i wee 10 See Stories

54° On Page 31 . 0

10 Detroit: ......24 Howard .: 3 Green Bay ...10 Lincoln

209 Utah ........14 Denver .. bee .14 Utah State ...13 Wyoming

Che Washington Post FINAL ~

Times Herald

Phone RE, 7-1234 me with’ rit'temer FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1955

.38 GW High 12 W-L High

6 Wichita 3 Tulsa

Temas .,.....2) VPI Ce W&M gl 6 Quantico .. Texas A&M.. 6 VMI ........13 Richmond 6 Monmouth

Cornell ......39 Miami (O.) ..14 Colgate .....25 Ft. Belvoir Penn te-eeees 2 Cincinnati 0 Brown ......0 Ft. Dix ....

The Weather

Today—increasing cloudiness, rather cold, high around 45, rain likely by night, posibly mixed with snow. Rain’ ending Saturday followed by partial clearing. Thursday's high, 50 at 2 p. m.: low, 43 at 7:20 p. m. (Details on P. 18.)

78th Year No. 355 WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9)

MIDEAST MAPS DEFENSE LINE

Charged Arms Plan | Degen & “ee Men Agreed On With Unfair Is Rejected To Halt Red

Practices Soviet Delegate Aggression

Says ‘No’; Is Mum Giant, Food Lane, On H-Bomb Blast New Strategy Will Chestnut Farms. At U. N. Meeting Link Five Nations 10 Others Named NYHT News Service To Advance Front In FTC Complaint Of the Free World

UNITED NATIONS, N. Y.., Nov. 24—The Soviet Union

The Federal Trade Com- mission yesterday accused

two large grocery chains and 11 food manufactiring com- panies of arranging special

anniversary sales allowances that discriminated against}

competing grocers.

Named in the complaint were Giant Food Shopping Center, Inc.. of Washington, which, ac- cording to the FIC, does a $60-million annual business in 28 Washington area stores, and Food Fair, Inc., of Philadelphia, which has more than 200 stores in six states and has an- nual sales of more than $348

MAX OFFENBERG . + the road is rough

Road Fraud

Arraignments

Begin Today

Authorities to Press Search for Du Pre, 7th Defendant in Case

kept tightly shut today the door it slammed recently at Geneva against Western dis- armament proposals.

Less than a day after the disclosure that Russia recently exploded its largest nuclear weapon to date—a device of

Soviet Delegate Arkady A. Sobolev rejected in the U, N. 'Disarmament Commission the basic Western position. This is an insistence that an effective

lished before any over-all plan for arms reduction can begin

hydrogen-bomb-. proportions—

system of disarmament inspec-| tion aud control must be estab-|

By Don Cook

NYT News Service BAGHDAD, Iraq, Nov. 24 A new strategie line of de- fense in the Middle East— the Zagros Mountain range in Eastern Iraq and Western

Iran—has been agreed upon by the chiefs of staff of the

International News

lin Ir (ited ath tebe tin tre niitebetnne len...

Pakistan and Britain in the new Middle East Treaty Or- ganization (METO).

In effect, it advances the strategic front of the Free World about 1300 miles closer to the Soviet perimeter from

de ere beer See fone Pictured yesterday st his Gettysburg farm, a famous g father leads a pony cart carrying his three ¢ That's Z-yeareld David holding the reins, while Sasan, 3

Ike Relaxes | a

Six men indicted Wednes- day for conspiring to defraud the Maryland State Roads “Food Lane”. The company|Commission have told Mont-| has no connection with area! somery County aiithorities

stores using the name “Food Fair”, which were not involved |*ey will appear for arraign- | ment.

in the FTC complaint. The charges were denied by! County detectives next week

both food chains.

to operate.

At the same time, Sobolev, who didn’t mention the Soviet test explosion, called upon the major powers to pledge “not to be the-first to use atomic or thermo~-nuclear- weapons against any country.”

Official American sources could find nothing new in either

million.

The Philadelphia firm op erates two stores in the Wash- ington area under the name

Services, Feasting

The 11 manufacturers include | one Washington and four B timore companies.

