The Weather

Today—Drizzle in the morning, becom- ing party cloudy in the afternoon, the high near 74. Monday—Fair and warm- er. Saturday's temperatures: High 76 at 11:10 a. m.; low 64 at 6:15 p.m. (For

details see Page B2.)

The W


Times Berald



Khrushchev'’s Talk

You'll want to read the “windup” of Khrushchev's speech which he gave to a closed ses- sion of the Communist Party. It's fea- tured on Page E3

famous anti-Stalin

in today’s big Post and Times Herald.

79th Year No. 188

Phone RE. 7-1234

Coprright 1956 The Washington Post Company



10, 1956

WTOP Radio |

1500) TV (Ch. 9)


President in ‘Excellent’ Condition; Doctors See No Bar to 2d Term Race:

Can Work in Few W

Rebellion Of Officers Reported in


Army Arsenal

Near Downtown Buenos Aires Is Taken, Recaptured


BUENOS AIRES, June 9 (? Rebels tonight seized strate- gic centers of the provincial capital of Santa Rosa and pre- claimed “Viva the Counter. revolution.”

The crisis for the revolu- tionary regime of President Pedro Arambure erupted while he was away on a tour of the interior.

Leading followers of Juan D. Peron, the ousted dictator. president, were reported be- ing rounded up in Buenos Aires.


| Resort Weather South


Dete U § Weerther Bureeu

Crippled Jet Smashes Into Homes; 6 Die

6 Children Injured Critically as Plane Crash Fires 6 Houses


Air Force

Losing Men, j

Senate Told

Personnel Chief Says Underranning Is Serious, Requires ‘Highest Priority’

By John W. Finney United Press Lt. Gen. Emmett O'Don- nell Jr.. Chief of Air Force Personnel, has warned Con- gress the Air Force is so se-

Walingua bes’ md Vian Would ee jriously undermanned the

matter “must be given the highest priority.”

An early solution, he said in testimony released yesterday by a Senate Armed Services Subcommittee, “is vital to our Air Force and our national se curity.” He added that “the best machines in the world aré inet- fective unless qualified men are available to maintain and oper-

jate them.”


O'Donnell outlined the prot lem in closed-door testimony. The subcommittee has been in-


| |



eeks, Golf Later

Unanimous Verdict of Physicians

Follows Emergeney Operation at

Walter Reed Hospital; Specialists

Think Life Expectancy Improved

By Chalmers M. Roberts Stef Reporter

President Eisenhower was

in “excellent” condition last

night after a “serious” emergency operation; he “should be able” to resume his full duties in four to six weeks and ‘there is no reason why he cannot run for a second term. | These encouraging words were the highlight of the unan- imous verdict of his doctors as given to newsmen some eight hours after he went under the surgeon's knife at Walter Reed Hospital for an intestinal obstruction

Maj. Gen. Leonard D. Heaton, commanding officer at

‘the hospital and chief of the four sur during the one-hour-and-53-min-°

ute operation, said the Presi- | dent should be able to see mem- ibers of his staff on Monday or | Tuesday “if all goes as e€x- \pected.” He added that “dur }ing the coming week, he should be able to sign official papers and carry on those functions of the Government which are nec- essary.”

in fact. said Gen. Heaton. the doctors “think” the operation “improves” the President's life expectancy. | Temperature Norma! Press Cc ight

Secretary James

geons at the table


nancy such as cancer. The Pres ident’s heart was not affected by the operation and his heart attack of last September “had no relationship” to the illness. Gen. Heaton emphasized Cause Still a Mystery

