eater Weather

Today—Partly cloudy and warm, high about 80. Chance of scat showers. Fair and cooler tonight Friday. Wednesday's high was 78 degrees at 4:10 p.m. low was 49 at 5:30 a.m. (Details on Page 22.)


Times Herald


78th Year No. 312

Phone RE. 7-1234 mw w

WTOP Radio (1500) TV (Ch. 9) FIVE CENTS

ey, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1955


: RM ¢

Probers Hit

Recording of Jury Debate As Snooping’

Actions Defended As System Aid;

Questions Include Pro-Red Allegations:

By Murrey Marder

Staff Reporter

Senate investigators con- demned the recording of jury deliberations as dangerous “snooping” yesterday, while University of Chicago offi- cials defended it as worth- while research.

Dean Edward H. Levi of the University’s law school told the Senate Internal Security Sub- committee that the placing of hidden microphones in a Fed- eral jury room at Wichita, Kans., last year was part of a project to “strengthen the jury | system.”

Associated Press

Macfadden Dead

Bernarr Macfadden, famed physical culturist and former publisher, died last night at Jersey City Medical Center. Macfadden, 87, who felt that growing old was “just a bad habit,” celebrated several of his recent birthdays by para- chuting from airplanes. (Obit- uary, Page 22.)

U. S., Reds Could Agree

On Controls, He Asserts

President Willing To Accept Soviet Plan for Inspection By Both Nations

By Edward T. Folliard

Staff Reporter DENVER, Oct. 12—From his hospital bed, President Eisenhower has renewed his efforts to bring the United States and the Soviet Union closer together on a disarma- ment plan.

He has told Premier Nikolai A. Bulganin of the Soviet Union that this country “could accept” the Russian proposal for stationing military inspec- tion teams in the two coun- tries as part of an over-all dis armament program.

U.S. Indliets Area Milk Producers

Chestnut Farms Also Accused

Of Price Fixing; Charges Denied

By Morrey Dunie * @tetf Reporter Staff Reporter The Maryland and Vir-| Despite a 15-day-old direc- ginia Milk Producers Asso-|tive from the Board of Edu- ciation, Inc., by far the big-|cation and a parent uprising, gest supplier of milk in/District school administra- the Metropolitan Washington ‘tors yesterday had not sought area, was indicted by a Fed- relief from the Commission- eral grand jury yesterday on/ers for the current teacher charges of price discrimina-|shortage. ‘tion and violating the Sher-| School Superintendent Ho- /man Antitrust Act. bart M. Corning has not asked | Two indictments were re- (his own business office for the turned, climaxing an intensive number and cost of needed investigation begun last March’ grade school instructors. under guidance of lawyersfrom| Charles N. Zellers, Deputy the Justice Department's anti-'school Superintendent in trust division. The association charge of business, said he also’ was named in both indictments. nad not been informed about.

In one indictment, Chestnut the availability of junior or| Russia Warns

Corning Lag On Teachers Stirs Board

Education Group Will Probe Today Failure to Act on Order in Shortage

By Jeanne Rogers

Pps E>. ' ETHIOPIA’ 7? oa *

~ * ; an

Associated Press chain south of the Seviet Union. The shaded

countries of Turkey, Iraq and Pakistan are others in the anti-Communist defense belt.

Map illustrates how Iran, which has lined up with the Western-backed Middle East Defense Alliance, completes the defense

Information Is ‘Recent’

The project had the approval |

McKay Told fader storeys fo = sacs LteriOr Flouts n the six civil cases invo »| -

Congress Aim

and has been endorsed by many Brownell’s Opinion

law officials, said Levi. On Power Bypass

“Regardless,” said Chairman James ©. Eastland (D-Miss.), Effort Made Public By Warren Unna

“the fact is that you violated Staf! Reporter

secret deliberations by juries.” Eastland and Sen. William E. Jenner (R-Ind.) labelled it in- excusable “snooping” and “eavesdropping” wh

Under the Bulganin plan, the Russians would send inspection teams to the United States and establish “control posts” in large ports, at railroad junc- tions, on automobile highways, and at airports. American in- spection teams would be sta tioned at similar key points in .

