


‘ifg the ex-Mrs. Victor Mature, 


ing real estate rumor: Ethel; Pete Forrestal, son of the late 
Merman to buy the William Cabinet member. 


even though it’s the title tune 


THE MUCH-BALLYHOOED |fhom their own \picture, “Pard- 


battle of Mae West's muscle ners.” Dean Martin and Jerry 
men increased the advance sale Lewis can't record it together, 
of tickets to her summer thea-| because they're signed to differ- 
ter show by 1000 per cent. And ent labels. So & new team has 
enterprising fight promoters are been formed—Buddy Hackett 
offering return bouts te Mickey' and Alan Dale—to wax the 
Hargitay and Chuck Krauser....Sammy Cahn composition .. . 
Beatrice Kay, the “Gay Nine-| Billy Graham has leased Madi- 
ties” singer is now Mrs. Jimmy'son Square Garden for his big- 


The disc business Is like this: | 


Madden. The bridegroom is the 

bartender at Bea's ranch<club) roo 

near Reno. | f 
Peggy Connolly dedicated her | | 

record album to Frank Sinatra) 7 

just before she left for Spain) & 

to join him. (It must be getting 

a little crowded with girls over 

in Madrid; Frankie's n dat-| 


too, and he’s giving Sophia 
Loren a course in basic jive! 


talk.) 


HEDY LAMARR and Howard) 


Lee are having a spot of trouble 


again—this time over her ca- 


coeterring VERA EET . ORME GREE 
Qu’ ONLY 
od CUFF ROBERTSON 


A WILLIAM GOETT PROSUCTION 
A COLUMSM PICTURE 


JOAN CRAWFORD 
AUTUMN LEAVES 


by Jean Anoullh & Christepher Fry 
Fri. & Sat. of 8:45. Sun. af 7 


17 
R. 1. 


Matthew's Ct 
Ave. near Conn. 


Reservations 


> - 


reer. He doesn’t see why she 
insists on doing summer theater 
work this season when he has 


,all the money they'll ever need 


Shery ond Screen Play by ACK KML LEWIS MEL'IER ond ROBERT ILS - Bwected by OOREET ARID 


Washington Premiere Tuesday @ Trane-Lex 


. t. Lynn Dollar's date at Paul | 


Polonaise the other night was 


now in its7Oth 
fabulous month 


cae 
2 Perts. Today 1:00 & 8:30 
PHONE RESERVATIONS 
ACCEPTED ME. 68-6425 


RESERVED SEATS WOW Om SALE 
MAN ORDERS FULED PROMPTLY 
Oe OFFICE OFFN 16 am 10006 Ou 


CHARGE IT—we Hone: All Mejor 
@erotine and Air Travel Charge corde 
We Are « TRIP CHARGE member 


Air Conditioned 
1m it 


WARNER ;.... 


mh TECHMICOL OR 


** ( @e@-* gee “sr 
’ M 4.W.- ST. 


Late Show Tonite | 


FOR ONE MORE WEEK! TWO MASTERPIECES 


OF STARK 


REALISM 


SoCRs OFEN 12:30 
1332 CONN. AVE. * DU 7.7300 


ERGMAN IM “INTERMEZZO” | 


LL 


TOMORROW NIGHT! 
THE BOYS NEXT DOOR 


You first saw this new trio on television 


Now they're top 


Swan Lake 

The Bive Bird and the 
Enchanted ncess 

The Nuteracker (2 Acts) 

Scheherazade 


li * Male Male’ 


Comvtty ‘DANNY KAYE NTERNAT OF 


STAR 


a, “F OW 


JUNE 2ist 


iDutside 


sh 
oa 


TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT 
SUPER MUSIC CITY BOX OFFICE, 1950 F GT. H.W 
In the Nationa) Press Bd * ST. yt y ST. 3.3906 
Bo a.m. te 3: mn. 
. bem 
om. TU . 

pile Enclose self-addressed and otameoe enre- 
ope together with check er money erder. Please Gpecify rmance 


| DOUBLE-BARRELLED BLAST 
OF RAW EXCITEMENT! 


HUGE QW THRIL:O-RAMA! 