What caused the re- mained a mystery Gen. Heaton would not speculate



‘the cause was physical or emo-

tional Asked by a newsman whether he saw any reason. assuming

Hagerty at 7 o clock last n read the following bylletin: ithe expected normal convales- President's conditien °e°°*e. why Mr. Eisen continues to be most ac- should tory. He has been sleeping most . | of the day. There are no compli- Y / |cations. 42 “The President's temperature | I certainly do not.” is normal. His pulse is 82. His) Asked if he was speaking for blood pressure is 126 over 84, ll his colleagues, he responded: which is normal. The pertinent; “I'm sure I speak for al! the blood chemistry éxaminations|@octors at the (operating) ta- are all within normal limits.” |>le.” Milton Eisenhower, the Presi-| Dr. Isidor Radvin, surgery dent's brother. came with Hag-|Professor at Pennsylvania Uni- erty to the 7 p. m. news con- Versity School of Medicine and

U (”)— Reliable sources said to- | ing. of bs lost se day a band of non-commis- (Picture on Page D-15) | Supremacy to -sioned officers seized the Ar- dnnanonentee.s. oe Wiebe x gentine Army arsenal 30/A crippled Navy jet fighter, te —_ ns oe ne blocks from downtown struggling desperately to reach | Air Force aving a me Buenos Aires and held it a airfield, crashed and ex-| keeping trained teqhnicians

, | the service. hours before it was recap-|P!oded in a row of frame houses) QDonnell asserted the Alr| tured. today,

killing the pilot and five | Force will lose personnel in the) | ‘other persons. At least a dozen coming year even though it) j ae nomen r the | were injured will ge’ an increasing number| Associated Press reported to have taken over the i. 3 4 of planes. swermment house at Santa The Panther jet, piloted by a|

|term nounced he would, Gen. Heaton replied:

' : . ‘oa| As of July, 1955, he said, the) Maj. BD. A. Glew, Army medical corps, is in the temporary news room at Walter Reed osa. capital of the South Cen-| Marine air reservist, plowed! ,:)"p).) isa 960,000 men to| pletured yesterday a8 he Grew adiagram of | Hospital. in preparation for a doctors’ dis- tral province of Pampa.

There was complete official showered flamin

silence. But police forces were said to have been mobilized on a 24-hour alert.

Troops from the army me- chanical school were speeded to the arsenal to counter the attack.

Army generals and other of- ficers were rushing to their headquarters. Cars were being confiscated for military pur poses.

The government proclaimed martial law throughout Argen- tina. A military-civilian rebel force reportedly seized Govern- ment House, the police head- quarters and the state radio at Santa Rosa, but were driven out later.

A proclamation sent over the Santa Rosa radio said:

“We want elections in 180 days, freedom for political pris-

oners, and a return of labor)

unions to authentic workers.”

Men in a speeding automobile tried to throw a bomb at the Automobile Club of Argentina Police killed one of the at- tackers.

Vice President Isaac Rojas and the Army Minister pro claimed a crisis.

(A radio broadcast picked up

Montevideo said “armed of Argentina led by popular groups” started last night's revolt. The broadcast said a rebel force led by Lt Col. Anobal Cesor Lopez had occupied an army barracks in Rosario, Argentina's biggest city.)

in forces

_—_— ———


You can take advantage ol huge savings on all kinds 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.

north of Field and fuel on five other houses in the same block. |Most of the houses were turned into blackened shelis

Seven children, among nearly 20 playing in the yards, ran screaming to their parents, their clothes afire. Five young- sters under 8 were critically burned. The other two suf- fered superficial hurts. Five adults were treated for shock and minor injuries

into a home just | Wold-Chamberlain

Harper's Ferry Bridge Afire

A spectacular fire roared out of control early today on the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad bridge over the Potomac River at Harpers Ferry, W. Va.

The fire started on a coal train, apparently caused by a hot journal box, and spread io the wooden ties on the bridge. Fourteen coal cars were on the bridge.

Six fire companies were bat- ting the fire, which was mov- ing from the Maryland side to the West Virginia side

Traffic over the mainline to Chicago was detoured via Hag-

erstown over the Western Mary-

land Railway Lines the B&O mainiine at burg. W. Va

rejoining Martins-




man 121 wings. By July, 1957.)

