The Weather

Today—Considerable cloudiness with scattered thundershowers; highest in the 80s. Monday—Mostly cloudy and eooler with showers. Saturday's tem- peratures: High, 87 at 3 p. m.; low, 58

at 3:15 a. m. (Details on

Page B2.)



«Times Herald


sociate Edit and Times El in Outlo

Eisenhower Story

See the first excerpt from “Eisenhower The President,” new book about the Chief Executive at work—by Pulitzer Prize Winner

Merlo J. Pusey, As- or of The Washington Post Herald. Today on Page ok Section.


7h Year No. 146 **** Phone RE. 7-1234


Covrriaht_ 1956 The Washington Post Company


1956 WTOP Radio

(1500) TV (Ch. 9)




Transit Co. |

Franchise Attacked as Capitulation

Minority Report By Rep. Heselton Scores Attitude Of Wolfson Setup

Rep. John W. Heselton (R-Mass.) pressing for House approval of a public transit authority this week rather than extension of the Capital Transit Co. franchise when it ex Aug. 14

(;ranti! tax a other


a a. pire


+ 7

Sf WILA- a new be “capitula

any, Heselt

] n ‘epor' of and For-

‘* nmittee,

Cite Red ‘Pres


Bridey Murphy

Series Is Passe

LONDON, April 28 WwW The Daily Express today dropped its Bridey Murphy experiments because one apparently started to die all over again in an earlier life

teporters have been at- tending hypnotic sessions in which the subjects “re- lived” former lives along the lines of the woman in the best-selling “The Search for Bridey Mur- phy.”

When one hypnotist led a woman baok to the 18th century, she seemed to stop breathing. He told her, “You are safe, I am with you

Slowly and painfully, the woman resumed breathing.


&7 Degrees Ties Record:

Full Page D. C. Voters Guide, Page B-12

emai me ml aa te oe

F ive Forced

To Return To Russia,

Three Feel

‘They Will Perish,’ One Tells Probers; Witnesses Reject Zaroubin’s Plea

By Lee Garrett Associated Press

Three Russian seamen, de- claring they plan to remain in this country, testified yes- terday they thought “pres- sure” caused five of their companions to return to Russia

“Somebody put pressure on said Viktor Tatamikov, They will They will cut wood in

them,” adding, perish the slave labor camp

“Il am sorry.

The three seamen went be-


. Cooler Today | ~ | | | . - ». P |fore the Senate Internal Secur-

tf : . at lity Subcommittee to tell their istory only a day after they had

By Joe Heibercer. Staff Photographer


. rared that reneal of tiv was

the Cone! CTC justifies inte!

it from ft and hi lates trol of ( 1949 1 Pp icles Ll mat vf who } \ flagrant





to y that

sai . 1% . sis I yy oLlrson

licient ols jlained con le adopted mntrol


‘Trial ¢ were


man wrote convincing

~ + 3 attitude


t them

interprete gress onal managen tained Althoug! thority mittee


orw ard

7 ~”


Whether Ing tor a a newer car, @ o> oF ®@ household item, there's no better piace fo Dp than in the big weekend Want Ad Sections ot The Wash- ington Post and Times Herald.

vou re look

home Detter


Turn mow to today's Want Ad Section tor ~e @uick answer to all your nets. :

> wouldn't

Shirt-Sleeves Ordered | For Street Policemen: Blossoms in Full Bloom

Midafternoon temperatures held steadily at 87 degrees for three hours yesterday, giving Washington its hottest day of the year and tying a heat record for the date established 18 years ago

The forecaster thought today get aS warm, basing prediction on a cold front which he said might quit just hort of the area and make for | a showery Sunday.