STARRING 


DANT 
ANTON 


Ex-con SMASHES the F™ 
phony money racket! \ 


a 


TONIGHT! 


recording stars! 


See and hear them in person! 


“ 
30 mile reund-trip te 
Marshall Hall Park 


The untold story of the 


BIG HOUSE PRISON BREAK! ,< | 


pwrcietty ABNER BIBERMAN Semenpieytp HAROLD JACK BLOOM 


) : * 
rotwet ty STANLEY RUBIN - A Universal totemnstions! Picture 


| STARTS TODAY 
DOORS OPEN 10.45 


: 


; 
Dy, 


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An ALLIED ARTISTS Picture 


WES TM» CASES SA MINE 


MARK RYDELL DENISE ALEXANDER: s Weoe i FORE) FRcTEn 
Beas y DONALD SIEGEL > Som at tommy REGINALD ROSE + tae FRANZ WARMAN 


Stanley Warner 
P METROPOLITAN (a 


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“AMBASSADOR 


THE PICTURE THAT ISN'T “CHICKEN"! = 


It dares to 
tell WHY the 
rock ‘n roll 
generation 

is loose on a 
thrill binge 
that shakes 
and shocks 
you! It goes 
all the way 
in challenging 
the big wheels 


in zip jackets! 


4 a 
’ Ld 
° 


ay 
Ae 


i 


: 


teeeeete . 


va 
¥ 
* 


; ‘THE/WASRIN GTON POST end TIMES HERALD 
Friday, Jule 15, 1956 623 


Qu: the Tr ¥ : 


By Paul Herron 


SANDY WIKTH, “the Goltden|the summer after operations on 
Girl of the South.” will work Saturday. June 23 
her way far enough North to Alfred will probably transfer 
night, Saturday and Sunday to his attentions to the very plush 
take part in tie Marquee Room of the hotel and 
annual wild” 'Jack will undoubtedly strike the 
ee "oat ‘summer resort trai! 
Party” at the Unfortunately, the rest of 
Glen Echo us will just have to sit and 
Amuse. wait until reopening in the 
™/iment Park. | fall. Solace, the Kotel man- 
| Sandy, baton | agement, hastens fo point out, 
| twirling beauty _ @an be had at the outdoor 
and star of | Terrace where a complete re- 
‘TV's “Super | Yue and the dance music of 
Circus,” will at- Barnee and his band are 
tract as many Sandy Wirth t 


Louclia Parsons: 5 |. a, ‘1 hdl a a | 


Rhonda Fleming Starts Circulating 


1a. ten, 5-10 HOLLYWOOD, June 14 (INS) | good looking man about town, Paul Lucas, who won honors 
: The very > ap t y~> — she has known for a long for ‘Watch on the Rhine’” 
_...'Rhonda Fleming has made time 
since she and Dr. Lew Morrill, Rhonda says she is playing Michael Curtiz has been signed 
parted company was at os ny - star in “The Donald to direct. 
Spike Jones gay opening at the Keaton Story” opposite na 
Moulin Rouge. Her escort was|O" Connor. She will be seen as a IN RUTH Waterbury's travels 
Alan Chase, a non-professional, | real oldtime gianior gal with the ‘9 Europe she visited the set of 
leopard skin rug, beaded eye- “Notre Dame of Paris” in Paris 
lashes and all the trimmings. ne says she talked with both 
This is Rhonda's second for Gina Lollobrigida and Anthony 
nt. Her last was “Gun- Quins. Gina told Ruth that she 
and her husband, Dr. Skovic, 
own 50 per cent of “The Most 
Beautiful Woman in the 
World,” which Howard Hughes) 
has bought for United States | 
distribution, and that have 
earred enough from this ane | 
picture to be financially secure | 
for life. 


A VERY wise attorney gave 
Eleanor Powell and Glenn 
Ford some good advice when 


Whistinng Supe 
COOKED AT YOUR TABLE 


———— 


ole Vv 
For Res. EX. 