po geting yoda ed nt emi oe errs J _S. Told of Red Offer Iran on Pact To Sell Arms to Israel Membership

ant secretary-treasurer of the | elementary teachers. defendant. committee meetings today, pjan’ Molotov Says Move The.United States . threw) ganizations .in the United

association, was named co School board members, ‘to ask Corning for an account- The association denied the ing of his failure to carry out ows light yesterday on an are ates ' Is Threat to Peace, ey decli to disclose ; . . jearlier disclosure that the So-| 140)‘ Soecifcally brought U. S. Rejects View

charges for itself and Hooper. their order to ask for emer- eS ney funds to meet a “critical Said board member Walter viet bloc is negotiating to sell' yy other than to the the Soviet Union. . at N. Tobriner; \arms to Israel. z oduuinkes: the “pres-| BY Richard K. O'Malley Bulganin contends that thig: .

‘ge Chestnut Farms in a separate 314 dangerous” classroom situa- “The superintendent is woe-| This came in the midst of 2 \ent situation in the Near East,) MOSCOW, Oct. 12 (®—The system would prevent dange™

the very reason that we have ae whole jury! Attorney General Herbert m.

Dean Levi, and Prof. Harry Kalven Jr. of the University;)™ment of the Interio of Chicago Law School, came the congressional purpose” in under heavy personal challenge | trying to push a Federal hydro om Le tage sen age = electric contract with the Geor- and actions. igia Power Co., a Dixon-Yates

As a result, about half of\affiliate— testimony disclosed yesterday's hearing ——s yesterday. on their pasts and on alleg : : pro-Communist activities at the Brownell's warning was part university over a period of of a 20-page opinion written to many years. The Subcommit-| Interior, Secretary Douglas Mc-

) tee, which had planned to cOM-' Kay July 15 and made public plete the hearing in one day,'

for the first time yesterday ata

reached only three witnesses and will continue its inquiry House Public’ Works -and Re- today. sources Subcommittee power

Levi testified that he was a investigation. member of the National Law-|_ In another development, yers Guild from 1936 until “the | Fred G. Aandahl, Assisiant Sec- early 1940s." He said he quit/retary of the Interior, told the when he began to hear charges|committee later he attended against it. “several” White House confer- Attorney General Herbert/ences this year on the “over-all Brownell Jr. has sought to put policy” of the proposed con-

the Guild on his so-called “sub-| tract. See TAP, Page 17, Col. 1 But, adopting the same aitti-

tude previous Administration Market in Rally,

Best in 2 Weeks

r it “ffouts!

House meetings on the Dixon- Yates power contract, Aandahl refused to say whether the private utility’s president, Har-

Brownell Jr. told the Depart-|per cent

‘er discounts, rebates or allow-

officials had taken on White|

statement also denied ay tion guilt. The true bill charged that the association, which provides oe! on cos the Washin grea vithr 92} fully unaware temper of -crisis over er. to Pt especially as it has developed arned - concen it its supply,(the community in delaying so|of arms purchases from Czéch- as a result of the Czechoslovak Seneempesereatig en ae TeoRes granted Chestnut Farms great-|long this matter on which the | oslovakia. and Egyptian agreement.” day her action in joining the and be a definite guarantee ¥

‘school board acted over two| The State Department con-| Present at the meeting was Pro-Western Baghdad Defense against “a sudden attack” by

‘weeks ago. firmed the disclosure Assist-' Allen, Assistant Secretary of/Pact endangers peace in the one country against another. “He is unaware of the over. | eetore the Uniareie Macreent ‘Middle East. . iy mage Eisenhower made com. / is offe lett hi

whelming demapd of the ‘Club of Arlington, Va. Tues-| | In a statement handed to the . ond in a le 7 which he

munity for relief; the expres-| | | ‘affai an cretary of State John

sien ef Commissioner Samuel | 24 night, that Russia has of- Iranian charge @affaires here poster Dulles drafted yesterday

Spencer to go along and the fered arms to Israel. by Foreign Minister V.M. Molo- at the Fitzsimons Army Hos

general feeling of the Citizens | State Department spokesman the Russian government pital, and which was made pub-

Advisory Council to spare the | Henry Suydam said he had not) “attaches serious ‘ic here today after a copy of

scheols in apse Png wy, | known in advance of Allen’s| oS sees it had been delivered to Rus

budget cuts.” speech. A report on Allen's re- Vv. M

'marks about the arms offer was hare: District officials yesterday ex-| carried in The Washington Post pressed puzziement over the|and Times Herald Wednesday

“silence” from Corning’s office. ' morning.