936,000 men. It will be 1950, he said, before the Air Force reaches its goal of 975,000 men, set in 1953 as part of the Ad- ministration’s “new look” fense strategy.

At the same time, O'Donne served notice it may be neces- sary in another year to ask for an increase in the 975,000-man ceiling. Since the ceiling was set, he said, “new réequire- ments” have been added to the Air Force mission, stich as ex pansion of the radar warning network and additional missile units.

He said he believes the Air

|Force will have enough men to

man a 137-wing force in 1957 but will be short in “quality. He estimated that as of next June there will be a 57,192-man shortage of such “hard core” technicians as radar, arma- ments, atomic weapons, and air- plane mechanics.

If more of these “quality” men could be induced to stay in the service, he said, it would be possible to cut overall air

‘force strength 10 to 15 per cent

and still be “much more effec- tive.”

O'Donnell said there has been an “encouraging increase im Air Force reenlistments since Congress approved a military pay increase and a reenlistment bonus plan.

second Red China Ties imperiled


an intestinal tract in chalk on a blackboard | it will have 137 wings, but only |——


Youth Crime

Showing Drop

> . In District By Eve Edstrom

Sta Reporter

While congressional probers out to investigate the schools and delinquency here are con vinced the District “is one of tLe worst cities for juvenile crime,” Washington public of- ficials reported yesterday en- cOuraging signs of either a de- crease or leveling off in num. bers of youthful offenders.

With just one month left in fiscal year, cated count of children, who came to the attention of either the Juvenile Court or Inspect. or John E. Winter's Youth Aid Division, pared to 3038 for the full 12 months of the last fiscal year.

The number of children ac- tually referred by court work. ers to Judge Edith H. Cockrill, however, is expected to show an increase because more ju See JUVENILE, age Bl, Col. 2

\Khrushchev Blamed Stalin for Risks

In Korean War, Catholic Paper Says

ROME, June 10 (Sunday) * Nikita Khrushchev in his Com- munist Party speech last Feb- ruary accused Stalin of run-

War, a Roman Catholic news- paper said today.

The Catholic Action news- paper, Il Quotidiano, declared Khrushchev implicitly recog- nized “Soviet responsibility in the Korean War.” Stalin also was charged with imperiling Soviet relations with China

United States State

ment last week.


ning grave risks in the Korean)


it said were parts of Khrush-| when

The newspaper said the Com-! Khrushchev ad-' Continental dress before. the party congress | Italian

munist boss in his secret


“His (Stalin's)

speech from the Agency, a small news organization re-


the undupli-|

stands at 2393 com-|



cussion of the President's operation.

Ike Faced Complications

Necessity of Operation

Explained by Doctors

(Transcript of doctors’


erpianation, Page A-i0}

Nate Haseltine

Stef Reporte

The surgeon who early yes.

terday operated on President Eisenhower told a jammed news conference that it was an emer- gency operation to prevent pos sible grave consequences.

Persons in the President's con- dition of abdominal obstruction are threatened with complica- tions which can produce gar- grene of the Lowel, “a very se rious situation,” said Maj. Gen Leonard D. Heaton, surgeon and Commandant of Walter Reed Army Hospital

The operation performed was ar ilio-transverse< 010s t Omy, which was described in detail by Dr. Heaton, spokesman for the 13 medical specialists who attended the President.

The operation was a success

The patient left the table in excellent condition, and has re- mained so, Dr. Heaton said.

The surgeon told reporters the specialists did everything ithey could to treat the Presi ident’s condition without sur. | gery When these measures ifailed, he said, the decision to joperate was unanimous | In the operation. nothing was jactually cut out of the patient |The surgeons; instead, bypassed ithe last 10 inches of the small |intestine, where it enters the ‘colon (large bowel). | They did this hole in the side of the small ‘intestine, in the healthy sec-

‘ported to have contacts with/iion above the diseased part. antirealistic Italy's Defense Ministry.