Over-size cocktails sérved in 
individual Shakers 
Courtesy Hors d oeuvers 
Trays. . . . Gadsby’'s Tavern 
_ atmosphere combined to 
a make the Cocktail Hour from 
4:00 to 6:30 P.M. the BEST 
SEASON OF THE DAY’ 


Costin’s 


| _WMDNIGHT — yp wed 


Budd Schutl 
berg novel 
about Holly- 
wood, reaches 
the screen it 
will have a pa- 


——_ + '. — ——— a 
Downtown in the 


After spending 23 days in 


Cleed County, Kan. jall at nightly productions. 


National Press Building 
14th Street Entrance 
Call Ex. 3.3080 or Ex. 3.3030 
Member of Diners’ end Esquire Clubs 


ps 
ir--4 ’ 
\AUN 


rade of Acad- 


, Miss Parsons they talked th him. There 
emy winning 
stars. This, Freddie Finklehof- |hed been a little trouble, a mis- 


fe, the producer, told me at the “™@erstanding, chall we say. be- 


Concordia because he was un- 
able to pay a fine of $34.50 
on a charge of reckless driv- 


‘fathers as children to her 2 30| - 
and 8 p.m. shows, but that’s O.K.' | 
with the park management. 


tween the Fords, but now it| 
yp A ee Ne started }0OKs as if their troubles have 
been bridged over, which Is as) 
negotiations for Ernie Borg. it should be 
nine and Jack Lemmon, last) sememtanh Satie tn 
years Oscar winners. I've also Internationa! Hews Service) 
talked with Merceder M¢Cam- |'——— 


bridge, who won an award for) 
What's Your Grade? 


‘All the King’s Men,’ and to 
t 
HERE ARE THE ANSWERS to the cooking questions that | 
' 
| 


ing. Riley Diets Jr.. of Wal- 
cott, Iowa, was bailed out by 
twe leowans whe flew te the 
scene in a private plane. 


Last year, Sandy represented 
the state of Florida in the Miss) 
America Pageant and was on 
the 10 finalists and a winner in| 
_| the talent division. 

Sandy will be aided and 
abetted by radioman Jim Gib- 
bons during the Friday festivi- 
ieee but will give solo shows on 

Saturday and Sunday 


oes 


SPEAKING of bathing beau. 
ities, the deadline for entries in 
ithe Miss Washington beauty- 
talent search, spomsored by 
radio station wwDc. has been 
extended to midnight, June 30.) 
Also announced is that the first! 
jelimination in the 1956 contest| 
will be held July 16 at the Na.) 
tional Press Club auditorium 


Pak “tana emi vaceat oxi” 
a a cle a dak ri in 4 


>a 2 ee a. a 


) GREAT 
WEEK! 


~...James Stewart 
ops his job in ‘Rear 


Window'l” . 
~- BOSLEY CROWTMER. N.Y. TIMES 


— 


test your kitchen’ knowledge on page 60. Score yourself and 
see if you make the gourmet grade. 


ANSWERS 
“tournedos,” 


~~ 
”~ 


en : — = 


1. The alien term is a beefsteak specialty. The 


ether three are different-kinds of sauces. So give your- 
self 10 points for each part of the question—20 if you got 
both parts right. 
2.1(A) A flummery is a blanc mange-type dessert 

(B. A bain marie is a hot-water bath used to keep foods 
warm and sometimes to cook them. 

(C) A caper is the flower of a Mediterdanean bush used |), . the feature attraction tonight 
in pickling and spices - and Saturday aboard the S. S 

Give yourself 10 points for each part of the question you _Mount Vernon 
had right, or a total of 30 points for the question _ The youngsters (the oldest ; 
3. (A) Macedoine—Mixture of cut fruits or vegetables is 24), have worked as a trio 


for just a little more than one 
(B) Julienne—fo j . ! 
, uli e—food cut in thin, ] ngthw se strips year. Despite their youthfal- 
(C) Florentine—with a spinach base 


ness they have «a ared on 
(D) Lyonnaise—cooked with sauteed onions — CARAT WHRSEY, A BLEW. 6 YEARS OLB. 


| many radio shows, worked the | 
(E) Marinade—oil or acid mixture in which food stands to major East Coast night clubs | _ Letadhhennal SCREMLEY DISTILLER aa 
gain flavor or tenderness 


and have recorded for RCA- |. ; ‘ 

Take five points for each correct match-up—or 25 points : 
4 

' 

: 


“Jimmy Stewart and 
Doris Day are both 
excelienti” 


~ALTON COOK.N.Y WORLO-TELEGRAM46UN 


cor 


A NEW and young singing 
trio, The Boys Next Door. wi!) 