The shortage of 50 elemen-} Suydam said, “The fact is’ tary teachers resulted from an the department has some in- administrative error and lack! formation indicating that the

‘ances than other association customers who competed with Chestnut Farms for Govern- ment contracts and according to the indictment, the associa- tion contracted to sell milk to Chestnut Farms at discrimina- tory prices for resale to 13 Gov- ernment installations from April, 1953, through December, 1954

Among the Government establishments purchasing this milk were St. Elizabeths Hos- pital, Walter Reed Medical Cen- ter, Mt. Alto Veterans Hospital, United States Naval Air Station }at Patuxent, Md., and Marine | Corps installations in North and

Syria Negotiating

|For Czech Arms | Cairo Radio said last night |‘°Y: :

that talks are going on in declare d of

Damascus for the supply of significance” to the move.

Czechoslovakian arms to |

The United States and Iran + nay —Momree spc Syria. Page 6. ‘both rejected the Soviet view.| In his letter, which was an

| Molotov called in the Iranian|!™‘erim reply to one from irepresentative immediately aft- oe General Eisenhower State for the Near East, who|er news reports here said Iran the Keenin ee need that

‘returned last Friday from a tates the Kremlin was giving such brief visit to Cairo AP ine he Was joining Iraq, Turkey, Pak-|full consideration to his own

‘of funds. Grade school adminis-| Soviet bloc may be making an) istan and Britain | Mi proposal at Geneva f ot | rueere nape to pick 4 pai evereee™ to an offer of arme a iggy eer ‘oa a East defense po ites wre change of military informetion salaries from secondary} Israel. . land aerial inenect South Caraiina. ‘schools. But officials in charge} The spokesman refused 1] ae Com tor. tha five leat-| told the Iranian dip-| two penn a me seer: Oe Hooper was accused of essist-\o¢ these schools had hired a elaborate on the statement or], °Pt r the five i€a0-/iomat that by joining the pact! He explained th : ing in the transactions between | “hg if ers at yesterday's meeting was Pair 9’ piaine at he would ‘the association and Chevy full complement of teachers. oe He did pes Dr. Nachum Goldmann, chair. [tan was risking the Kremlin’s|/not be able to reply to the | Chase which the grand iury Parents began to get angry! that the information was re-,™2” of the American section enmity. Molotov also reminded nor pee ES Pores ae had . said “discriminated” against the|When school opened and many | 0 oid «recently.” /0f the Jewish Agency for Pal-|Iran that the Soviet Union |"*5¢¢ UN's Als doctors let him dairy’s competitors. teachers. were forced to teach The Israeli Embassy con-| Stine in New York City. ‘claims the right to move troo |do more than at present, follow- The second indictment two grades in one room. P-TA| 04 that its government had| Others who attended were: | troops/ing his heart attack. linked the association with the STUPs told both school and | -eceived hints in “fairly re-| Rabbi Maurice Eisendrath.|imto the country if Iran violates Then the President Maryland Cooperative Milk/ District officials they refused! nt” gays that it could buy;\®™ York, president of the the 1921 Iran-Soviet treaty. He Bulganin: Producers Inc., which supplies '*® PUt UP with such condi- arms from the Communist bloc Union of American Hebrew said an Iranian lineup with the’ I have not forgotten your 80 percent of Baltimore's milk ‘ons. | Congregations; Philip M. Klutz pachdad pact would “contra- proposal having to do with nick, Park Forest, Ill, world Stationing inspection teams at


Embassy stressed that

president of B’nai B'rith; dict’ the 1921 treaty. ‘Key points in our countries, Rabbi Philip S. Bernstein, Ro-| The United States State De-|and if you feel this would help chester, N. ¥., chairman. of -the., partment haited Iran's action ie hme. master Spat L refer a step promoting peace and! | accept that, too.” ‘\prosperity in the Middle East aa bacigge was made public