Then they cut a. similar-sized

consideration of the attitude of|tinental is considered reliable hole in the large bowel, and the western nations in the face Its reports are used in some of developments in Asia has/of Italy's largest newspapers.

contributed to tne risky situa-| tion for the entire Socialist/ficials said they believed im-| portant from their vergion of Khrush-|jonger needed for free pas

cause such as developed around the war in Korea.”

U. §. State Department of-

parts were missing

This would agree with domi-| chev's speech.

Red nant western opinion that Rus-| sia miscalculated the West's diano said there were 32 sig- ing Ii Quotidiano published what) willingness to ‘ight in Korea|nifcant phrases missing from)jength of hard rubber hose.” Korean ithe Washington version. “We Its chev's attack on Stalin missing|Communists struck in the sum-|know our story is correct,” he) diameter, from a version released by the| mer of 1950. IL Quotidiane said it received'only excerpts the 'called

the northern

the missing portions of

A \spokesman for I! Quoti-

from what it teat.

the missing

two the


} ewan and stitched at

intestines together ‘edges of the holes.

he 10-inch section of small intestine, left intact but no

sage of body wastes, was de- scribed by Dr. Heaton as hav- “the consistency of a

inch-size_ inside said, had nar-

normal, he

said. 11 Quotidiano published rowed down “to the diameter

of the lead in a pencil.” | The pre-operative diagnosis

by cutting a)

of ileitis. inflammation of the

iléum (small intestine) was im mediately confirmed as soon the Presidents abdomen was opened, Dr. Heaton said

The Army surgeon, with the President's physician, Maj. Gen Howard McC. Snyder audibly concurring, said that the in- flammatory process Was a chronic one, probably extend ing back “a great many years. Each subsequent episode (at- ,tack) further hardened and nar- rowed the diseased part, swell ing inwardly and building up scar tissue inside the canal.

In the surgery. a six-inch in- cision was made in the patient's abdomen, just to the right of the navel. Dr. Heaton indicated the cut by running his finger from above to below his belt See OPERATE, Pg. Alz. Col. 1


ference Asked by reporters ‘how he was impressed by Ike's condition, he said: i “IT am delighted by his ap- pearance atid spirit as well as by the reports of the doctors following the operation and be fore this press conference.” Milton Eisenhower said he sad seen his brother at 2 p. m and held a short conversation with him

The Presidents reac tion after waking up from the anesthetic yesterday morning was to sa\

“What a bellyache'”

Seriousness Disclosed


During an hour-long crowded press conference yesterday aft- ernoon, Gen. Heaton revealed for the first time the serious ness of the President's illness an illness which had struck him shortly after midnight on Thursday

It came down this: The President was suffering from illeitis, a blocking of the small intestine. It did not respond to treatment. X-rays taken around l a. m. yesterday confirmed this and surgery was unanimously agreed upon The President gave his assent

Had the operation not been pertormed, said Gen. Heaton the President faced possible fatal gangrene of the bowel. It was an “emergency operation’ for a “sertous illness" he added but “it went quite smooth There was no sign of malig


Second-Term Campaign

one of the four civilians called in on the case, told the &5 as. sembled newsmen and photog- raphers that “I agree with everything’ that Gen. Heaton had said. He added. when ques- lioned, that he saw “no reason why the President should not make a full recovery

Maj. Gen. Howard McC der, the President's personal physician, who also sat in on the press conference. likewise indicated assent to Gen. Heat ons words. Gen. Snyder add ed that the President has had attacks of ile before and inat he would be able to co to tis Gettysburg, Pa.. farm. if he wished, to convalesce after lea, ing the hospital



Sees *Vife, Son, Bréther


President yesterday slept for

some tim atler re- turning to his third floor bed- room at 5:11 a m from the operating room. He saw no visi- tors except members of his im. mediate family—Mrs Fisen- hower. hi m John and his brother Milton Mrs. Eisen- hower and John were up during the operating but went to bed after hearing that it had oveen a success

