Bikini Atoll in the

at 12.000 feet. 50 miles northwest of the target.

This sequence shows in color the giant fire- ball from the May 21 test detonation over

Pacific. Phéte was taken


The Weather

Today—Mostly cloudy, sh high in middle 70s.

or thunderstorms. Frida

tures: High, 74 at 4:05 p. m.; low, 47 at

Monday—Partly cloudy, warmer with scattered showers

owers likely,

y's tempera-

5:45 a.m. (Details on Page Bz2.)


the fireball can

vaporized coral, sand and water. The Air Force photos

Photographed at an altitude of 10,000 feet, ap- proximately 50 miles southwest of ground sero,

were taken with a K-24 aerial

be seen through clouds and

film, exposure range 1/400 at 11 stop. The conventional mushroom cloud formed 10 minutes after this sequence but clouds obscured much of it from view.

camera, on Ektachrome as one at left and

* ball, 3 miles in dia

This phate was taken from the same position

shortly after it. The fire- meter, was formed by the

first H-bomb ever dropped from a U. 8. airplane.

The Washington


Cimes Herald

A We

Plan your T with TV W

long—in tod Times most compl




ek of TV Fun

V fun for the whole week eck magazine—listing all

TV shows on all channels for all week

ay’s Washington Post and It's your handiest, ete TV program guide,

79th Year No. 174

Phone RE. 7-1234 mm

Covrrieht 195

6 Washington Post Company

SUNDAY, MAY #27, 1956

WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)




Speculators Cash In on Slum Area

Home Trade

Traders Get Rich, But House Buyers Lose in Program To Clear Southwest

By Robert C. Albrook

Staff! Reporter Hunting a home for her mother, three-year-old daughter and herself, Mayme J. Riley searched the homes for colored want ads in hous- ing-tight Washington in 1951 and found what looked to her

like “a good deal.”

$72.50 a month—she bought a

run-down 50-year-old house in ,

the Southwest slums.

“It was garbage,” concedes the “wholesaler” .wha'd bought it six months before for less than half what Mayme. paid, “but good garbage.”

The price and terms, a gov- ernment appraiser later was to say in court, were “almost criminal.”

But Mayme, sitting in her tiny front yard (which actually was District property, not part of her ‘'6by-50-foot lot) was happy—in 1951. Her job as a clerk with the Civil Service Commission was within walking distance, and the Southwest Health Center was nearby for her arthritic mother.

Today Mayme’'s “good deal” has gone about as sofir as a deal can go, and the repercus- sions may make real estate history.

She has lost the house and her job and is $1900 in debt. For 30 months’ occup-ncy, she laid out nearly $3500 in pay- ments and repairs.

Ten days ago, the U. S. Court of Appeals ruled, 2-1, that a $7000 condemnation jury award for the Riley house wasn't enough, declaring in the strong language that the settle- ment trampled on Mayme’s constitutional rights to home ownership, “the highest form of property known to the law.”

if the decision stands, the whole future of slum clearance and redevelopment could be drastically altered here and throughout the country, offi-

cials believe. It could, in their

opinion, put a prohibitively

high price tag on redevelop-

ment for anything: but the most expensive new uses, See RLA, Page Al4, Col. 1

Index, Page 2



be i

: ' '

| ' | |


Dr. Venorika Troost (who has a twin broth- For $9950—$300 down and, er) ehecks on progress of 5-year-old triplets Paul, Earl and Carl Higgins (from left) after

Triplets’ Tonsils Tripped Up by a Twin

ley Hospital. The triptets, all doing fine, are sons of Gallaudet College Professer and Mrs. Francis C. Higgins. The family makes


AF to Keep Bombers on

: ' |

Some SAC Planes To Be Readied for H-Attack in Case Of Sudden Blow

By John G. Norris Staff Reporter

The Air Force plans to put part of its Strategic Air Com- mand on an “alert’’ basis, ready to take off on a hydro- gen bomb attack in a matter ‘of minutes.

Gen. Curtis E. LeMay, SAC _Commander-in-Chief, disclosed ‘the newly-approved program in testimony released by . Senate Armed Services Subcommittee yesterday. He said it was de- cided upon to enable SAC te “more effectively deal with (a) Soviet surprise attack and be in

By Vic Casamento. Stall Photographer

she performed a triple tonsillectomy at Sib- its home at 10508 43d ave., Beltsville, Md.