The beautiful day got that way so fast police officials or-| dered their street officers into shirt-sleeves half way through the davtime shift after an initial authorization of regular early spring garb for the day

The balminess also did won- ders for the double-blossom herry tree blooms around Hains Point. bringing them completely out of the beautiful bud stage in which considerably lower temperatures had kept

the past few days Thousands took advantage of warm sun to explore such and how spring was progressing

Previous tnis vyvear regist


reas Ss

4 = high

was an Lpril 4

temperature 85 degrees ;


Scott Exonerated »% r , > By Trial Board Pyt. Charles 1. Was exonerated Fri trial board ird charges ran officer that in re vehicle thei




helininea eiping



,y tests

tt. assigned as license of

a the Tenth Precinct

en the nses were alleged

have occurred last winter.

accused taking a total

$25 from two men in return

for coaching them on various

test questions. The trial: board

iound him innocent on both speciiwations


ott in

was of of


words “Official Republican Bal-

CTC Driver Beaten. Robbed


(With Stevenson (standing) are Polly Shackleton and Belford Lawson, candidates for delegate in May 1 primary. Oth

Adlai, Estes

Vote Board Rules Out Groups Stage le Ballot Final Rallies

Mrs. Roosevelt Talks At Stevenson Meeting; Kefauyr Due Today |

Marked ‘Official’

Lamb’s Samp

By Richard L. Lyons Stal Reporter The District Board of Elec- registered Republicans. They tions ruled yesterday that Re- were printed before the board) insurgent George P Lamb put out an “improper” use of the word “official,” but) sample ballot by printing the were cleared by a board official, |

Lamb ag ai } ‘rally and Lamb's ro 05 is k. backers ran o 5 4 & j

our-page pamphiet e wee s yesterday. “Official Republican Ballot” ap-| pear on the third page above’ the list of candidates. The word “Sample” appears on the same page in larger type. The pam- phlet explains at several points that it is a sample, not official, hallot |

District Republican Chairman L. Hart Jr. had com- plained to the board about Lamb's ballot. Hart called use of the word “official” a “flagrant violation” of regulations

Voters may take sample bal- lots into voting booths to help make their selection. But they do their actual voting on a ballot provided at the voting place by the Board of Elections

In other action yesterday Republican National Commit- iceman Clyde D. Garrett, who! wil' oppose Lamb in Tuesday's primary election, chided Lamb for going to Florida last winter while District Republicans were raising more than _ $100,000 through the “Salute to Ike” dinner

“It was bitterly cold here .. the night that dinner was held,” Garrett said in a statement. had been mailed to all 26.000 “My opponent, who did not ' _. even buy a $100 ticket, was inder the Florida sun at the ime,” he said.

Garrett charged Lamb with

By ‘,cace

Mrs. Franklin


lot” on it

In a letter to Lamb’s cam- paign manager, J. Noel Macy, election board chairman Newell W. Ellison said:

“You have assured us the pamphiet in present form will not be distributed further. We shall you to take steps immediately to Insure that the objectional material has been eliminated before this pamphlet is taken by any voter into the voting booth.”

The board did not suggest what Lamb or anyone else should do to stop voters on Dis- trict election day Tuesday from using the thousands of sample ballots Lamb's headquarters has mailed to registered Repub- licans

Lamb, running for national committeeman and convention delegate as a “real Eisenhower Republican,” said he had no present plans to stop voters from using his sample ballot

He said he planned to “take appropriate legal action” before the Board of Elections today or Monday on the question. He did not say what the action would be

Lamb said his sample ballots

camps were win

first election in 8 The Tennessea here at 11:19 a.

its expect

: vention delegate (,eorce

plane for Florida Mrs

jtics by flying | Washington for talk to nearly Stevenson fans. degree heat at ‘didates introduce son extolled

| Actress Myrna on the flag-drape Mrs | Washingtonian, s i venson for his hu

stubborn honesty She read tel Sens. John F Mass.). A. S. (Mi (D-Okla.), Hubert 'Minn.) and Joe ( Wyo.) and from

crats from

o's" YOuths Who Invaded Bus Hunted by Police Detail

(Picture on By


As Mrs.