Mrs Fisenhower Hagerty said, had stood the strain “won

See IKE, Page A2. Col. 1

> sf

Index, Page 2

Concern Over [ke’s Health Is Revived With New Doubt on Whether He'll Run

By Edward T. Folliard

Staff Reporter

\ question mark again hangs over the American political scene as a result of President Eisenhower's operation. It is not as big as the one that arose af his heart attack last Sep- tember, nor does it carry the same sense of foreboding. Just the same, it is a question that will require an answer from the Chief Executive.

In September, while he was under an oxygen tent in Denver, Americans were wondering not only about his political future, but about whether he had any future at all

| The bulletins that came from

Walter Reed Hospital yesterday


Truman Finds Hop


e of Pea


ce Strong

described the President's con- dition as “excellent,” and Maj Gen. Leonard D. Heaton, who performed the operation, said he should be able to stand for a second term

But the Republicans will fee! better when the President him- self has answered this ques- tion: Does he feel that he ought to go through with a sec- ond-term race which, if success- ful, would oblige him to serve in the White House into his seventieth year?

On March 7, a week after the President announced he would run for a second term, this colloquy took place at his news conference:

Reporter “Suppose



in Europe—Page D-] ' = :


found out before convention time that your physical condi- tion was below the par that you expected? Could you say what you would do under the circum- stances”

The President “Unless I felt absolutely up to the per- formance of the duties of the President, the seconc that I didn't, I would no longer be there in the job. or I wouldn't be available for the job.”

His words meant this to the reporters: That if he felt be- fore the Republican National Convention in San Francisco on Aug. 21 that he couldn't carry the burden of the presi-

Sea, POLITICS, Page A3, Col. 1


4 _ THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD A2 Sunday, June 10, 1956 seve

No Bar to 2d

IKE—From Page I derfully, as she always does.”

again, & question that he alone ‘can answer and which he prob-

ably will not answer until ‘he

Hagerty himself h a oot from —_ saew i fully recovered and back on morning when he first heard the job. of the President's iliness until a last night. He was weary but wea Duties” Uncertain still game at the medical press conference.

The President, Gen. Heaton gj b sdld. wes “tecling very. well” given by General Heaton yesterday afternoon and Was “quite responsive.” But

4 eng 7 -_ the| july 21, a month before the

resident was being fed intra '

véenously and would not take Republican National

food by mouth until the fourth “on Is due to open on Aug. 20.

day after the operation. No General Heaton’s meeting

blood transfusions were neces. With newsmen, held in a stiflin ‘hot room in the Walter

sary. Soerythine the doctors had

ability to return to the job de. the great dramas of the presi- pends, of course, on his having dential office. Not since Grover a normal recovery. Gen. Heaton,| Cleveland before the turn of in his prepared statement for e century had a President newsmen, said that “we have @€n operated on while in of. evéty expectation of @ norma! Ste and in that case the oper- convalesence. We look for a ®t#on was carried out in the ut- rapid and complete recovery, ™°st secrecy. We feel that he will return to’ The fact that Mr. Eisenhower his good health in a short pe- last September had suffered a ried of time.” heart attack, and had sur- In saying that the President ™ounted it to say only recently would remain at Walter Reed. that he would never know he the big Army hospital between had been ill if the doctors did

A return to “full duties” ellie: oe an Pearamgeanae President Ricardo Arias said four weeks—the shortest time beg a n ces today that Panama would post- __:felayed this word from Hagerty would mean July 7. Six weeks, he the longer period mentioned, “naturally is suffering distress." would bring the date up to


‘Administration Building, was to say about the President's the dramatic climax to one of

Term Seen

lroom was No. 6 on the third/and the others, climaxing the floor. Shortly after 3 a. m. two days of intense drama. word came from Hagerty that the operation had begun at 2:59 a. ™. | At 4:45 a. m., Dewey E. Long,