‘The Rebels’ Are Captured

11 Juveniles, Aged 9 to,16, Rounded Up In Year-Long Area Housebreakings

By: Michael Monroney Staff Reporter

Sixth Precinct detectives yes-|

terday rounded up an 11-mem- ber geng of juveniles calling themselves “The Rebels”. and charged them in a year-long series of housebreakings in the District and two adjoining Maryland counties.

Youngest of the 11 taken in- to custody was the 9-year-old brother of two other gang members, used mostly as a lookout, po:ice said. The oldest was 16 and three teen-aged girls played key parts in the gang's depredations, authori- ties said.

Some of the suspects recent- ly showered their fellow stu- dents with gifts of jewelry, the proceeds of a $5000 burglary on May 14 at the Discount Whule. salers Show Room, 5553 South Dakota ave. ne.

Their largesse, accor Detective Sgts. Vernon per and Teddy Thanos, played a part in the capture of the gang which “has given us fits ,for months.” | The gang is charged specifi- cally with 10 housebreakings

such asiin the District, they said, and

_Montgomery and Prince /'Georges County authorities are \readying six others against them.

Culpepper and Thanos gave ‘this account of the escapades leading immediately tothe jround-up of the gang:

A -l2-yearold girl and two 15-year-old boys, described as ithe “core” of the gang, stole a 'Florida-licensed car the night pe the jewelry theft and the inext day started for Florida on $43 in cash they obtained in a housebreaking at an auto seat '

aang to ulpep-


leover store on upper Georgia ave.

They ran out of gas at Peters- burg, Va., and thinking a filling station attendant suspicious of them, they abandoned the car and started walking. A short distance down the highway, they decided to go for a swim in a little creek which flows under the road. The girl nearly drowned and her narrow brush with death prompted her to call her family from the nearest telephone. Her father, assured only that she had been hitchhiking south with the boys, went down and brought her back.

The boys refused to return, stole a second car but were jailed by the sheriff of Dinwid- die County for speeding. 10 days they defied authorities 'to identify them, taunting their captors with request for a jail term “because Virginia jails are sq easy to break out of.”

their masquerade as “John Doe and Richard Roe” under sepa- rate questioning by FBI agents called in from Petersburg. Cul- pepper and Thanos accom- panied them back to Washing- ton from Hopewell, Va.

Culpepper said one of the boys told him his idol was Wil- lie (The Actor) Sutton, noto- rious New York criminal. Re- minded that Willie currently is ‘behind jail bars through which he has looked for most of his adult life, the boy’ countered that he had ‘planned to “smarter than Sutton” in that respect.

A portion of the jewelry loot was scattered willy-nilly on the roof of a school some of the suspects attended, but $1500 worth of rings were recovered in more melodramatic fashion The youngsters had buried

ee eee

= » lunvestigation Launched

'4 Firemen, 2 Boys Hurt As Blaze Sweeps Shed


You can take advantage of huge savings on all-ekinds of household items—every thing from rugs to ranges. chests to china to pots and pans—offered in Articles For Sale ads in the big week end Want Ad Sections of The Washington Post and Times Herald,

Turn now to today’s Want Ad Section for a quick-solu. tion to all your household needs.


onmne linjured by a hose stream, and radio station WOL was cut off the air last night when fire ‘swept a cinder-block shed at ithe Penn Paper Co., 57 Pierce st. ne.

Two 10-year-old boys suf- fered second- and third-degree burns to their legs. Firemen said they may have started the blaze. They were taken to D. C. General Hospital.

through a dozen lines leading to the station’s transmitter. About 50 telephones in the area also were cut off when the fire. burned through a cable

ing. A spokesman for the ee and Potomac Tele-

which runs alongside the build-'

; : t Three firemen were over- phone Co. said service would by smoke, another was be restored by morning. WOL’s fi

FM station, with the transmit- ter located in Silver Spring, was not affected.

Sat. W. J. Miller, 38, of No. 3 Engine Co. suffered an injury to his eye when he was struck by a high pressure stream. Pvts. Charles Ball, 36, of Engine Co. |12, John Stine, 26, of Truck Co,

'4 and John O'Malley, 25, of En-

gine Co. 12 were overcome by

smoke. All were

WOL-AM went off the air at,Casualty Hospital. Miller was night struck the area around 9:15 p. m., after flames burned later transferred to Episcopal Florence, thronged by tourists


Lt. Leonard Porter of Engine Co. 2 said the fire apparently started in a pile of waste per. A single alarm was soun

a half hour.