‘operating like a wrecking! . ; from New York

| rew” and conducting a “cam- 'vaign of bombastic criticism and misstatements.” Referring o Lamb’s previous registration s a Democrat in Virginia, he declared Republicans “do not want a Democrat in Lamb's lothing.”

> Van Arkel,

ed On the stage.

adopted its regulation against! Stat’ Reporter

addressed *n Adlai g voters’ telephones Both Stevenson and Kefauver'|

campaign before primary [uesday—the Capital's

| plans Sunday talks with his con- ;cinct workers before leaving by| Roosevelt

Sen. Kefauver's whirlwind tac- in

Democrats turned out

|\Arena to hear bands play, can-

Howland Sargeant he praised Ste-

| traordinary sense of humor and

Green and John E. Moss Oregon fornia, respectively. Roosevelt's

master of ceremonies Gerhard

Stevenson delegate, ad libbed and introduced candidates seat-

Clusters gathered outside the ‘See PRIMARY, Pg.

U. 8S. Assessment

Socialism Lesson Seen In Red Visit |


By Chafmers M aff Reporter

In atte Khrushchév - Bulganin visit Britein, the Administration gives major importance to its effect on the British Labor Party and its fellow Social ists in Western Europe

The initial reading here that the harsh words which passed between Communist Party boss Nikita Khrushchev and the Labor Party leaders at a dinner last serve usefully to expose the great gulf between Moscow's brand of “socialism” and that in Western Europe.

The Administration hope- ful that the row. which cen- tered on the fate of Socialists in Communist lands and on what some of the Laborities took to be Khrushchev’s claim that the Russians alone won World War II, will point up the fact that organized European Socialists, in or out of public office, greatly influence such things as wages, hours and working conditions whereas Russian unions leave such entirely to their government. This Khrushchev himself conceded at the Febru ary Party Congress in Moscow

The importance of clarifying the nature of the gulf between political parties which have much in common in their eco nomic thinking ‘springs from the fact that one of Moscow's recently proclaimed aims to create united fronts, as in the 1930's, be tween Communists and Socialists in non-Commu- nist nations. The idea is to lead to a Communist take-over By “parliamentary means” rather than by force and violence with the 1940 Czechoslovak coup cited as the example of how to do it.

Washington is especially hope- ful that the angry words at the London dinner table wil! See POLICY, Page A-, Col. 5

Bassett to

Roosevelt Stevenson' Kefauver

D. es is

ding up their the District

2 years. n is due to fly m. today. He

week will

slate and pre-


tonight outdid even

and out of 30-minute cheering

a 1000

in 87 the Capital d and Steven- socialist” Loy appeared d stage Now and a


mility, his “ex

egrams from Kennedy = (D.- ke) Monroney Humphrey (D- Mahoney (D Reps. Edith Demo- and Cali-


plane was delayed,

running as a

A-12, Col. 4

page A-3)

Wendell Bradley

af Reporter

{ seven-man police detail:Chief Robert V Murray had

has been assigned to track idown and arrest “every last member” of a gang of youths | who beat and robbed a Capi- ital Transit Co. driver at iwheel of his bus early yester- |} day

| The driver, William H. Hall, 36, told police his assailants were among a group of 20, a few of them. girls, who forced their way aboard his inbound Benning rd. bus at 50th and Grants sts. ne. just night and began “acting like a bunch of monkeys in a cage.” | Hall said the pummeling with fists apd club’ followed his re-

fusal to give transfers to the’

jyouths, who had piled aboard ithe bus through front and rear doors without paying fares. Police arrested and ques- tioned one 18-year-old suspect

identified by Hall as the “agita-|

itor” and ringleader. | Another youth, aged 19, was ‘taken into custody later in the ‘day. He denied taking part in \the disorder, police said.

Only two days before; Police



the |

after mid-

issued a crack-down order against teen-age gangs, and in- voked a group disorderly con- duct law to aid in their control.