The companies, dresses and principal products, as listed by the FTC, are:

Chestnut Farms Chevy Chase Dairy, Washington, dairy prod- ucts; Crosse & Blackwell Co., Baltimore, date and nut rolls, marmalade, relish; Pompeian Olive Oil Corp., Baltimore, olive oil. McCormick & Co., Inc., Bal- timore, spices, extracts, tea and coffee; Minute Maid Corp., New York, frozen foods; Jos. Martin- son & Co., Inc., New York, coffee and tea; J. H. Filbert, Inc., Baltimore, salad crecting and margarine.

The Sweets eitinbaes of America, Hoboken, N. J., candy; Tetley Tea Co., New York, tea; Reed Candy Co. Chicago, candy, and Atlanta Trading Corp., New York, hams and bacon.

The Philadelphia grocery chain, according to the com-

See COMPLAINT, P. 11, Col. 1

Index

What can Washing- ton do to improve its school facilities? The third in a series of four editorials on Washing- ton’s school crisis is pub- lished today on Page 14.

Kilgallen Ses

Livingston ....

Movie Guide 36 Night Clubs 27 Seeeres 18 Parsons .....37 Pearson ....59 Picture Page 2! Radio-TV ...

Page Alsops ......15 Amusem‘ts 36-37 Classified .38-44 Comics . .56-59 Crossword .. .56 District Line 58 Dixon 15 Editorials ... Fyvents Today 18 Federal Diary 17

will press their search for | the rejection or the demand for

al- | seventh

| Commission right-of-way engi- their ad-i\neer Ben Du Pre, who is re- ' portedly in Mexico.

Weekend Pass 18

of Detectives G. W. Linthicum|? said attorneys for six of the defendants, all of whom reside in near Maryland and the "7 +4 authorities|ing effectively before

Distri a ment actually begins.”

they would appear today and Monday.

senfeld of 5113 Manning dr., Bethesda, was jailed Wednes- day night after being served with a bench warrant but was soon released on the personal guarantee of his attorney.

of 5419 32d st. nw., and Max Offenberg of 4707 Connecticut ave., have agreed tommeet county detectives in the day and accompany them to Rockville.

rants Wednesday night by Dis trict police and refused imme- diate extradition. Had they re- turned, they would have faced possible imprisonment until a county circuit court judge was available to fix bond.

ed Maryland Attorney General's office and county officials of speculative activities along new Maryland highway projects.

men indicted in the roads case, John B. Hudson, 5412 14th pl., Hyattsville; Constas Gus Basi-| oc liko, of McCeney dr., Spring, and Jerry Goldberg, of 1119 Navahoe dr., Silver Spring, agreed through attorneys to appear in Rockville Monday.

Pre’s whereabouts in Mexico, county police said their next step would also be to find out whether could be invoked to return the missing road official.

defendant, former

Montgomery County Chief

notified

One of them, Robert J. Ro-

Two others, George Basiliko

each under $2000 bond, District to-

Both were served with war-

The jury indictments follow- an investigation by the

Linthicum said three other

Silver

In addition to checking Du

extradition powers

the pledge.

British Delegate woomys sf

Nutting followed Sobolev by | telling the Commission, “In all) the weeks and months and years that

we have discussed this problem, we have never been

able to get the Soviet Union to agree. that the control chinery for disarmament must be set up and capable of operat-

ma-

disarma- Sobolev made clear his posi-

tion today in four ways:

First, he refused to accept a

compromise suggestion made in the Commission yesterday by France, thesis” of Western and Soviet -|disarmament proposals—to be preceded by a

calling for a “syn-

“preparatory stage” that would be devoted

to creating an adequate inspec-

tion system. Included in this initial stage

would be President Eisenhow- er’s proposal to create an alarm device against surprise attack’ through an American-Soviet ex- change of military blueprints to be

verified by air inspection. Second, he admitted Mr, Ei- senhower’s “good will” in sub- mitting the early-warning sys tem proposal, and said Russia is willing to consider it “favora- bly—only if it were part of an immediate scheme for arms re- duction and the prohibition of nuclear weapons.

Third, Sobolev held up the United States as the main cul- prit in the failure of the West and Russia to resolve their nine-year disarmament dead-

k. Finally, he attributed the whole situation to a “turn- about” in Western views brought on by what he implied to be the West's fears of accept- ing “clear and concise” Soviet disarmament proposals. American Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., replied “that such an inference is entirely in- accurate and completely con- trary to fact.”