P raw 


Schenley 
WHISKY 


“Doris Day...comes 
through with an 
emotionalism 
werthy of Magnanii” 


~ARCHER WINGTEN. N.Y. POST 
6 YEARS OLD 


a 
met 8.13926 


*Stewart...Day tops in 
Hitchcock chiller!” 


—JUSTIN GILGERT, N,V. MIRROR Vik and Chess labels. 
for the whole question. 


cw 
4. The outof-place word is “gnocchi,” a tasty Italian potato THE SHOREHAM’s delight. it 
dumpling. The commonly used English word for each of (fu! Palladian Room with musi- Ny 
the others is “stew.” And take 25 points if you had the (°® a = - .* _ 
whole question correct—nothing if you flunked either part. headwaiter will shut down for 
You're @ gourmet or cookbook collector if you scored 75 | 
to 100. Under 75, keep out of fancy food conversations | 


eee CROSSTOWN 


Brioht Spot 
Now Appeorrs 


: TONY MESSINA; 


Young Singing Scar 


Danctne Nightiy te 
4S +Bill Beach Combo 
Finest Food & Dritakes 
} 3102 Mt. Pleasant St. WLW. 


(Corner of Irving St.) 


HO. 2-8943 


‘ Suspensetu!... 
hrilier!” 


“ROGE PELSWICK.N Y JOURNAL AMERICAN 
Peramouct presents 


JAMES 


STEWART 


DORIS 


O'S és DAY 
HITCHCOCK'S 


Aeademy Aweré Winner 
STLVANA MSNGANO IN 
“OUTLAW GIRL” 


Polio in Foggia 

FOGGIA. Italy. June 14 
A polio epidemic was reported 
today in the Province of Fog-' 
gia, with 200 cases in the city! 
of San Severo alone 


LAST 3 WIGHTS 


JULIUS 
La ROSA 


Plus A 
Fabulows Revue 


Win a Pontiac! | 
pVILSON PONTIA 
SILVER © sine. 

.:* As 


* 
: pee 


d 


17 


{ fm 


fs 
. ~ 


: Candas Men. aes 18 


2 THE PLATTERS 
BE Recording Sensations of 
' “Great Pretender” 
and “Magic Touch” 


CASINO ROYALS 


14th & H St. WLW. 


A see — § por eye 


athe le 


GALA OPENING 
TONIGHT 


Based on & Story by Crertes Re--en 
end O 8 Wyrdhem-Llewes 


coor av TECHNICOLOR 
LAST FEATURE TONIGHT 10:30 PF. M. 


_ = The Hell-Bread 


Sandutch 
The gayest gambol 
. since ‘‘Genevieve’’ 


~ 


a OR Rae ak 


Te PERSON! Those Hilarious 


Comediennes & R Record Stars 


ne 


cis 


Thelma and 
Robbi 


The Eor! of Sondwich never dreamed 


ree 


COCKTAM LOUNGE 
PRESENTS 


) 
his innovation would come to such | 


perfection os The Moyflower Chef's 

Sandwich. Tempting Minute Sirloin | 
Steok on toasted French Bread 
with butter—restrained garlic 


“ae 


ew aon 4 


Iphmeepid 
ame i010) 


dime and dance etoe the 


ROGER 
SMITH 
HOTEL 


Penn’ Ave ot TE Now 


apstinelons Lr 


come —stringbeons 


- rar’ 
wont ta 


William Rose who 
wrote “Genevieve” . 
retains his delightfully 
Quick and accurate 
e for human 

esurdities in 

“Touch and Go” oy 
=—Newsweekt Megoiire 


spree Sf 
“4s 
or oe 


“Makes life 
worth living... 
full of laughs.” 