Hall said the leader pro- claimed: |

“I've been drinking vodka. | I ain’t scared of nobody—bus| drivers or nobody. I'm a tough

uy. While this was going on, oth- ers were running up and down the aisle, Hall said. Somebody standing on the rear-door trea- dle kept the bus motionless. Hall said he was hammered into semiconsciousness but could feel his pockets being searched. His wallet and $6.25 from his’ coin changer were taken. . | The youths left 10 minutes after the fracas began. Hall, of 5206 Emerson St., ‘Edmonston, Md., was taken to ‘Emergency Hospital, where four stitches were needed to ‘close an eye wound, 7


Reminded by that big ribbon on his finger, a Washingtonian moves his watch up an


Staff Photo

| A Timely Reminder

hour to get on Daylight Saving Time, which started at 2 a. m. today. Story, Pg. A3.


pting to assess the

er photos, Page B1.)

U.S. Sending NATO Allies Arms Package Dulles Scheduled To “Talk Turkey’ on

Nuclear Weapons

By James E. Warner Y. Herald Tr The United States will offer its North Atlantic Treaty Or ganization allies a “new-look

N ibune News Service

defense package at the meeting

opening Wednesday in Paris.

Secreary of State John Foster

Dulles, who leaves Washington for the Paris meeting Tuesday afternoon, will carry the “pack age.”

He personally will not carry any atomic or nuclear secrets It highly significant, how ever, that Great Britain and Canada, two of the most power ful NATO allies of the United States, are the only ones invited to send observers to the upcom ing American nuclear weapoys tests in the Pacific

In fact, under the Atomic Energy Law. these two coun tries. are the only ones to date who may receive such they are the only nations with which the United States. under domestic law, has the right to exchange highly secret weapons informction

There has been an intra-Ad ministration fight over the invi tation of Britain and Canada to the Pacific tests. The State De partment wanted more allie nations represented: the mili tary insisted it wculd be illegal

France was among the spots. France will be appeased See DULLES, Pager A6, Col. 1





Hits Targets 140 Mi

spurned direct appeals from Soviet Ambassador Georgi Zaroubin that they return to tussia.

) 'Tell of Zaroubin's Plea

Michael Ivankov-Nikolov quoted Zaroubin as saying that “our families were waiting for ius, begging us to come back and that all would be forgot- ten.”

“But the expression on his face contrasted with evéry- thing he said,” IvankowNikolov \added



the third wit- story. He him “my me and to

Ermenko. told a similar said Zaroubin told family waiting for the government continues pay them my salary : \ fourth seaman, Viktor Sol- ovyev, sad appeared previ- ously before the Subcommit- tee, which is looking into Soviet activities in the United States. All were crewmen on the Soviet tanker Tuapse, which was impounded by Nationalist China in mid-1954. They and the five who returned to Russia suddenly on April had ob tained political asylum in this country last October.



Dispute Story From Russia

The flight the five, under conditions which some have de- scribed as “kidnaping,” caused the United States to expel two Soviet representatives to the United Nations on grounds they acted outside the scope of their authority

Since returning Russia, the have told newsmen there cted voluntarily. But this was disputed by the four who remained

Ivankov-Nikolov testified yes- terday t had seemed to be happy None of them, in cor with him, had sed any desire to Russia. he said, add-

had joined in a volun- ary nt last December See SAILORS, Page A, Col. 3


to hive they a


a. . ive


versations expre

rn to

Index, Page 2

les Away

Magazine Says Russians Have Underwater Missile

ed Prees rockets, velopments with rockets using olid propellants ® Underwater-to-air missiles,


Aero Digest Magazine said yesterday that the Russians ithave developed a missile that ‘ean be fired from a submarine 300 feet under water and hit surface targets 140 miles away

The aviation engineering magazine also said the United States Navy “studying guided missiles that can be launched from submarines un der water. against enemy sub marines, surface or air targets

The magazine said that Aero- jet-General Corp., Azusa, Calif., has been working for the Navy at Key West, Fila. “for some time on underwater | propulsion

Erik Bergaust, rocket and missile editor for Aero Digest, said in an article that the Ger- mans developed underwater-to- surface missiles as early as 1944.