‘Veteran’s Extension’ Good Until 1959

New Typing System Inventor Advises U. S. His Patent Is Legal, Eyes Royalties

The inventor of the simpli- fied typewriter now conten Government tests came forth

rday to claim the patent

ts to his machine.

f. August Dvorak of the University of Washington said he was “absolutely delighted” to hear that the Government's research on his machine would continue even tho oe the pat- ent had not exp as previ-

-_, penn cos by GSA,

GSA rose to ane occasion : ves, Mt, are very eased to ar that Dvorak is ‘delighted’”

This —— developed after H. Kleinstuber, chief of the Suniodion branch of the personal property utilization di-

vision “3 GSA told a a pte

of The Washington Post and Times Herald Tuesday that Dvorak’s patent had expired.

A reply came from Seattle yesterday, Dvorak said he had a war veteran's extension of the patent that would run until

Kleinstuber, who fs in charge of the research project, said informatio. from the

“I guess they didn’t go into the " he said.

by 35 per

his on GSA General Cc . Ms office. > i

ee

fin ant RE for GSA | onth |

At Farm With Grandchildre

40-Pound Turkey Served for Nine;

By Richard L. Lyo

GETTYSBURG, Nov. 24 President Eisenhower relaxed at the farm today in his favorite role of grandfather.

He did it for photographers

and reporters this morning and then had a four-day week- end to do it for real, The President went outdoors with his three grandchildren and son, John, at 10 a. m., to let photographers get some pony-cart pictures in the yard of his chief farmer, Ivan Feast- er, 200 yards from the main house.

He was dressed in-a sports jacket over a loud yellow-and-

black vest, brown slacks, tan Stetson and pigskin gloves—but

no top coat despite a nippy’

wind and the 43-degree tem- perature. He looked a ruddy, beaming picture of health on this Thanksgiving Day which fell exactly two’ months after he suffered a heart attack in Denver.

The children—David, 7: Bar- bara Ann, 6, and Susan, 3— were bundled up in stocking caps and snow suits. With their Scottie dog, “Skunkie” they piled into a two-wheel wicker cart behind their black-and-

See IKE, Page 2, Col. 1

rk Thanksgiving

By Wes Barthelmes Ball Reporter

Thanksgiving Day In Wash- ington yesterday was one of church services, family Tre

unions and satisfied appetites.

The city echoed with hymns and prayers of gratitude, the pleasantries of family reunions and the scraping of chairs and clash of knives and forks as area families sac down for the traditional turkey feast.

Thousands of American serv- icemen sat down to their tur- key dinners in countries where peace is not as strong or pros- perity as bright as here—bar- ren hillsides of war-ravaged Ko- rea and the politically unstable countries of Africa, Asia and Europe. More than 250 tons of turkey were shipped to troops in Europe alone.

Bus, train and airline em- ployes enjoyed a breather after experiencing what airlines de- scribed as the “heaviest Thanks- giving holiday travel in his. tory.”

Thousands in their finery went to church in 40-degree temperatures.

Chief Justice Earl Warren led a host of American officials and diplomats from 20 Latin American nations to the 46th annual Pan American Thanks-

iving Day Mass in flag-draped St Patrick's Roman Catholic

Church.

From the Bg the Most Rev. Jerome F. Hannan, Bishop of Scranton, could see on the Gospel side of the nave the Chief Justice, his wife, and daughter, Dae inia; Associate Justices niey Reed and Sherman seintom, Secretary of

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he senthed Giretach tie athar Mande! paper.

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Labor James P. Mitchell and Deputy Under Secretary of State Robert Murphy.

The 21 American republics, said Bishop Hannan, should “thank God this day for the friendship, good will and other blessings He has given to them.”

The Apostolic Delegate to the United States, the Most Rev. Amleto G. Cicognani, cele- brated a solemn high ponti- fical mass amid the pomp and panoply of the crurch.

The Most Rev. Patrick A. O’Boyle, Archbishop of Wash- ington, presided.

Op the opposite corner of 10th and G sts. nw., in the ivy- clad, red-brick First Congres- sional Church, the eighteenth annual Union Thanksgiving Service was held. j

The Rev. Mr. Clarence W. Cranford of Calvary Baptis Church sounded a note that was heard from other pulpits: that the great blessing Americans enjoy amid the threats of com- munism is the freedom to wor- ship as they cheose.