Panama to Postpone Hemisphere Meeting PANAMA CITY, June 9 @


' pone the meeting of Western| who was posted outside the Hemisphere presidents here for operating room: = a ee Af the! 0 ‘delay would ma it bi* he operation —= susreneryl. for Presicent Eisenhower ta} The President's post-operative siteng condition is very satisfactory. The presid nts are scheduled| He left the operating table in to meet here June 25, in ob) excellent condition.” pobtpey: of the 130th anniver- sary of the opening of the first Obstruction Relieved | tager-Amerions Conference. Hagerty was back himself at) The original meeting lasted 5:33 a. m. to give newsmen this until July 15, 1636, and Arias ' & said his government will be bulletin: willing to put off this year’s! “The President returned to meeting until July 15 if Presi-/ ‘his suite in Ward 8 at $:1] a. dent Eisennower could get here’ m. At operation, an intestinal by that date. rae | Arias expressed “deep sor- obstruction due to iletitis, & row” over the President's iil nonmalignant disease, was con- ness, and said he hopes the firmed, and the obstruction was, American President wii. recov- ' ler quickly “for the good of the! relieved. The operation was per U. S. people and of world-wide formed under general anes- gemocracy.” ) thesia. The heart action was normal throughout. The Presi- dent's condition is satisfactory.” Hagerty added that Mrs.

United Press

Showing signs of strain, Presidentia] Press Secretary James C. Hagerty is pictured as he briefed reporters at Walter Reed Hospital yesterday. He held a series of conferences during the night.

16th st. and Georgia ave.,

Heaton said the period, “if nor- mai,” should be approximately *Urgery an wunprecedente Then he could go to event in American history.

15 days. a “place of his choosing.”

Cur> on Golf Swings

_to the drama. all night at the hospital Asked about possible limita worked in shifts around

tions on his activities even after clock to keep the world

Gen, '"0t keep reminding him, made ; his intestional filness and the Elsenhower, John and Milton

q | Eisenhower had “remained in the livigg room quarters” of the Presidential suite during the operation. Gen. Sayder, ob-

The swiftness of events added Newsmen stayed or the in-

recovery, Gen. Heaton said the formed as Hagerty related bul-

only one would be on “athletic letin after bulletin

But not

activities” such as golf swings wntil yesterday afternoon was

by mid-August.

This tentative outline of the period devoted to attempts,

President's schedule for

serving from outside the oper:) ating room, relayed progress

‘reports to the family. Hagerty also said that the President,

Harriman Tells Hat Union Session

He’s Active and Liberal Candidate

NEW YORK, June 9 #—Gov. | ing until he felt the appropriate, proved that they want only one |

when told the operation was himself today as an active can

necessary, hed said “of course” 7 Hagerty was not cer tain

of the exact words.

Friday afternoon was &\<siq Mrs. Eisenhower's consent!

the | successful it turned out. to re-

weeks ahead indicated he will lieve the President's intestinal

be able, if all goes as expected

» obstruction after he had been

on. Presidential Assistant Sher. man Adams and Gen. Andrew

didate for the Democratic nom! fore the Hat Wor

He Bation for President. | He told 200 delegates to the! /was not necessary for the oper-/ Hat Workers Union convention: |

Te Ge Fighting, He Says

Averell Harriman announced time hed arrived for an out-|thing—e '‘Middle-of+he-road’ and ‘moder- eoaven- ation’ mean only one thing—in-’

jaction.” |

ht declaration.

n his brief appearance be

tion, Harriman said:

Democratic Party

7 believe in the unity of the I want to say to you that a5 « liberal Democratic this hat is in the ring.”

“l believe = the unity of the

front for


Harriman said that “we all

he hopes that Mr. Elsenhowe is the Republican candidate.