For |

Thé@ pair finally surrendered |


‘at 9:11 p. m. and the fire was brought under control in about

a position to retaliate against it.

At tegic but s&s, he ex-

plained. It would take some time for aircraft to be warmed


hed the Nation's stra- ENS Tee


crews readied in an emergency. & The new program, he said. al, but would require a re- modeling of SAC bases, training


them in the old Emery estate) woods at Georgia and Missouri| aves. nw., “10 paces west of the fallen tree.” Police dug them) up yesterday under guidance of the boys. | Some of their housebreaking loot was disposed of at a profit among fellow students. The’ gang said they sold to students) testimony released yesterday a dozen straight razors stolen, disclosed. Page A-12. from the Shepherd Park Bar-| ber Shop April 7, Only one has been recovered, police said. of additional crews, and other Both the boys and their 12-\measures to make it effective. year-old girl co-leader said|If funds are provided, an un- “everything went fine” with/disclosed percentage of SAC their criminal careers “until|) bombers will be maintained on we incorporated.” When they a 24houraday, 7-day-a-week formed “The Rebels,” they alert status beginning in 1960. said, their theft plans had to be| As spelled out by an aide to shared with too many others.'the Senate Subcommittee _the

nee Png ay a package” plan s the following:

2 Dead, 4 Hurt “e Con

In 3-Car Crash

Reported by LeMay

Gen. Curtis E. LeMay told Senators “budget ceiling” wil! leave H-homber force short of refueling tanker planes,


® Construction of new “taxi- out alert hangars” near the bare of SAC runways, and dual \taxi strips so that one stalled ge eieleweeue alll erane beta nm not block the other

alert four injured, two critically, in . PY gy would be on a three-car = last —— duty for 24-hour shifts in near- | ager . near NB by peady-rooms, with special Bes a4 . ul P j . S

| State Police identified the sould ‘Soon a done a. ‘the dead as Tim McCoy Ridgely of would be full clad in ressure \Lothian, -Md., and Paul (Jun-| vite “except for facemask ior) Foster of Waysons Corner,|” « ; mond we

|. Prince Frederick Hospital in| \Calvert County tentatively) prncete aiee eee as sam albert, lb Madison st., West , Hyatteville, a Government reiegse, made “nd mention of |Printing Office employe, and| bombs, but” of. necessity the tkifson and Robert)bombers would have nuclear

James Boswell, whose addresses were | weapons. aboard ® The number of air crews

not immediately available. State Police identified the would have to be increased by more than half, from a cur-

driver of one car as Timothy’ rney, ,

Kearney, of Upper Marlboro, rent average of less than one

|per plane to 1.6. Ground sup

who also was injured. /port crews also must be stepned

British Air Chief ‘up, a big problem in light of

ithe present shortage of skilled

° | mechanics. Accepts Red Bid | © Air crews would have to ‘put in a 60-to-75-hour week

out at tap , ublished mony, taken in closed Session

| LONDON, May 26 (®—Brit-| under the program, more than _ain’s Air Minister, Nigel Birch,| now, but they would work four j accepted tonight a Kremlin in-|days and have three off to |vitation to attend a big Soviet! partly comp-nsate for the extra Aviation Day air show in Mos- hours. ‘cow, June 24, | Birch will be accompanied ° ‘by a party of senjor Royal Air Middie Parade Force officers, the Air Minis- ry said. In Helsinki, the Foreign or.| Launches Fete ce = the chief of the Finnish) Air Force, Maj. Gen, E. I), ! PR & Artola, would also attend the Drigade of Midshipmen at the Soviet air show. Naval Academy launched June Week officially yesterday in An- j napolis. Some Rowen Leg turned out for the opening o ‘Trumans in Italy |e oe ee ieadine to the ° graduation Friday of 681 future As 4 Quakes Hit | officers of the Navy, Marine _._|Corps and Air Force. FLORENCE, Italy, May 26 ‘#| Under Secretary of the Navy

: .

treated at Four sharp earthquakes to-' Thomas S. Gates reviewed the golf

colorful parade on Worden Field as parents and sweethearts of the blue and white-clad Middies

watched. The oman class and will hear Capt. John D. rman, Academy Chaplain, give the annual baccalaureate sermon . (Pictures ard re- lated story, Page D 17.)

a ‘.