Participating congregations were Calvary Baptist, First Congregational, Mount Vernon Place Methodist and National City Christian churches and —— Hebrew Congrega-

n.

Gonzaga Faces Cardozo Tonight

Catholic League cham pion Gonzaga faces Interhigh titlist Cardozo at 8 p. m. today, at Griffith Stadium in the 12th an- nual City Schoolboy Football Championship game.

(Details on Page 29.)

Charged in School Talks

Rep. Kelley Doubts Parley Will Support Federal Aid Bill

Rep. Augustine B. Kelley (D-Pa.), sponsor of a House

the Suez Canal base which used to be the fulcrum of Western military power in the Middle East. Instead of Mediterrane- an shores, there will be a rug- ged muntain barrier between the Black Sea and the Persian Gulf where the Allies will fight if the area is attacked.

A staff paper outlining this “strategic concept” was dis- cussed by the chiefs of staff of the five Baghdad pact nations at the Council meetings of the

school-aid bill, charged yester- day that the forthcoming White House Conference on Educa- tion is “stacked” with oppo’ nents of Federal aid to educa- tion,

Kelley's blast was delivered as Clint Pace, director of the Conference, tendered angry Democratic House members a “peace offering” in the form of an invitation to attend the Conference Monday as full par- ticipants, rather than as mere observers.

Kelley, a member of the House Education Committee, said the Administration-spon-' sored Conference looks as if “it has practically written its ‘conclusions’ before the Con- ference even starts.”

He added: “We hear that the Conference is so stacked with those who oppose Federal aid to education that it may not even indorse my bill now pend- ing before the House to hel states to build school rooms.”

Kelley’s bill, drafted by the subcommittee he heads, and ap- proved by the House Education Committee, provides for a four- year program of $400 million in annual grants to states on a matching basis for school con- struction.

The latest attack upon the Conference followed disclosure

pact members here this week.

|Each of the military staffs will

now be giving detailed study to the problems of a unified de-

fense of the Zagros range.

The problems include what each nation can contribute, what special needs in the way of equipment must be met and the planning to determine ex- actly what each force in the area will do in the event of an attack.

Two essentials to make the Zagros defense line effective will be a speedy concentration of British land forces in the Middle East and establishment here in Iraq of forward mili- tary supply dumps, which will be built up under the provi- sions of the Iraq-British mutual assistance treaty and the Bagh- dad pact itself.

Although the British forces, having been withdrawn from the Suez area, are now spread out all the way from the Gulf of Aqaba to Tripoli, air power makes possible a reconcentra- tion of them in a relatively -ishort time.

Estimates vary, but the Brit- ish could move an armored battalion, now stationed in Jor- dan near Aqaba, across the desert to Iraq in a matter of five or six days, and could fly in battalions of infantry from Cyprus in two or three days.

It would take perhaps three weeks to bring British armor from Tripoli, in Libya, where

See EDUCATE, Page 2, Col. 1

itwo battalions are stationed,

‘Cops and Cops and Cops

Perle Mesta didn’t send out invitations, but she had about! 10 Thanksgiving guests at noon w The guests, mostly policemen,

showed up. in response to a unique invitation to the famed

st. nw. An inquisitive houseboy

pressed “aon eal ara se

8 Precinct. Said Campbell: “When we got there, and we|be

party-giver's home at 4040 52d

H, E, Campbell and W. C. Stein, | whe are usually at home at No.

had some trouble getting there, it seemed like the whole. Police

Department was coming on the tah

scene.

The other guests were Capt. ‘Daniel Fletcher of No. 8, two preginct detectives, four more

two men a the age

Perle Mesta’s Electric Invitation Brings Holiday Guests Awheeling

trouble locating the house, be- cause the street was renamed from Tilden st. and renum-

red, Campbell and Stein dashed into the house, without being announced, and found a sheep- houseboy.

“The houseman pointed to a button in the kitchen and asked the butler what it was for,”

a holdup alarm "ASV wo. me in two scout cars, and|Cam

THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD y 4 : Friday, November 25, 1955

Democratic Advisers

Ask Rigid Price Props

tion campaigns, because farm request of the Eisenhower ad-' *

By J. W. Davis

Associated Press

The Democrats’ special ad- visory committee on agriculture came out formally and wunani- mously yesterday for “restora- tion of farm price supports at not less than 90 per cent of parity.”