Bergaust said the following underwater missile types are “being worked on” both in Rus- sia and the United States:

© Underwater-to-underwater missiles—highly advanced su- per-torpedoes that can be used against enemy well as surface vessels.




submarines as

Underwater+t osurface,

hased on German de-

an entirely new concept in

U’. S. Girds Against

Atom-Firing Subs

Staff Reporter John G. Norris tells of the Navy's moves to defend this country against atom-firing subma- rines on Page 1, Section E.


submarine defense against at- tacking aircraft.” The Aero Digest writer said: “A nuclearpowered sub marine can remain off an enemy eoast—submerged—for months, “When the time for a retalia- tory attack is ripe, the subma- rine will poke to the surface an electronic positioning scanner. “After computation the sub- marine will go into launching position. Its watertight missi'e chambers will open out, and in darkness and silence the huge weapon will be sent upward anil aloft.”


THE WASHINGTON. POST and TIMES HERA Sunday, April 29, 1996


RR OE ee eer ee a.

Ike Looks. Acts Like Man Who F

Mid-Day Nap, Fewer Visitors Only Big Changes in Routine

By Edward T. Folliard

Stall Reporter

How goes it with President Eisenhower seven months

after his heart attack?

He looks well and acts like a man who feels well


33 429 ts , Ds

s: o f+“ Pf



color is good. His posture is unmistakably that of the career,

and there still is a lot of

Point springiness in

soldier that West his walk

The Chief Executive up in his oval-shaped around 8&8 in the morning, and usually leaves there for his liv- ing quarters in the mansion around 6 in the evening

There have been two notable changes in his daily routine, both wf them strongly recom- mended by his physicians. One is a mid-day nap, which comes between a swim in the White House pool and luncheon. The Other has to do with House visitors as many

For example

One day drove up to the White Executive Office Nestor Hill of Hyannis, Mass.. a fisherman of note. who was bringing a 100-pound halibut 4s a present for Gen. Eisen- hower. Hill's visit had been ar ranged by Rep. Donald W Nicholson (R-Mass.)


as before.


his heart attack. President almost certainls would have accepted the hali but, while trained th

cried. “One more.”

This time it was Sherman PF® pared

Adams. President.

the who

assistant to the

took over.

last week a truck was

Aboard was eggs

the York

photographers President eir lenses on him and abreast of events by reading a'|

He erty. accepted the pig fish from Hill “0”

the burden on the President by}

shows receiving office wor hwhile

groups sponsoring “drives.”

Aside from the changes tioned, the routine at the White House seems to be pretty much what it was before the Presi dent's heart attack

The Chief Executive is aw ened in the morning at 6:45 Sgt. John Moaney, his valet who has his breakfast ready on atray. This breakfast is more robust than the half grapefruit and coffee that used to satisfy

White the President before his illness he doesn't see 1;

might include a small piece of beefsteak, which he began eating for breakfast when he in the hospital at Denver there may be bacon and toast and Sanka

4 Papers With Breakfast


Four brought


are to the President

with his breakfast—The Wash-| ington Post and Times Herald,|

New York Times, the New Herald Street Journal

was long believed




It that

ak- hy -

Tribune, and the!

(OA te{ >}.


men |

95a wf

ae Che rll oe ee ae we SS

Py poe

- = I) Le p03 fA a “Wiltiar Jackson ( alow )


Capi Teng t

Honorable Homer E. Nig th cage ste PP ie

1.04 -9 46. Cot force las

Honerable James Wadsworth, Deputy U. S. Kepre- sentative te the United Nations aad Depety

| Representative im the Security Council

leids « [/'/§ -

Tee Presides:'s Commission of Veterans

Peasions General Omar Bradley, Chairman


r. Michael March, Technical Adviser BZ The

newspapers |

. Mea. Arth



one-page summary of the news|

by White House | Press Secretary James C. Hag-|

Actually, the prepara- of this summary was!

part of it would reach the First woe

Family's table

Before his heart attack the President would have received and congratulated the Truck

Driver of the Year. This time 4.

the ceremony was taken by Vice President Richard Nixon.