The lee Branch or Interior Secre- supply. The indictment charged Another thing Corning a a position is that it re- NEW YORK, Oct. 12 tary Douglas McKay, or any the two wholesalers with con- be asked to explain today is| ceives its arms from the West.” -The-stock .market made. its, others were, on. the. con- spiring to. fix and-maintain the; why some. 200 teachers hayent) Suydam als:, said in answer | best rally in two weeks today ferences. prices at which milk is sold to received pay check ‘this’ {> questions that the United’ Santana Ghaakeh. “Comments with gains running from about! Aandahl’s remarks came at Washington and Baltimore month. States and Great Britain have); Public ‘Affairs od 4 Dr. $1 to $3 a share. Steels and the end of an all-day and eve- distributors for resale on con-| “My phone has been ringing, “Made evident” their concern | , ,

‘Secretary of

motors were pacemakers but Adolph Held, New York City

all major divisions moved up- ward.

The Associated Press 60- stock average rose $2.40 to $165.80, its best recovery since it picked up $2.90 on Sept. 27, -the day -after its first. big set- back on news of Persident Eisenhower's illness.

(Details on Page 33.)

Adenauer Is Seen

Gaining Steadily

BONN, Oct. 12 @#.—Chancel- lor Konrad Adenauer gained} steadily today in his bout with

bronchial pneumonia.

ning hearing which was high- ‘lighted by the release’ of the opinion from Brownell.

Referring to “our conference |ciation, with more than 1900|C. Melvin Sharpe. “I've received)

at the White House,” Brownell | wrote McKay the Flood Control | Act of 1944 forbade him to by-| pass the “preference” rights of the Georgia Electric Member- ship Corp., a group of 37 ae |nicipalities and power coopera-| tives. The group, for the past! four years, has been trying to obtain direct title to power) from the 260,000-kilowatt Clark | Hill dam, a recently completed | | federal project which backs up) | the Savannah River on the} 'Georgia-South Carolina border. | Under the Georgia Power! Co.'s original proposal, indorsed

See POWER, Page 11, Col. 1 |

tracts issued by Ft. George from 7 a. m. to 1 a. m. with) Meade Md. iteacher complaints,” said | The Maryland-Virginia asso-\Board of Education President

farmer-members in Maryland,|pitiful tales from people who Virginia,, Pennsylvania andican’t pay their creditors,” he. West are oJ last in added. trouble with the Government). On Oct. 3,. about. 125 regular. in 1948. Together with its sec-\teachers didn’t get paid. They) retary-treasurer, Bruce Def-'haven't been yet. This past! rick, and seven local dairies, | Wonday, about 100 more tem-| the association was indicted on rary teachers were on the un- charges of unlawfully conspil-| yaid list | ing to fix prices of milk and) g ; ti dairy products. Five dairies| The District Accounting were acquitted in District Office reported that about 90 Court but two dairies, the asso-| Pet cent of these instructors ciation and Derrick were con- held grade school jobs. victed. Derrick and the associa- | “Teacher morale is horrible, tion appealed and won acquit- said one school official, adding, tal in the United States Court | “the psychological effect of not of Appeals. getting paid is awful.”


They’re Strictly Business

Oliver Goodman, financial ed itor of The Washington Post and Times Herald, keeps you in- formed on business activities in the Washington area... every day.

J. A. Livingston, general -busi- ness analyst, covers the financial beat on the national level in “Business Outlook” . . . three times a week in Washington's =most comprehensive financial pages. ,

Harold B. Dorsey, business re-

Washington Post and Times Herald financial pages.

Extra advantages: all quotation ‘tables appear in new, larger ' print to make reading easier,






$10,000-a-Day Fine


ST. LOUIS, Oct. 12 # De- fiant AFL operators, ignoring ‘orders by Gov. Phil M. Donnel- ly and a recommendation b ‘their union leaders, voted tod at a stormy meeting to continue a paralyzing bus and streetcar strike.