It said: “Farmers have been brought to the verge of bank- ruptey: The Eisenhower pro- gram has been an absolute fail- ure.”

The farm issue has already stacked up as one of the hot- test in sight for the 1956 elec-

IKE—From Page I

Ike and 3 Grandchildren Relax at Farm on Holiday

white Shetland pony, Tony. The President took them in grand- fatherly charge.

“Hey, quit chewing gum,” _ he told. David. “They're taking your picture.” David had just lost an upper front tooth, which wasn't going to help him any at the table later.

Movie photographers wanted Tony in action. David, the driver, said “Giddap” twice and nothing happened. The Presi- dent led Tony by the bridle and told David to stop him. David gave a sharp tug on the reins.

“Easy.” said the President “Always remember a horse has just as tender a mouth as you do.”

“T have to be tough with him so he'll know who's driving him,” David explained

He Doesn't Like Blinders

The President decided Tony wasn't being as responsive as usual because he didn’t like the blinders. “You wouldn't like blinders, would you?” be asked David. “With the other bridle (no blinders) he never makes any fuss at all.”

Tony was a gift from the brother of former Sen. Robert C. Hendrickson (R-N. J.), the President said. The cart was an- other gift. David said he thought it came from Texas

After pictures, the girls and “Skunkie” hopped out and David drove Tony home, with an escort

The President. his son and the girls rode in his golfmobile, a small open jeep-like car with a fringe on top built to carry a golf foursome and clubs around a course.

The two men rode

-

15,000-Mile

inside.

income has been dropping at; ministration there existed a a time when other segments of system of rigid price supports

the economy were booming. established early in World ee

One big argument is over !! to increase production, On| rigid-vs-flexible price supports.| 9@sic commodities, the level! The Eisenhower Administra-\¥43 90 per cent of parity, parity, tion has put into effect a fiexi-|being a standard designed to ble system under which Govy-|Teflect a fair price for farm ernment price guarantees vary Products in relation to what the’ in relation to supplies. In times|f@rmer has to pay for things of surplus, price supports are| he needs. lowered to discouraged over-| Surpluses were accumulated production; in times of short-jin storage under the rigid! ages, supports would be raised. | system. Secretary of Agricul-|

Before the flexible system)ture Ezra Taft Benson main- was voted by Congress at the tians these are a major factor)

RE RL in depressing farm prices, The tO ae Democratic farm committee yesterday said the administra- tion has put up “a smoke screen of greatly exaggerated ‘surpluses.’

Two former Secretaries of Agriculture, Claude R. Wickard and Charles F. Brannan were among those who signed the ad- visory cOmmittee recommenda- tions, which went to the Demo-' The girls stood on the black ee yp anemage never A | platform grasping a rail like | “Immediately upon coming firemen, with a Secret Service into office, the Eisenhower Ad- man standing alongside. =| ministration put into force the’

“Don’t forget to get the fringe sliding scale or flexible price in,” the President told photog- support program behind a raphers, and off they went to- ward home.

Up and Out at & A. M.

The President had been up and out at 8 a. m. with David to inspect the kennels and say sood morning to Tony in the barnagby the big house.

On the lawn east of the farm house a flagpole flew the Amer-

aggerated ‘surpluses.’

“The Eisenhower Administra- tion said that this approach’ would be painful to farmers— who it said had been living in|

‘dream world’—but that it! fit the consumer.

“It truly has been painful to’! both farmers and consumers ican flag and, below it, the for consumer costs continued President's flag. to an alltime high and farm

The first family planned its production has remained Thanksgiving dinner for 5 p. m.,'ord levels . .