Ovel his office.

ol. Robert L. Schulz, White! House military aide, or Capt.| Richard Streiff, the assistant military aide, joins the Presi- dent when it is time for him walk from the mansion and usually accom- panies him. The aide generally ‘has some business to discuss

to |


Yide 6 ee Sank a~

The White House hasn't ex-|with him, matters, for example, |

| A Day With President Eisenhower

actly put a ban on such things, having to do with the


but it has cut down sharply on hower Foundation at Abilene

visits that are not related to

Government business.

There also has been a curtail- ment in some other fields. one thing. the President not autograph pictures of him-

For secretary, does man

office, the with Mrs persona!

Arrived in his President confers Ann Whitman, his and then come Sher Bernard M. Shan- members to

Adams, ley and other staff

self on the scale he once did. talk over the day's work. And there are fewer stag din- Swims Every Day


Mrs. Eisenhower. it has been

noted, has helped ease some of | be a United States Senator, a Cabinet officer, or other off;

On the appointment list may

Section A—Main News

Table of Contents

Section F—For and About Women

Here is a log of President

day recently. been scheduled in advance. Bu as on most days, more persons than were down

ments, '

cial day presides at a meeting of the National cu rity Council, and on a Cabinet meeting At noon or a little be President will go to the which is just a few paces from his office. Before his heart at 1 th

On Thur he


fore. the


Ss more

The typed appointments had

the President saw many

Friday at)

Gea. E. M. Brannce, Exec. Director

Aak Amman

a Oe


ar i See te)

(Indian Tréaty Room-Execative Office Bidg.)

| weg ~ Fa Ow wed te 0 ron he L- ies Gig hie


ten in by Mrs. Helen Colle in the office of White House Secretary Bernard M. Shan- ley. She also noted that the President took a swim at 11:48 a. m., and hit golf balls in the South Grounds from 4:04 to 4:30 p. m.

Fisenhower's t on this dav,

for appoint.

and the names of these were writ-

office and remain there until

around 6 p. m

Tries for Weekly Golf

T! President get an 18-hole game of golf at least once a week, and usually plays it at the Bu : Club on Wednesday

weekly news rence

at i conclusion of h the President returns to office for another round of ences

nok +}


appointments and confe! 1e tries to

staff me mber's. if


Occasionall: the weather is good, he will go out to the South Grounds and hit golf balis for a half hour or so



eels Well‘

eee —s


the weekend at farm. They

their | are| going| the

|spend | Gettysburg expected continue ithere for weekends jmontns ahead

For a time, ident convalescing, assumed that he would stay jaway from the banquets he had | bee 1 in the habit of attending |However, he has new accepted linvitations to the annual din ners .. the Gridiron Club. the Wwe National Press Club. ithe White House Correspond ents Association, and the White ‘House Photographers: Associa tion



while the Presi- was


Change Since Announcement A change Come over hower since would run 4t a news

to have ident Eisen- he announced he for a second term conference on March ie _week after his announce jmei a reporter asked him how he felt about the Democrat- ‘ic charge that he was asking the American people to elect him as “a part-time President

There was a flash of anger in |his eyes, and he said: | “There is going to be no neg- ilect of the duties of the Pres dency of the United States land when I feel I can't ¢ | carry them on. I won't be there.”

At last Wednesday's news conference, a reporter told the President the Democratic strat egists had decided to train



their fire on him directly in stead of going after his Cabinet lieutenants.

“Well,” he said in a calm tone. “I think it is perfectly correct I am the head of the Adminis. tration, and I have been shot at before.”