Og minding 
vinaigrette on lettuce — 
< beverage. An epicurean 
“AS real and fovorite in The Lounge or 
easy-going as 
‘Genevieve’ 
. Always pleasant... 
| enjoyed it!” 
= Winston, 
N.Y. Post 


Presidential Dining Room 


we atta 
wasnimeTow, BC 


¢ Music for luncheon, Cocktai/s 
Continuous Music for Dancing 
‘from 7 P.M. in The Lounge 


— 

BEACH JOHNSON 
we “DOLLS & GUYS” 
RITA ARTISTE 
ADA CAVALLO 
LORRAINE DEBOL 
sUuCKY LAWSON 


DANCING AND 
FLOOR SHOW 


Plus An All Star Revue 


wey LOTUS 


Nightly 
WO COVER 

se eof @. Y. Ave 
aw. GA. §-0600 


“Funny... touching... 
warm and natural 
comedy... played 
with attractive 


ease and humor.” 
aN. ¥. Times 


STARLITERS . 
"Pty Aik 0% 


FIRST WASHINGTON SHOWING! 
* The Rioteus Lite of @ Novy Wite 
© the Lond of Geaho Gwis! 


“ee & Ya & Jack Hawkins 
. «delightful... As in ‘Genevieve,’ 
Mr, Rose's characters are people we- 
recognize. Very amusing.” 


WN. Y, Bey News 


M-M-M-M! LOOK AT TODAY'S 


COMPLETE LUNCHEON 


CASSEROLE SPECIAL 
SLICED BEEF 


BARBECUE SAUCE 


THE J. ARTHUR RANK 
ORGANIZATION PRESENTS 


aan? 


“Mos Popular Place in Town” 


aT Ta a 
ALLEN BETHESDA KAYWOOD * BRTSVILE 


COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR : 
starninc JACK HAWKINS > q 


ET JOHNSTON « ROLAND CULVER © 
pnstan JOHN FRASER * JUNE THORBORN 


On The Same Program, 


Your choice of 


any drink listed 
aoe 


8 AM. to 6 P.M. 
COCKTAILS 


TODAY 


WASHINGTON! | 


‘Extra Dry Martini 
or 
é YEAR OLD 
Straight Kentucky Bourbon 
7 YEAR OLD 
Straight Maryland Rye 


Yael 4 rye! 4 


Washington's Newest 
Completety Atty Conéittened 
Setmmine Peel and Bealth Cie 


TODAY AT YOUR NEAREST 


HOWARD | 
OHNSON’S 


WASHINGTON—3900 Pene Av Sf: 475 19th S.. aw, 
4971 Indien Mest Bd. (Eastover); Wicormeee & Westere 

(District Lime); ALEXANDRIA—425 No Washington $1; AR. 
INGTON—4700 Lop Mey; FALLS CHURCH—Sevee Corners: 


FAIRFAX —# aortas Circle et US. Ot. 50 & 29) 


as SIMON “Doctor in the House” SPARROW 
BRIGITTE BARDOT. 


“Diagnosis: | 
FUNNY!” 


~limes 


wre 


MAC ARTHUR BLVO aT 46TH 9! 


5, 
THE WASHINGTON POST and TIMES HERALD 
64 Friday, June 15, 1956 . 


STRUGCLING 
uN DOU { DATS 


Modern beauties still pride themselves on their 
hand-span waists, but the day of the suffering 
belle laced into insensibility by husband or 
servant is as outdated as the stomacher. 
Today's form divine is achieved pain- 
lessly and scientifically with famous- 
name foundations from The Hecht 

Co.'s 3 great Corset and Bra 
Shops. Here you'll find a mul- 
titude of undergarments 
designed to take care of 
every straying bulge 
38 trained 
corsetieres with 208 
years aggregate experi- 
ence who help you to select 
the garment that smoothes 


n 
. 
; we 
AD 
. 


ney 


N)) i 


il 


win! 


you so. effortlessly you'll 
never know you have it on. If you're 


still struggling with a lace-and-whale- 


bone museum piece, it’s time you came 
to see us and learned how to make your 


Nt 


| 


[ 


figure conform without a fight We'll see you 
in The Hecht Co.’s Corset and Bra Shops, 3rd 
Fl. Washington, Silver Spring and PARKington. 


60 years of serving your curves 


with the top brands of the land 


phantoms 


breathinbra | PETER PAN 


HOLLY Z woop 


SCANDALE SECRET CHARM 


mavlenform 


Fomcon Fe