Gov. Donnelly, who ordered seizure of the company yester- day a few hours after strike began, said at Jefferson City he * u act “to protect the pub-


The Gpvernor ordered State Atty. Gen. John M. Dalton to come here and take whatever legal steps were

Union Refuses to Work After Missouri Takes Over Transit Lines at St. Louis

law, which provides stiff pen-|operators, members of the AFL ties. cm gag an Ameen «4 ‘Street ectric ilway an son planned te conter Motor Coach Employes, reject: Mediation Board Chairman to be paid in three installments, ' named as the Governor's agent|proposed by a special media- to operate the firm, before de-/tion panel. The operators now ciding what action he would average $1.87 an hour. take. Teday's vote came at a union The law provides a $10,000 membership at which fine against any union'union leaders urged the men and $1000 total fine against any to return to work and abide by taking in a the state law. Loud arguments

loss as the read, Shouts from the floor asking

necessary un- a utility anti-strike

r tate f,

from the floor started as soon) Events officers’ resol

Horoscope ..46 | Keeping Well 47

with the threat to the peace in Middle East. He cited the statement made New York two weeks ago by Secretary of State John Foster Dulles and British Foreign Sec- retary Harold Macmillan. Israeli sources said they had heard the yg OR | many as 4000 to “*9' The Cabinet plans to give’ jet fighters for sale to the high- ' a | est bidder. United States au-|P?esident Eisenhower a birth- thorities denied knowledge of day gift of quince trees for his any sy and ae farm in Gettysburg, Pa. that the Russians want 0| , w w sell even their outmoded MIGs|aq met rengen® who will De on any such scale. | ri ay. also will receive a Meanwhile, five United States card specially made by Earle Jewish leaders met with Dulles D, Chesney of the White House) | yesterday te discuss the criti-\c:,¢ The card bears a like-/at trying to influence the par-|freshed and in a good mood.” cal Middle East situation aris-|,ocs of a quince tree and the liamentary outcome. Ala, how-| Dr. Milton Eisenhower, his ng from the Egyptian arms .ienatures of all Cabinet mem- ever, has already dispatched younger brother, who is presi- - | IRAN, ; | : Col. stele conferences _fenowed See Page 6, Col. 5 See IKE, Page 2, Col. 1 call at the State partment) _ Tuesday by Israeli Ambassador; Even Surprises the Scientists Abba Eban. who said the United | States is committed to keep his |

chairman of the Jewish Labor

‘Committee of New York ening to anyone. The United the Treasury

| States has indicated she in-| George M.: Humphrey would tends eventually to become as- end Loy og a with ‘als Rae sociated with the Baghdad ‘"€ ‘resident in the Fitzsimons

Cabinet to- Give | Pact. ' . Army Hospital on Saturday. Nothing was said about the

| . The Tehran Premier Hussein Ike Quince Trees they would discuss,

a asserted the pact is not topics directed....against....the... Soviet, hese could include the next

Union or any other country, Federal budget, the question of and that Iran’s relations with|‘@* reduction next year, and the Soviet Union “are of the Possibly the nose dive taken by friendliest nature.” Ala de-\the stock market after the scribed the pact as “purely de-| President suffered his heart at- fensive.” tack.

Iran’s Parliament has yet to| The medical bulletin today ratify joining the treaty. Molo-| continued to be good. The day’s tov’s action, as réported by first told how he had eight Mosc»w Radio, appeared aimed hours’ sleep and “awoke re-


a widely heralded sodium ex- periment, falsely known as the artificial moonlight test. It was

a gy Smo that spread in the kened skies above a southern New Mexico research

gigantic red-orange train

or trail spread itself from the vaporized metallic sodium


ever, that America has an “obliga- The five Jewish leaders who) ALAMOGORDO, N. M., Oct. met with Dulles yesterday said)i9 » air Force scientists;)most a “G” with a fancy tail. It| scientists were pleased and was clearly visible many miles|surprised at what happened. ‘a spectacular pyrotechnic dis-| play. air miles away, The sodium in the rocket— four pounds of it—started fir- Classified 60-67 | Movie Guide Comics ..46-49 | Obituaries ..22 ipresence of natural sodium in . 6 \the upper atmosphere and to/flame and white smoke and a |

country strong enough to stand . di T t R k t - . off any aggression. | Mm oC ar 70 | ® Top American officials, how- 0 iu cs e 0 Ss I Cs; contested Eban’s claim) : 6 ti - * . t’ - lon jo keep trae! abreet ofA rtificial Moonlight’ Lichts the Sk the Arab states in the arms! r I Cia I ts ¢e y race. into a gigantic figure “C”—al-;. As it turned out, even the they represented 17 Jewish or-| ¢ | Probed . a al Ay away, for more than 20 minutes.| The giant “C” wrapped itself ‘mosphere resea The firing was sighted from/around a glitt:-.g solo star, Amarillo, Tex., more than 300/the bright star Vega. rege & Page | An Aerobee rocket was sent, Technical results may not be Amusem’ts 30-31 | Kilgallen ....30 | aimost 70 miles above earth in| known for weeks. The Air Force |ing roughly 40 miles in the air ‘fired the rocket to probe the\after the Aerobee left its launching tower in a burst of eee ued earson .... | Picture Page 18 determine its origin, density deafening roar. 0- Hey