White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty said. The

-_ - ————_—_

smoke screen of greatly ex-/hower, after conferences with with such new and existing his brother Milton and Secre- tools as will assure a sound and bri tary Benson, made clear to the effective national American people that, despite'and the fact it was liquidating the equitable traditional of family farming, this policy: would cut.production and bene-| the Administration would be called for ‘pursued relentlessly and with- from the Government for the tics.” out significant modification .. .

rn ae Party re-affirm its'expansion of the school lunch stan at rec- with supports at no less than'tic distribution of food, greater . : per At Denver, President Ejsen-'should be fully implemented rates on all types of farm loans.’ Averell Harriman came back

Rep. Walter Will Support Harriman,

Scores Stevenson’s Decision to Run

from the West today and;the truth of my analysis since headed for a turkey dinner at! they avoided any comment on his Arden, N. Y., farm. the facts that I brought out—

Arriving at La Guardia Field|ithat the Communists had from Lewiston, Idaho, the Dem- panes, our cause had lost dur- | | ng the three months that the pao = nee one for the Demo-| enough to tell newsmen the Re-|Spirit of Geneva reigned.” /eratic preisdential nomination. |nublican Party has tactily ac-| Harriman journeyed to the

The Pennsylvania Democrat'cepted his critical view of|Far Wést after attending the said Harriman “is the only|eyvents following the Geneva! Democratic meeting in Chicago. presidential candidate in the| Conference. At Portland, Ore., he aséailed United States who has a true, He said: Reptiblican handling of natural appreciation of the number one | “The Republicén high com-| resources, and in Lewiston he problem confronting the Nation! mand, in trying to answer what! accused the Eisenhower Admin- today—the threat to our secur-|I said in Seattle about foreign istration of a deliberate effort ity by the Russians who are in-|policy, obviously recognized'to drive down farm prices. tent on world domination.” ) a oh aes Oe

By Robert E. Thompson Internationa! News Gervice Rep. Francis E. Walter, a bit- ter political foe of Adlai Stevenson, announced today he

EE ——ewe

Associated Press

A Gift From the Kremlin

Ann Latman, 11, of Los Angeles, whose hobby is asking for dolis from foreign chiefs of state, wrote a letter to Soviet Premier Bulganin with the usual request. Above, she ad- mires the ll-inch doll, dressed in the costume of a Russian peasant woman, which Bulganin sent to her.

—_——_—_——

LAPIS LAZULI . .. the magnificent deep-blue stone said by the ancients to rival the perfect blue of the sky. JAGUAR caprures this true richness of Lapis Lazuli in cuff links for today’s man $10 plus tx

$$ ae

conservation

cratic convention in Chicago ‘as| | | ter became the first important i on Salone wt Here in cuff links by wJAHr»les LIZA F Committee, the Immigration ) He co-authored the contro-|} iby Congress in 1950 over Presi- son, |Europe” when the New Yorker lend-lease expediter, Harriman food, fiber conelusion as early as it did.” of fashion. American pattern and producers.” issued a statement branding the

Walter told newsmen he ex-'f a Harriman delegate. Ml Rare stone of the ages ... Walter is chairman of the|/i 5... Subcommittee, and the -Demo-|iif _versial McCarran-Walter Immi-|if ident Truman’s veto which has | He declared that Harriman did | Hi | was Mutual Security Adminis- made a great contribution in program,| When Stevenson announced Other recommen dations former Illinois Governor as “the}

pects to go to the 1956 Demo. f= == With his announcement, Wal-' |i} Democratic congressional lead-' i LAPIS LAZULI * ¢ @ | House Un-American Activities|/} cratic Patronage Committee. gration Act, which was passed drawn heavy fire from Steven-| splendid work in rehabilitating | trator and that as World War II nging the war to a successful to both consumers) his candidacy last week, Walter| “sympathetic aid” laughing boy of American poli-

In Sterling Silver or Gold-Filled settings Sole Agents for HickeyFreeman Clothes and Cavanagh Hats

GOLDHEIM S

1409 H STREET

EST. 1875

Rural Electrification Adminis-

“We recommend that the tration and other cooperatives, CQP Avoids Reply,

in favor of full parity|and other programs for domes- Sqgys Harriman

cent. This program exports, and lower interest NEW YORK. Nov. 24 ®—Gov.

President was to carve a 40- pound turkey presented by the| National Poultry Growers As- sociation.

There were nine for dinner. The President's brother, Dr. Milton S. Eisenhower, drove down from University Park, Pa., 100 miles away, with his daughter, Ruth. They joined the President and Mrs. Eisen- hower, John and his wife, Bar- bara, and the three grand- children.