‘including Harry S. Truman. None of the shocks damaged. Florence itself, where Mr. and Mrs. Truman arrived earlier to- day. But the Florence observa- tory said damage probably was ‘caused farther north, where in- struments were knocked out.



as top-level Air Force approv-

Tanker-Plane Shortage |

» still

A full dress parade by the) game today.


U.S. Officers M

ay Visit

Alert Basis Russia If Invitation

Is Broadened in Scope

—_- —_ mm ae;

Experiences in Italy

Kx-President Tells

Of Vatican Ovation By Harry S. Trimen——— ee

(This ts the second of a@ series of articles from Europe by former President Truman.)

NAPLES, May 24.—Our trip so far has been a happy and satisfactory one and everybody is feeling fine at this point. The people in Paris, Rome and Naples have been courte- gus and enthusiastic in their welcome and a situation has developed which I never thought would happen—the re-

|porters and photographers are polite.

| There has been one minor incident and before I go any further peraaps I had better set the record straight on the

up, bombs te be loaded and|remarks attributed to me during our visit to the historic)

Salerno Beachhead.

A discussion developed about the landing there. In the conversation that followed, some of the people who had been present at the operation were kind enough to explain ‘to me how the landings had taken place.

As often happens in such cases, the front-line fellow knows more about it than the~commanding general. | know that sometimes this is so because I felt the same way in the Argonne drive when some soldiers thought our 35th Division was in an exposed position. Reporter “Tangled Up” 1

I was very interested in what ‘was told me but unhappily one of the reporters apparently got himself tangled up and quoted me as having made those re- marks about “totally unneces- sary” landings and “squirrel- headed generals.”

It should have been apparent to everyone that I never could have called the Salerno opera- tion “totally unnecessary” be- ‘cause I knew that in 1943 it was imperative that the Allied forces make an assaukt on the continent of Europe.

Furthermore, I have nothing 'but high respect for the Allied commanders involved.

One of the young men told me that the report had been broadcast On his landing craft that the Italian armistice had been signed several hours be- fore the scheduled landing. The fact that the Germans were fighting had been over.

immediately afterwards, an- other one burst in the field to our left. One of our good tough sergeants, after a due silence in the field artillery column, made the statement that he had swallowed his “chew” and added:

“The damn Germans haven't read that headline.”

I was a good Salerno and that much for that.

Our visit to the Vatican was a most satisfactory one. I had a wonderful interview with His Holiness, Pope Pius XII, dis- cussing the necessary ap- proaches to the peace of the world along the same lines on

at So

listener was all.

responded. ‘looked.

argh yr big} th +) His Holiness and he was par- twas riding along a road in ticularly kind and courteous to ‘France with my battery. We'Mrs. Truman and the other were reading a copy Of aM members of the party, Mr. and —- ee Senet Mrs. Woodward and Mr. Bailey. headlines screaming that the/Ovr audience lasted much Armistice had been signed. ‘longer than I had anticipated.

Suddenly a Shell Burst His Holiness looked very

Suddenly a 155 millimetre well indeed—much better, in shell burst in the field to our fact, than I had expected in

right about 100 yards away and,| See TRUMAN, Page A6, Col, 1


Pup Grabs Ike’s Golf Ball,

Secret Service Regains It

By Robert G. Nixon

GETTYSBURG, Pa, May,and when Mr. Eisenhower's tee 26 (INS)}—A playful tan-and-|shot went into the rough, the white dog almost broke upjlittle dog ran for it, scooped it President Eisenhower's golf\up in his teeth, and pranced around, as if urging the ball’s

The pup grabbed the Presi-|owner to play with him. dent’s golf ball on the second; The alert Secret Service hole of the Gettysburg Coun-! guards, appalled at the temer- try Club, wagged his tail at the\ity of the pup, took up the President and foped off glee-' challenge. fully. | The little dog wagged his

President Plays 27 Holes

Secret Service guards took/tail furiously and seemed high- off after the little dog and man-'ly pleased at all the fuss. ‘aged to retrieve the President’s| The President played in chilly | ball. weather, bundled up in a blue Mr. Eisenhower continued|sweater. The thermometer was his game and played 27 holes in the low fifties. for the first time since the day| Usually Mr. Eisenhower uses before his heart attack in Den-ian electric. golfmobile, riding ver last Sept. 24. between shots. Today, how- The stray dog broke into the ever, in his longest continuous; President's game a few minutes|game since his illness last fall, after Mr. Eisenhower drove off the President walked most of ‘the first tee. at 9:30 a. m. the way and he played for near-

which we had previously’ cor-)