and characteristics. From Sacramento Peak, 12

After a British scientist de-| miles away, Dre John W. Evans, scribed the test as “artificial|director of the Air Force ob- moonlight,” the Air Force had servatory there, estimated that carefully attempted to knock! at its peak the flaming plume down any expectation of a spec- covered an area 20 miles in di. taculer display. jameter. ° |



eather . Winchell

.-22 to


* Fe



én teeta


With ROK Revealed

By Marvin Stone

(INS—The release of a private series of acrimonious notes in- volving American Ambassador/ William S. B. Lacy today dis- closed a damaging diplomatic feud between the United States ana South Korea: ° ~~~" The official exchanges be- tween Lacy and South Korean Government officials, including

Thursday, October 13, 1955 arts | 1

U. S. Diplomatic Feud |

TOKYO, Oct. 13 (Thursday)| 8

President Syngman Rhee, - sere made available to the Interna-|

tional News Service. /

They concern ROK treatment of American businessmen. But the ill feeling between the ROK Foreign Office and the Ameri- can envoy is known to reach much deeper.

The contents of the letters indicate an atmosphere that will probably lead to reassign-| ment of Lacy to another post. Reports from Washington today said the State Department is considering transferring Lacy “for reasons of health.”

In the exchange of letters, Lacy in one instance suffered a calculated personal snub from President Rhee.

During the months Lacy has

United Press

Milton Eisenhower, president of Pennsylvania State College, arrives at Fitzsimons Army Hospital in Denver for a visit with his older brother, the President, yesterday.

IKE—From Page I

Ike Offers to Accept

Bulganin Point on Arms to the South Korean officials

dent of Pennsylvania State millions and an enormous

University, visited with him|quantity of technical combat'prey this gemerel position twice during the day. And for equipment. For his efforts, Lacy was the third time the President; “In this connection great|“read off" by acting ROK For- was rolled out onto the sun importance has been acquired ®!8 Minister Chung W. Cho

deck. iby the definite locations where ne ee ee oe that

President Eisenhower's offer concentrations of large military an earlier note from Lacy “con- to accept the Russian proposal groups can take place and'cerns almost entirely your de- for stationing military inspee--whose armaments would in-|Sife for further newspaper pub-

' ilicity” on what the ROK con- tion teams in the two countries clude all this technical combat Gers ctaet diattein tok oe was not altogether new, a

}-| equipment. ‘must say again that we feel the ce) t though this was the first time | Ba: gy a Po age oy pot lentire eens es SS he had made it in formal, writ-\tion of control posts is large menage ars gg ten form. jports, at railroad junctions, on

rather than a politi- ss or publicity contest On Aug. 4, at a news confer-| automobile highways and at al wey Be BB ne morn | ence in Washington, he told re- airfields, is designed to prevent | Then the note. after compar- porters how he had offered to dangerous concentrations of ing Lacy’s predecessors in a accept the Russian proposal in troops and combat equipment ravorabie light, added: a private talk with Bulganin on large scale and thereby re-| «naturally we expect you to and the other Soviet leaders at| move the possibility of sudden sre for American interests. the “summit” meeting in Ge- | attack by one country. Estab- | put in cooperation, not opposi- neva. lishment o fsuch posts would tion. to the Government to Just before the Aug. 4 news|be an important step towards y)j-p you are accredited.” conference, Bulganin had made relaxation of international ten-| | acy wrote directly to Presi- a speech in which he said he sion and the establishment of | dent Rhee on Sept. 22—a rather thought his May 10 proposal for trust among states. lunusual course in diplomacy. inspection teams was more real-| “In my opinion, our proposal|He took pains to explain that istic than the plan the Presi-|concerning control posts haS/various interpretations of Ko- dent had suggested at Geneva.|the advantage that ik provides'rean tax laws were confusing General Eisenhower told the ® definite guarantee against 4 anq that many American busi- porters: sudden attack by. one state nessmen. “have aah basn able “Speaking informally at Ge-|4gains . to ascertain any le basis” yea, I said if they trusted that} White House Press Secretary for tax bills. ind of inspection system it was|James C. Hagerty said today! Rhee did not answer the let- l right with us; we would|that that Secretary. of State/ter, but instead, on Sept. 24 in- opt both. And I said, let’s|Dulles’ 25-minute visit yester-| structed his secretary to advise | ke them both.” day did not “tax” the soon x: 3 |