The only official business the President transacted today was to send a telegram of best wishes to King Haakon of Nor- way on the 50th anniversary of his reign. He will do some work at his office Friday morn- ing and then rest until Mon- day, when Republican National Chairman Leonard W. Hall is

‘due here to talk some party |

politics.

$e

Latin Junket

Worth Cost, Hardy Says

By Frank Eleazer

United Preas

Here’s the latest word on that Congressional junket Rep. Charles B. Brownson (R-Ind.) diin't take. t went without him 15,000 miles through 12

gressional district. His report from this one-man junket was that he found the natives happy and prosperous

Hardy, taking no exception to) the Brownson-type domestic!

ee

ONCE A YEAR DURING MODEL CHANGE-OVER TIME PACKARD IS ABLE TO OFFER THE DISCRIMINATING MOTORIST A RARE OPPORTUNITY TO OWN AMERICA'S LUXURY CAR AT AN ENORMOUS SAVING.

ALL’ THIS WEEK YOUR PRESENT CAR HAS GIGANTIC TRADE-IN VALUE TOWARD THE BEAUTIFUL NEW

1955 PACKARD “400”

OR PACKARD PATRICIAN

OF COURSE ALL THESE BEAUTIFUL BRAND NEW PACKARDS ARE FULLY EQUIPPED

Latin American countries. Its junket, nevertheless viewed the | chairman, Rep. Porter Hardy|Indianan’s comments as some-|

WITH ALL THE LATEST POWER FEATURES... INCLUDING THAT GREAT PACKARD

(D-Va.), said its worth proved “many times” what it cost.

Hardy said yesterday he thought most Congressional junkets, despite possible abuse and .some criticism from Brownson and others, serve a good purpose. Such official travel by House and Senate members, most of it at expense of the taxpayers, is setting a probable all-time record this year.

Brownson, who has done some junketing of his own in years past, called a news con- ference on Oct. 28 to say he had passed up the trip planned by Hardy’s Government Oper- ations Subcommittee because

what surprising.

Brownson said his trip cost | $38.54 and that he paid every)

cent of it himself. Hardy said the bills aren't in for the Latin- American tour, on which he was accompanied by three other Subcommittee members, but that an accounting will be made for every cent spent.

The group at long hearings took 50 hours of testimony on this country’s technical aid pro- gram and is preparing a report to the House.. Hardy predicted the report will have “consider- able significance” and _ will point the way to substantial savings.

“It was worth many times

“FIRST” TORSION LEVEL RIDE—THE ULTIMATE IN RIDING PLEASURE AND SMOOTHNESS. DRIVE IN TODAY!

|

| ;

Here are a Few Examples of the fantastic allowances now being given

| AS HIGH AS AS HIGH AS

A 1953 Lincoln >3210 +2218

| A 1953 Buick 3%, $2805 |A 1954 Mercury tt $3295

Capri Coupe

A 1951 Lincoln

Sedan

A 1954 Chevrole

A 1956 Ford

Victoria Coupe

AS HIGH AS

‘2810 *4150

Belair Sedan

what it cost,” Hardy said. Brownson had been asked Brownson said he decided in- what was the purpose of the stead to take a 700-mile tour Subcommittee’s trip. “That's through Indianapolis and en- why I didn’t go,” he replied. virons, roughly his own Con- “I was never able to find out.”

he was “never able to find out” its purpose.

——— |

EDUCATE—From P. I

School Meeting ‘Stacked’ With Aid Foes, Kelley Says

that Kelley and Democratic Conference is ‘stacked’ against Representatives Cleveland Bai- it; opponents say it is ‘stacked’ ley (W.Va.), Frank Thompson in favor, and a third group (N.J.), and Edith Green (Ore.) claims we don't want to dis- had rejected invitations to at- cuss the problem.” | tend the Conference as observ-- He said “I can say that the ers. . ‘Conference committee does Thompson had said “there is want the problem discussed no sense in going there and not and has set up a procedure to being able to talk.” assure fullest discussion of all Yesterday, however, Pace dis- major problems in the field of closed that he already has asked education.’ Bailey and Thompson to at-| Pace said the conference of tend as full-fledged delegates, 2000 delegates from the states, He said he would extend the four territories and the Dis- same invitation to members of (trict, will break up into 180 both the House Education Com-|groups and then separate into mittee and the Senate Labor | still smaller round-table discus-| and Welfare Committee. ‘sion groups when it opens the Pace’s action on the eve of' four-day session Monday. the Conference was expected, This procedure, Pace said, “is to remove all but political ob-janything but ‘ridiculous’,” as jections of those Democratic|one labor leader charged on Congressmen who had threat-| Wednesday. ened to boycott the Conference.| He referred to Andrew J. Kelley's criticism of the Con-|Biemiller, AFL legislative rep- ference yesterday prompted resentative who said the “ridic- Pace to reply: “The Congress- ulous” procedure was designed man’s criticism would be funny to “make sure that nothing hap- if it didn’t deal with such a pens” at the Conference. serious problem.” The Conference, called a onal ap-