He not only did not seem dis mayed at the prospect of being No. 1 Republican target: he gave the impression that he might welcome the bombard. ment and be ready with plenty of counter-fire.


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Internationa lly-Famous Ors

World-wide and area news. tack he hadn't used

Section B—City Life Area news, obituaries, weather data. Section C—Sports News, Busi- ness and Finance

Last week the President and the First Lady left the White’ House Friday afternoon to

Society, fashion and clubs, Stamps, Gardens, Educa- tion Directory.

Section G—Real Estate -News of realty develop- ments, general features.

| Section H—Show Sports news and features, Drama, music and amuse |

| ment features. great outdoors, news 0! | section J—TV-Radio Week |

stock markets, business and | “News of television and ra- finance. Crossword Puzzle. dio. comment and logs Section D—Classified Section K-—Kann's House-

“lassi n- wares Section pte a Section L—The Hecht Co.'s

Spring Housewares Sec- Section E—Ont'ook

tion Editorials, area and world

Parade Magazine affairs, book reviews, ‘art, | American Weekly travel news.

In an intormal and


f “- bye! sis





than a half dozen times. Now, th Valet Moaney retrieving odie ion the advice of his physicians, the balls att ihe takes a plunge ev@éry work Then he ing day } | Then he goes to hi¢ quartet iin the mansion for a nap, or at least a rest for 30 minutes or SO ®

After that comes al p. m

U. S. to Lauiall Better System Of peleemaniit.

By Mert

The Wh ‘te Hous plans yesterday for »utting

will return to the


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Roast Young Tom

TURKEY Dressing, giblet $]. 70

gravy, cran berry sauce . Served with 2 Venate hles. Salad, Dessert and Beverage


Two Big Comic Sections A BETTER


man Smith aive, Neste &


Sec. Pq.



Pile ae ee


, J. A. Livingston

| Magazine Rack Maryland Affairs Dorothy McCardle .

| Winzola McLendon.

| Marie McNair

| Merry-Go-Round ...

| Movie Guide

| Benjamin Muse ....

Music Calendar

The Naturalist

Night Club


| On the Town

| Outdoor Life

| Louella Parsons. Drew Pearson The Philatelist Pinfeathers, Pegasus Leslie Judd Portner Katherine B. Pozer

| Post Mortem Shirley Povich Racing Radio Music Recipe Box Record Player Paul Sampson Service Set , Show Times Today . Stamps by Bruns State of Real Estate Stock Market Sunday Radio Log TV Backtalk Tee Vee People Mary Van R. Thayer This Morning Town Topics Yd TV Color Shows .... TV Logs , TV Movies TV Sports Dr. Van Dellen .

| Virginia Affairs Voice of Broadway .

| Weather Table

| Weddings ae

Walter Winchell


Bob Addie

Robert C. Albright Alsops

Anne's Trading Post Art Calendar

Irston R. Barnes Book Reviews Franklin R. Bruns. { Business Outlook Richard L. Coe .... Country Livin’ John Crosby Crossword Puzzle Death Notices Editorials Education Directory Herbert Elliston Engagements Federal Diary Eddie Gallaher Gallery Glimpses Garden Clubs A S Oliver Goodman. Golf News Goren on Bridge Aubrey Graves Nate Haseltine Mary Haworth Evelyn Hayes Herblock Paul Herron Hedda Hopper Horoscope How to Keep Wel! Hunting and Fishing Walter Hubbard Paul Hume

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Outstanding Articles

Tydings outlines platform at Prince Georges rally. Mahoney says integration remedy does not lie with Sen- ate. Pollack, Tydings supporter, accused of threatening Mahoney partisan with jail term. Sothoron, Lankford step up congressional campaign in Fifth District. Walker explains phone call to E. Brooke Lee in Sixth District racey Rages B-11, 15.

Arlington County Board agrees to meet with other Northern Virginia jurisdictions to study regional sales tax. Page B-1.

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