United States and the ROK Government have been in- volved in a serious tax dispute affecting American business in- terests in that country.

American businessmen claim the tax is highly discrimina- tory. Lacy’s communications

mier Bulganin, in his' dent's er iF “Your letter has been re- letter of Sept. 19 to President; “Not at all,” he said. “I think ferred to the acting Foreign Eisenhower, had this to say /|it did him a lot of good.” Minister .. .”

After announcing that Secre-| Acting Foreign Minister Cho tary of the Treasury Humphrey |follow this up two days later would see the President on/with a curt note to Lacy advis- Saturday, Hagerty said thatiing him that “no doubt you “quite a few people” will be|have noted my (previous) letter coming here in the omnes ~~ covers the points you raise.”

about his plan for military in- spection teams:

“You, Mr. President, as a military man, know from your own experience that the mod- ern war requires drawing into military action armies of many ahead,


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International News

WILLIAM §&. B. LACY - «+ diplomatic feud revealed |

Averell Harriman’s cheer lead-

dential nomination maneuver- day—presumabiy to make hay

_|he hopes to determine “at the.

| NEW YORK, Oct. 12 (Gov. er in the Democratic presi-

ing flew to San Francisco to-

amid the roots.

West Coast grass

The. New_York Governor acts| highly

like a candidate for the nom- ination, although he insists he isn’t.

Carmine DeSapio heads New York's Tammany Hall and

the man who did as much as country he is well known for | candidate in the 1952 election.


of other potentials, including Adlai Stevenson.

“Our position,” DeSapio de- clared, “is that we should se- lect the strongest possible can- didate. It is not a question of personalities. Both Gov, Har- riman and Mr. Stevenson are qualified to hold the high office of President of the United States.”

As for Harriman, DeSapio

“I believe that all over the

-senhower'’s heart attack, De-}|

* els, as well as labor leaders and Onalmen. - California’s big bloc of con- vention votes, if combined with New York's, would give a can- didate a big jump on the rest of the field of potential nom. inees. )

Sapio boosted Harriman as New York's favorite son at the 1956 Democratic convention. Harriman kept insisting he was for Stevenson, the losing

anyone else to make Harriman his knowledge of public, inter-| However, on Sunday Harriman Governor. As he left for Cali-|national and governmental af-| modified this stand to the ex-| ager, Secretary of State Car fornia, DeSapio told reporters fairs, and is fully qualified for|tent of declaring he has no| Mine DeSapio has indicated his

intention. to attend the Steven- son dinner in Chicago.

grass roots level” who would be the party's best bet for 1956.

Although he is on record for Harriman, DeSapio said he is not out to scotch the chances

the office of the President.” |

DeSapio has peaking dates tonight and Thursday in San) Francisco. He also plans to meet with Democratic leaders on state, county and local lev-

7 Midwest GOP Ds cians Meet Today to Discuss Farm Prices Sag

of Illinois Gov. William Strat- ton.

DES MOINES, Iowa, Oct. 12;

#—Gov. Leo Hoegh, alarmed g farm prices, meets| plications in the meeting, which Thursday with six other Mid-|will bring together the gov- west Republican governors in ernors of Nebraska, Wyoming, a “nonpolitical session” aimed ‘South Dakota, Wisconsin, In- at finding ways to raise farm diana, Kansas and lowa, as well as a “personal representative”

Hoegh has steadfastly denied there are any political im-

is the text of President. Eisen- hower’s letter to Soviet Premier Nicolai A. Bulganin, chairman

the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics:

“Dear Mr. Chairman:

letter of Sept. 19, 1955, about my Geneva proposal of July 21 that we exchange ‘nformation about military establishments and permit reciprocal aerial in- spection over our two coun- tries.