: “At this moment,” Pace said,' President Eisenhower and “the Conference stands accused nanced by congressi propriation, is expected to deal with all major problems in the

of holding three mutually ex-| of Federal aid to states say the educational field,

clusive positions: proponents

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Alexandria You

th Jailed

In Police Auto Chase

,

Car ‘Lands’ In 2d-Story

Bedroom

THE WASHINGTON POST end TIMES HERALD Friday, Noyember 25, 1955 3

Msgr. Loughran Goes

To St. Francis Xavier

—. An Alexandria youth was sen- tenced to seven months in jail ‘Jon traffic charges yesterday

The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Francis J. pastor of St. Mary's

DALLAS, Tex., Nov. 24 @—A Loughran, Catholic Church, Upper Marl-

car jumped the rail in a park-

‘after he led police on a 100- inile-an-hour chase along Mount Vernon bivd.

Donald L. Carter, 19, of the 200 block of N. Washington st.; was charged by Alexandria po- lice with driving on a revoked permit and reckless driving. The sentence was levied yes terday by Judge James R. Dun- can in Alexandria Police Court, and Carter was held on $1000

ing garage without walls last |),

night and landed in a bed in the second story of a hotel across the alley.

It was still there today.

and told a policeman: “Hey, there's a car in my hotel room

ro, Md.. one of the best known clergymen in the Wash- ington area, has been named pastor of St. Catholic Church, 2800 vania ave. se. The Most Rev. Patrick A. O’Boyle, Archbishop of Wash- ington, who announced the ap- pointment, said the Rev. Law- rence P. Gatti, assistant pastor of the Shrine of the Blessed Sacrament in Washington, will

Franeis Xavier). Pennsyl-

Msgr. Loughran Father Gatti

ead. Jochatth, Wii wes xiv + ete naa carat nts ~ the car down the ramp in| Msgr. Lougliran will succeed gg Tagen yh a life-long friend, the Rt. Rev.

The parking penne enn og | MSer William E. Kelly, who|he ministered to the spiritual up equipment this morning and ee ea needs of thousands of Washing ‘™ pulled the car back into the Msgr Loughran, 2 aative of tonians vacationing in the garage after police, firemen and/paitimore, is the oldest pastor | Chesapeake Bay area.

ef in point of service in the Arch-| Father Gatti, ordained in

diocese ‘of Washington. He has/ 1941, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. been at St. Mary’s 4] years. Joseph D. Gatti. His father is

The friend of literally thou-|a well-known Washington mer- sands of persons, Msgr. Lough-|chant. He _ at Blessed

: ran was ordained in 1911 and/ Sacrament since .

France Honors Historian has been pastor of churches in| He is chaplain of the Newman

PARIS, Nov. 24(#—The schol-| Benedict, Md., and Solomons,|Club of George Washington arly French academy today|Md. He was appointed to St.| University and has been active elected to member Dr. Jerome|Mary’s in 1914. He also wasias assistant director of the Carecopino, 74, best known for|pastor of three mission/Thanksgiving and Laetare his historic works on ancient|churches, including St. An-|Clothing Collections for the thony’s at North Beach, whereirelief of needy persons.

bond pending an appeal.

He also faces similar charges by Park Police and was to ap- pear before United States Com- missioner Stanley King today in Alexandria.

Park Police Pvt. Edwin Con- lon said the chase began about 4 a. m., when he stopped a speeding car containing four youths about three miles south of Alexandria on Mount Ver- non bivd. He said he planned to give the driver, Carter, a ticket