—yes—Dut | hope and pray for the full and rty early recovery of the President arty. of the United States.” He said


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to gradually return to his work. |», | Hagerty said earlier yesterday oo the hospital in anip. Goodpaster, White House With that he tossed an old

that there are no Congressiona! : staff secretary, were at the hos- | gray fedora into the air. 4 ~ ak oA maroees ) Poe gy ogg we wee Bes = during the operation, but! p piace s nuinousiy Withileft shortly afterwards. Ha mucnt aueyte Acta Sy necional doctor,» inching era eld behad sept Vie Pree |eey PUM, Dubna, te im Ranting er the pele, aca ‘but for, the tte of the able to handle them. Dr. Paul Dudley White, the dent Nixon informed by phone en * Truman.” _ peop e arou m. President's heart sepcialist last tional Ladies Garment Work-| ty |

calls. | |” On civil rights, the G —— a night that West German Chan-| Boston during the evening ereanen and photographersitg abandon any thoughts of| ##id: TAKE 1 MONTH FRENCH cellor Konrad Adenauer, now [perched outside the hospital’s|seexing the nomination and| “If the Democratic Party | cane 1 MONTH SPANISH

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Nor would the President's that since the previously par- illness, again assuming the ex- tial obstruction in the terminal be me yew 8 yt pn E | peuaee _ recovety. - portion of the small meses) a bellyache!” le iis ean ven m from going to San has persisted, an exploratory | . Francisco on August 23 or 24 operation is necessary. This hn ak agp Kefauver (D-Tenn.), Stev- to accept @ second term nomi-joperation will be undertaken/pain but that the doctors fele | ©2808 he Harri- nation. This latter, of course, immediately.” the story was an “indication of|™ assumes that Mr. Eisenhower; Hagerty listed the operating|the President's spirit and rs:

will not alter his plans to runiteam and said the operating rale.”

Table of Contents =

|| ported that the President was Women, Travel and Re-

Although Harriman long has) * described himself as an “inac| tive” candidate, political ob: | servers regarded him as a full- fledged contender merely wait}

then asleep and that Adams ,and Wilton B. Persons, deputy assistant to the President, had ‘been in to talk with the doc tors. Hagerty was asked wheth- sorts. er he expected any “interrup- Society, fashions and clubs. (om in “the duties of the Tips on travel. Education|presidency.” He replied: | directory, stamps, garden “I don't anticipate any:” obituaries, Crossword news. That was all until the 2 p. m. Puzzle. | Section G—Real Estate, Gen- Conference with Gen. Heaton Section C—Sports, Business | eral Features a and Finance | Section H—Show Sports news and features. Drama, music and Great Outdoor page, news ment features. of business and finance, | Section J—TV-Radie Week stock markets. News of television and Section D—Classified, Gen- radio, comments and logs. eral News Section K—Hecht Co. Fa. Section E—Outlook ther’s Day Gift Section Editorials, area and world | Parade Magazine affairs, book reviews, art.| American Weekly Section F For and About | Twe Big Comic Sections

Features See. Pg. | Cc 3 | Maryland Affairs 5 | Derothy McCardle 17 Winzola McLendon | Marie McNair Merry-Go-Round . Movie Guide Benjamin Muse Music Calendar The Naturalist Night Club .. Obituaries On the Town EE ret Lowvella Parsons ... Drew Pearson The Philatelist Pinfeathers, Pegasus Pitches and Putts Leslie Judd Portner Katherine B. Pozer Post Mortem Shirley Povich Race Results Radio Music Today Recipe Box Record Player Paul Sampson . Service Set _.. ' Show Times Today Stamps by Bruns State of Real Estate Stock Market Sunday Radio Log... _ Pree TV Backtalk ... TV People . . Mary Van R. Thayer This Morning ...... Town Topics TV Color Shows ae We isebheest TV Movies .... TV Sports ..... Dr. Van Delien Virginia Affairs .. Voice of Broadway Weather Table .. Weddings ng 5 ' Walter Winchell ...