tions, and I shall not be able to reply to them ur-til the doctors let me do more than at present. | In any eveat, a full reply calls for preliminary work Sy my ad-| visers and this is actively under way. )

that I am encouraged that you! are giving such full considera- tion to my Geneva proposal. I hope that we can agree : n it, not as a cure-all, but, as I said at Geneva, to show a spirit of nomaggressiveness on both sides and so to create a fresh

much of the present fear and/| suspicion. This, of itself, would;

Ike’s Letter to Bulganin

DENVER, Oct. 12—Following

“Denver, Colo. “Oct. 11, 1955

“I wish to thank you for your

“You raise a good many ques-

“Let me now say, fcwever,|

atmosphere which would dispel

be worth while. It would, I be-

This early 19th

Indiana about the time it entered the Union—on Dee. 11, 1816.

‘Sure as

lieve, make it possible to make progress in terms of compre- hensive plans for inspection, controls and reductions


and indeed of all the world.

“I have not forgotten your proposal having to do with stationing inspection teams at key points in our countries, and. if you feel this would help to!

political second-guessers, how- ever, that any decisions reached by the governors could become a farm plank in the 1956 GOP platform.

running for President here,” aid. ,

of the Council of Ministers of| armament, which will nd eg mm y Se we

the high hopes of our peoples, |


There was agreement among

Hoegh, a lively newcomer)

to invite the Demo- of Missouri

governors “To keep this thing non- he

Hoegh refused to comment)

culture Secretary Ezra Benson, | even in the face of a “grass roots” protest movement that) started in southwest lowa and which has since spread into at least four other states.

Thousands of farmers meet-

create the better spirit I refer|ing in sales barns throughout!

to, we could accept chat, too. “With best wishes, “Sincerely, /s/ Dwight D. Zisenhower.”

drought-stricken southwest

Iowa have, almost to the man. demanded the resignation of Benson. |

1955 PONTIAC COUPE Deluxe Catalina Coupe

Hyd., P. Steering—loaded with extras. Low mileage—New-Car Warranty.


4221 Connecticut Avenue

Cenatary map shows



Democrats Postpone

who took office in January, Planned N. Y. Dinner refused

cratic and Minnesota.

obligation. to support Steven-| son and is not morally bound | to do so.

Stevenson, the 1952 presidential candidate, and Gov. Averell W.

Harriman as the principal



presumably was occasioned the growing rivalry Stevenson and Harriman over the 1956 presidential nomina- Even before President Ei-' tion.

This change will have the -

o Trip Seen Drive for Harriman .

effect of delaying the New York, affair until after the Nov. 19 dinner in Chicago where Stev-

enson is expected

to announce

his definite plans for seeking

another presidential


tion. Harriman’s campaign man-

“I am for Adlai,” he com- mented, “but I never said I would support him in a con- vention.”

Harriman stood on his previ- ous insistence that he is not, himself, a candidate for the nomination.

Meanwhile, over the week- end former President Truman softened previous support . of Stevenson to assume a more neutral role in the pre-con- vention maneuvering.

“Conditions change every good politician understands that,” Truman remarked to re- porters today when they ques- tioned him about his new neu- trality,

N. ¥. Dally News Service NEW YORK, Oct. 12—New

York Democrats have post-

litical. We don’t ‘poned their $100-a-plate dinner a ke ee lwhich Was te'heve beee ~% on Oct. 31 with former Presi- dent Harry S. Trunfan, Adiai

MIRACLE at Sth &

Dreams have suddenly be- come reality at this long- established fur concern. F

we have gathered a croup of handsome mink coats, capes, stoles and jackets that we are able to sell—and finance—at & mere fraction of their orig- inal price tags.

They came te wus from sources connected with show business—movies, stage, TV: others came «from model agencies: still others from ladies of larce means who wear their furs only one sea- son. They must be classified as second hand. used furs but all are as beautiful as the day they were boucht new. Re- member, everybody wears « used fur coat.

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THE WASHINGTON POST ond TIMES HERALD eeeeR Thursday, October 13, 1955 wai. » EERE

Bullet-Proofed Cashier At Heeht’s Foils Gunman

A robbery attempt in the main cashier office of the “Hecht Co"s downtown ‘store was foiled .yesterday by