I was received cordially by’

——_-—- ———— @

Leaders Here Favor Sending Top Men Of Services Under Certain Conditions By John M. Hightower

Associated Press

The United States, it was learned yesterday, probably will suggest to Russia this week that its invitation for a few Air Force officers to visit Moscow be broadened to in- ‘clude top leaders of other | services. | President Fisenhower will make the final decision, prob. ably on a recommendation fram the. Joint Chiefs of Staff that the Soviet invitation be accepted, subject to certain ‘conditions which in effect would change its nature substantially.

Mr. Eisenhower's own atti- tude toward an exchange of officials between this country and the Soviet Union was de- scribed by informed officials as pusitive. The Administration appears at the moment to be prepared for an open-ended series of official visits which could leid eventually to an in- vitation to Soviet Communist Party boss Nikita Khrushchev and Premier Nikolai Bulganin to come to this country.. That is not a specific purpose of American diplomacy now but some officials concede it could work out that way.

Mr. Eisenhower has given his personal attention top the So- viet invitation to the Air Force ever since Adm. Arthur W. Radford, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, ard his associates decided early last week that it could lead to an important visit or series of vis- its in the interest of the United States. Some Administration Officials see the whole opera- tion as one which could also contribute tc what the Presi- dent described in his speech at Baylor University, Friday as “our efforts to establish a climate in which universal dis- armament can go forward.”

The Soviet invitation was in- formaily presented to the air force Monjay.by Col. Philip Bachinsky, air attache at the Soviet: Embassy, acting at the direction of Marsha] Vasily D. Sokolosky Suviet armed forces chief.

Sokolosky invited Gen. Na- than, E. Twining, Air Chief of Staff, to send two or three “high level officers of the United States Air Force” to the celebration of aviation day in the Soviet Union on June 24,

By Thursday a report ap- See VISIT, Page Al2, Col. 4

| ;


Wins AIM Nomination Dentist Lucas H. Blevins, a lastminute candidate, won the Arlington Independent Movement nomination to the | Arlington County Board, at the AIM convention at Swan- son Junior High School yes-

It dashed onto the fairway.|ly four hours. é 5


terday. (Story on Page 62.)


p98 al

‘ike’ s Student Plan Challenged

By William Theis International News Service Sen. J. ‘William Fulbright (D-| have, and it is the pe vd Atk.), calling for “deeds not me cut. And at time

ask us to mereaae the words by President Eisen. of cravenriniea ty.

hower, announced yesterday he’ ‘Agency appropr

will move to transfer 11 million million.”

dollars of foreign aid funds to ee a former wee dee

, oo scholar and ex-president of the

Rares GUE S108 81 On University of Arkansas,” spon-

change program. sored the Fulbright program The father of the present stu-junder which Government aid

dent-teacher overseas exchange now goes to students and teach-

program disclosed his intention ©™§ exchanged between Ameri)

nis m ; n and foreign universities. in appraising Mr. Eisenhower's To underscore his point, the proposal for an

educational Senator called attention to a

“Point Four” program. iletter placed ir the Congres Fulbright said the President's 'sional Record Fridav bv Sen.!| plan “would be more convincing}Irving Ives (R-N. Y.). It was if his Administration gave more from Arthur Mizener, bio! support to the program now'grapher and English professor | being operated.” at Cornell University who is’

Backed by Humphrey inow teaching in England for a

. iyear under the Fulbright pro- Fulbright’s stand was backed gram. by Sen..Hubert Humphrey (D-' Mizener wrote that the Ful- Minn.), who said the Adminis- bright program “has the im- tration has permitted “a weak


“mense advantage of not being’ ening” of the entire Point Four what the English deeply dis- program. Both Fulbright and trust, a public relations pro- Humphrey are members of the gram: it is an educational or- Senate Foreign Relations Cam- ganization.” mittee now considering the $4.9 Fulbright billion foreign aid authoriza- when Vice President Richard) tion bill M. Nixon returned from his President Eisenhower pro-' good-will tour of the Far Hast posed in a speech at Baylor in 1953, he recommended an in- University Friday that the crease in the educational ex-| United States set up an educa- change program tional Point Four plan designed’) Humphrey said a member of to enhance the “prospects for athe Turkish Parliament, visit- peaceful and prosperous world.” |ing him Friday when Mr. Eisen He called for a “person-to-per-|hower's plan was made public, son partnership” assisted by disclosed that the United States private foundation financing. (Government had turned down But Fulbright fired back anda Turkish request for $90.000 in pointed out that ° ‘for the first educational assistance. He said time in 10 years” the Adminis- Turkey finally went to the

pointed out that

Section A—Main News World-wide and area news. | Section B—City Life Federal Diary, weather and | obituariés, financial news.