Ve ?. 7

EPT UNE room

Section A—Main News World-wide and area news.

Section B—City Life Federal Diary, weather and


fer lenge established feel off com- paar. sheald be eupertemced ond be able te bandle men, Salary com- menserate with abilite: exelent werking cenditiens; imeerance snd prefit sharing. Reply

Bex M-215 Pest-TH

wwe | main bduilding were abie to’ tT a. By 5 Lh ed on Seen catch glimpses of the operat.|WX for the good of the party.| Srtis Back, the people will rel TAKE 1 MONTH VACATION the President next Wednesda At 8:37 p=. Friday, Hagerty ing team through a heavy Indorsed Stevenson rights. We will find it easy to' | AND BE READY FOR FALL when he has what was to be ; "S ry Se glass window in the operating) Dubinsky, who also is co | ind agreement with liberal peo- White House appointment, nciatenine Giana, the eine eanding out in brilliance chairman of New York State's| Pie in the Southern states . . ./ B E R L ' T 7 though there was nothing defi-|jatest X-rays and examinations, ,, 4 : “4 ws sate same |uiberal Party, which has consid-| “The Republicans ‘have nite on that yesterday. The including electro - cardiogram,| "4, repert hat he Bom nme erable Wry e in the state, Ss U M M " R President's plan to fly to Pan- show no change in the previous- had been catchin ea indorsed Adiai E. Stevenson for TREAT ils FAMII y pombe | et eee oe 7 a except | while the President was ashes ge ye Cc © U R s E s e at the resident is resting . for June 24-27, however, seemed more comfortably. The eongult-| Ut were now beginning to re- | An Mpg of 10 A DELICIOUS IN Call RE. 17-1234, ask for Circe. eta hs sonoma Bat eee eget ° | mald Malr Artur Cote aren pea Him ae latin, an erer The Washing there would be little reaeen eee © at micnigns. ‘a general surgeon attached to, jsaain ibil r the! ton Post and Times Herald | At 2:15 a.m. yesterday Hag-|, eading poss or | | -astiied . pa prevent Mr. Eisenhower's see erty read this statement tol a. Geer decter and hed fe ee ee iliness of s teed home delivery. | Indian : Prime Minister newsmen: mained in the President's suite iain = +9 ‘Bees whieh nee awaharlal Nehru who is due; “It is the considered opinion) wniie he slept. It was Dr. Cohen eet er isenhower’s to come here in early July. (of the physicians in attendane®|i4 told the sf ' | E Summer Classes Average 3 stud. | FULL COURSE, $9 | taken in 1 month 2 hr. daily or in 2 months | hr. daily . or in 3 months 3 hres. weekly REGISTRATION June 7-8-11-12 © The famous direct “Berlitz © Methed,” always successful, © is available only at the— BERLITZ Jonounce: LANGUAGES 1701 K St. W.W. (af Conn. Ave.) ST. 3-0010

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See. Pg. Bob Addie 2 Alsops Anne's Trading Post Art Calendar Irston R. Barnes Book Reviews ; James H. Beattie ... Franklin R. Bruns .. Richard L. Coe Country Livin’ . John Crosby - Crossword Puzzle .. Death Notices District Affairs Editorials Education Directory Herbert Elliston Engagements Federal Diary . : Eddie Gallaher .... Gallup Poll Garden Clubs Golf News see Goren on Bridge ... Aubrey Graves .... Walter Haight Nate Haseltine .... Mary Haworth ..... Evelyn Hayes Herblock Paul Herron Hedda Hopper ... Horoscope Horses and People . How to Keep Well . Hunting and Fishing Walter Hubbard ... Paul Hume . In the Groove Robert P. Jordan .. Walter Karig ...... Dorothy Kilgalien .. Jerry Kluttz .. Lab. Casebook Lawrence Laurent Letters to. Editor . J. A. Livingston . Magazine Rack Making Life Make

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