7 _


Pp Anne's Trading Post Art Calendar ; Irston R. Barnes ... Book Reviews em James H. Beattie ... Franklin R. Bruns .. Business Outlook .. Richard L. Coe .... Country Livin’ John Crosby ....... Crossword Puzzle .. Death Notices . District Affairs ... Editorials .... Education Directory Herbert Elliston .. Engagements Financial .. Edward T. Folliard . Eddie Gallaher .... Geltae Pell ....6e-. Garden News Golf News S. Oliver Goodman . Goren on Bridge ... Aubrey Graves .... Walter Haight Nate Haseltine .... Mary Haworth Evelyn Hayes Herblock .. Paul Herron

oa ts ad ~-Oo~ Oo 3 ww


_ ee


"~ eRe kt Peed tT Tel ET le

1 >: ores + BSenwneaw ww

—_ tt me



7 SBAnwtoest-«nweonwucvuwsoua

=e ss OMmOwn

—— bt pe ~ NON DOCORK Ble UWN & &

Ser =xtyOQOno

tration this year slashed the United Nations for the funds. educational exchange program by $2 million. The Senate this week voted (QP B k the full $20 million asked by a Ss oe Re ain Bureau, but Ful- right emphasized that last Wi | s Ri 1 year the budget requested $22 I ey IV a million. The Advisory Commis- sion on Educational Exchange I W3 _y initially recommended a 30-mil- n Iisconsin lion-dollar program for the com- ing year. he MILWAUKEE, May 26 P Fulbright said: “The great Rep. Glenn R. Davis, Waukesha frustration in this whole thing is that the Administration Republican, was indorsed on the makes wonderful speeches that third ballot by the Wisconsin are inconsistent with its ac- Republican Convention today tons. The Budget Bureau goes for nomination to the United in one direction, the President S Bde . in another. I'd like to see deeds.. tates Senate over veteran Sen not words. Who is boss—the Alexander Wiley, who has President or some banker run-'served three terms. The vote’ ning the Budget Bureau? iwas: Davis 1795, Wiley 481. Hits Cut in Plan | The Convention then by “The exchange program is| Unanimous approval declared it) the only cultural aid plan we * nomination by acclamation. Wiley, 72 today, had jeft the Convention floor before the’ final vote, apparently aware 96 Drivers’ Permits [pentiment was against him. He | is an ardent supporter of Presi- Taken Up in Week ident Eisenhower. Later he said ihe would seek the nomination

Thirty-one’ drivers’ permits in the September primary. were revoked and 65 others Indorsement by the Conven-’ suspended last week, the De- tion means only that the man partment of Vehicles and Traf- supported will get financial and fic announced yesterday. party organization help in the Of those license revoked, 15 primary. It does not preve

were for accumulated record any other candidate from ma of tratfic violations amounting ~ the race. to at least 12 points. Of the 65 filey has been at odds with) suspended, 42 came under the party leaders and the Conven- point system. ‘tion for several years. Society, fashions and clubs. | Tips on travel. | tien G—Real Estate, Gen- eral Features Section H—Show Section C—Sports Drama, music and amuse-

Sports news and features. | ment features.

Great Outdoors page. ' Section J—TV-Radio Week Section D-—-Classified | News of television and Section E—Outlook /. YTadio, comments and logs.

Editorials, area and world | Section K Hecht Co. Cos-

affairs, book reviews, art | metic Section Section F For and About Parade Magazine

Women, Travel and Re American Weekly | Two Big Comic Sections Features Lab. Casebook Lawrence Laurent . Letters to Editor ... Magazine Rack .... Maryland Affairs ... Dorothy McCardle . Winzola McLendon . Marie McNair Merry-Go-Round ... Movie Guide Benjamin Muse .... Music Calendar ... The Naturalist Night Club ........ Obituaries | On the Town | Lovella Parsons ... Drew Pearson | The Philatelist | Pinfeathers, Pegasus | Leslie Judd Portner Post Mortem _ Shirley Povich | Race Resylts | Radio Music Today | Recipe Box . | Record Player Paul Sampson _ Service Set Show Times Today / Stamps State of Real Estate Sunday Radio Log . |TV Backtalk | TV People .... Mary Van R. Thayer This Morning Today's Calendar .. TV Color Shows ... TV Legs ... TV Movies EU Meee Fi vv ekes Dr. Van Dellen ... Virginia Affairs ... Voice of Broadway . Weather Table anny A Weddings Jerry Kluttz Walter Winchell .. Outstanding Articles

Color picture and story of Confederate Memorial in Arling-'

ton. Page. Bl. First in a series on Mrs. Eisenhower, by Ruth Mentgomery. ~~ C. Albright and Edward T. Folliard report on Demo- ¢ cratic campaign travels of Stevenson and Kefauver. Page Al3. f\

—s ae

_ iS)

Devereux (R), Hyde (R).

del (D). Against: Devereux (R). Not voting: Garmatz (D).

project, adopted, 179-170.

| ler (R), Devereux (R), wer with Carpet on the Floor!

, bitt (D), | (D), Smith (D), Jennings (D). | Against: Poff (R), Broyhill (R).

Care of Service Dependents Depressed Areas , Electors! Reform Excises, Corp. Taxes Executive Pay Reises First Form Bill °° Frymmgpan-Arkanses - Foreign Ard

Highwey Proqram Agriculture


Defense Dept.

District of Columbia Emergency Supplemental Executive Offices


Auditariym Commission Central Aree Bridge ~~ Deylight Time

Family Court **

Nome Qule °°

Jones Pt. Bridge“

sie) >

se ec oie

; :

Fhe e+ ee Ss eigise e's si sie



Unemployment Comp. Workmen's Comp.» 2500 Policemen

» oiv *

_ Washington Post and Times Herald Chart |

ee * | e\s\ ef sso NIN@INSIV EOL IS sisisisisieis =| = SININIOIS

~~ Started im 1955 Session


CAB Names

How Area Congressmen Voted


Carolina Democratic which Gov. Luther Hodges and ‘Sen. Sam J. Ervin. Jr.

| nomination by eee a Si ‘ities.

The Southern Manifesto on school | major Ralph ‘district court prosecutor, over ‘Rep. Thurmond Chatham of | Winston-Salem and Elkin, the Fifth District.

The Manifesto, a document in which about Congressmen pledged al! legal means preme Court's school segrega- tion decision, also was a big issue where Rep. C. B. Deane trailed A. Paul Kitchin, a Wadesboro, —_— lawyer.

ms > ; a vet :


segregation played a art in the victory of . Seott ef Danbury, a


100 Southern

in @pposing the Su.

in the Eighth District,’

»presentatiy phe a third trailed a returns Chatham 8065. M flowed in {fom Yoday’s\North Seventh, 90 of 176: Lennon iW in 14,301, Carlyle 11,532.

won.ham Barden 17,300, James O.

| De cad 1.

Woodrow W. Jones did not seek reelection, with.100 of 153 pre- cinets reported, vote was: Ralph W..Gardner of" Shelby 10,612, of Shelby 2705, and Basil Whit- ener of Gastonia 9603.

of 2047 precincts gave: 266,308, C. lotte 7065, Harry P. Stokely of Charlotte 15,884, and Tom Saw-

‘Results from other districts: yer of Belmont ro

Fifth, 95 of 154: Seat 08 ine

Third, 147 of 173: Rep. i

mpkins of New Bern 7493.

Sixth, 83 of 142: Rep. Cari T 15,203, ‘State Sen.

h H. Seott of Burlington,

eS eee

In the ‘lith, where Rep.

the unofficial


Hugh.A. Wells

_— a a en i we en ae


In the Governor's race, 1564 Hodges E. Earle Jr. of Char-

ll i i i el

Investment Securities


- ~ e+ we - —— dew enw

Neither Chatham nor seared

signed the manifesto,

But the issue in the Seventh District. where former U. S. Sen. A. feated Rep. F. Ertel Carlyle.

The state's third non-signer of the manifesto, Rep. D. trict, chairman of the House Agricul- ture Committee, defeated Ra.- leigh Debnam, who had pitched his campaign platform and accused Cooley of raising * render to racial mixing.’

With 138 of 187 precincts re- ported from the Fourth, unofficial vote was:

Cooley 22,800, Debnam 14, 263.

manifesto was no

Alton Lennon of Wilmington de-

Harold Cooley of the Fourth Dis- was victorious, Cooley

radio announcer W. E.

on a segregation

‘the white flag of sur-


With 170 of 209 precincts re-

‘ported in the Eighth District, | ithe vote was:

Kitchin 18,798, Deane 15.222.

~ ~~ +7 --y ——

Following are the votes of Maryland and Virginia members of

Congress on roll calls in the House and Senate last week. SENATE

On an amendment to the housing bill to substitute the Presi- dent's public housing program of 35,000 units a year for the | 135.000 units in the bill, rejected, 41-38

MARYLAND: Not voting: Beall (R). For: Butler (R).

VIRGINIA: For: Byrd (D), Robertson (D)

On an amendment to the housing bill to raise interest rates on college housing loans, rejected, 41-40.

MARYLAND: For: Beall (R), Butler (R).

Slattery as PR Chiet

The Civil Aeronautics Board announced yesterday the re- turn of Edward E. Slattery Jr.

to the post he held in the agen-; 1825 Phelps P

Personality and Speech

Méten balf yout success. Are yours in good order? Telephone For Appointment Without Obligation

The Parker School

f mh he 1933)

_ NW. «NO. 7.0600

cy for 14 years, that of chief of public information.

At the same time, the CAB announced the resignation of’ Roderick Kreger, chief of its Office of Congressional! Liaison and Public Information. Before joining the Board, Kreger was director farm activities for the Republican National Com- mittee. °

Slattery, of 511 Valley lane, Falls Church, was transferred in March from the information Sate to the CAB Bureau of

VIRGINIA: For: Byrd (D), Robertson (D).

On an amendment to the housing bill requiring that a commu- nity have a workable slum clearance plan before receiving pub- lic housing grants, rejected, 44-32.

MARYLAND: Not voting: Beall (R), Butler (R).

VIRGINIA: For: Byrd (D), Robertson (D).

On an,amendment to the civil service retirement bill reducing annuities for persons retiring before the age of 60, rejected, 46-36.

MARYLAND: Against: Beal! (R), Butler (R).

VIRGINIA: For: Byrd (D), Robertson (D).

On an amendment to the civil service retirement bill to retain present reduced annuity formula where employe selects sur- vivor annuity plan for wife, rejected 65-16.

MARYLAND: Against: Beall {R), Butler (R).

VIRGINIA: For: Byrd (D). Against. Robertson (D).

HOUSE On passage of the revised farm bill conference report, aodpted

Safety Investigation. A Demo- crat, he is a career employe of the agency. He is an active pilot and owns his own. air- 9. plane.

MARYLAND: For: Miller (R), Devereux (R), Fallon (D), Lank- ‘ford (D), Hyde (R), Friede! (D). Not voting: Garmatz (D).

VIRGINIA: For Robeson (D), Hardy (D), Abbitt (D), Tuck (D), Poff (R‘, Harrison (D), Smith (D), Jennings (D), Broyhill (R). Against: Gary (D).

On passage of conference report to pay Crow Indians $5 mil- lion for land to build Yellowtail Dam on Missouri River, ado pted, | 176-126.

MARYLAND: For: Lankford (D). Not voting but announced for: Garmatz (D), Fallon (D), Friedel (D). Against: Miller (R),

Trade Board Fete!

‘Attracts 4000

The Washington Board of Trade held its 60th Spring out- ing yesterday at Chesapeake Beach, Md., with 4000 persons attending.

The crowd consumed 3500 chickens, 190 gallons of baked beans, 225 gallons of sea-food creole, 650 pounds of ham and 650 pounds of cheese, 8400 rolls,

VIRGINIA: For: Robeson (D), Hardy (D), Gary (D), Abbitt (D), Tuck (D), Harrison (D), Jennings (D). Against: Poff (R), Broyhill (R). Not voting: Smith (D).

On passage of a bill .providing annuities for widows and de


ee ee


Roast Youn a:


let Gra Ly

Giblet Gravy. Cranberry Sce 9

With Appetizer, } egéetables, Salad, Dessert, Beverage.

Live Music, 6 te 10