Pakistan Embassy Party
Honors Finance Minister
By Ann Cline
South Asian Affairs and Mrs. El
bert G. Mathews.
Pakistan's Foreign Minister, Sir
Zafarulla Khan, who has been in
this country for some time, found
many friends to talk to, including
Sir Herbert Broadley, Deputy Di
rector of the Food and Agriculture
Organization: Mr. James A. Jacob
sen, the Minister of Lebanon, Dr.
Charles Malik; and the Syrian
Minister and Mme El-Khouri.
Others there were the Iraq
Minister, Mr. Abdullah Ibrahim
Bakr; the Egyptian Charge d’Af
faires. Dr. M. B. Chiati; the First
Secretary of the Mexican Embassy,
Senor Don Julian Saenz Hinojosa;
Dr. Syed Kamal, a Pakistan stu
dent who has just received his
doctorate from the University of
Missouri; and all of the members
of the embassy staff and then
The President's Cup Regatta
Association has canceled the
reception which was to have ;
been given tomorrow evening
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Cafritz. The death of
Mr. Thomas P. Morgan, jr„ has j
been the reason for this and
other cancellations of regatta
By Red Cross
Mrs. David E. Finley, chairman
of Volunteer Services for the Dis
trict Red Cross, has announced
that special “interview days’’ in
the current drive for volunteers
will begin next week at the Dis
trict Red Cross Chapter House,
1730 E street N.W.
Interviews will be held from 10
a. m. to 4 p. m.. next Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday, Mrs.
In the following week the special
interview days will be Tuesday and
Wednesday , September 27 and 28.
The hours will be from 10 a. m. to
4 p. m. and from 6 to 9 p. m.
Members of the District Red
Cross Volunteer Services Re
cruitment and Referral Committee,
of which Mrs. J. B. de Sibour is
chairman, will do the initial in
terviewing. The new volunteers
win then be referred to the chair
F REE DEL I VERY
With Meet Balls—$1.00
Piping Hot for Four Dinner or Party
Casa Bianca Restaurant
3219 Minn. Ave. S.E. FR. 8125
^en of the respective Red Cross
[ services in which they wish to
| work. Besides the nine service
! chairmen, the Red Cross field
directors from military and Vet
erans’ Administration hospitals
will be on hand to interview pro
spective hospital workers.
In the drive now in progress,
the chapter is seeking volunteer
Nurse’s Aides, Gray Ladies, social
welfare aides, canteen workers,
entertainment service workers,
staff aides, production workers,
motor service drivers and arts
and skills instructors.
Assisting Mrs. de Sibour on the
Recruitment and Referral Com
mittee are Mrs. William E. Green,
Mrs. Matthew Jones, Mrs. James
Reston and Mrs. Aubrey Morgan,
Mrs. Finley, Mrs. Fred Rieth and
Mrs. William T. Spence are ex
officio members of the committee.
When dyeing garments we advise.
We guarantee beauty and some size.
| Society and Clubs
Among Attractive Brides
In Friday's Procession
Entertaining for the representa
tives to the International Mone
tary Conference has kept official
Washington on the go for the past
week, apd yesterday was no ex
ception. Among those honoring
their country’s spokesman were
the Ambassador of Pakistan and
Mrs. Ispahani, who gave a recep
tion for the Hon. Ohulam Mo
hamed, Finance Minister of Paki
Around 400 people—including
all heads of missions, State De
partment officials, the Supreme
Court, members of the Export Im
port Bank, officials from the Food
and Agriculture Organization,
Treasury Department representa
tives and all the Governors, alter
nates and advisors to the Mone
tary Conference—were invited to
The Ambassador and Mrs. Is
pahani, the latter wearing a very
lovely white gharara, stood- to the
right of the head of the stairs
with their honor guest to receive.
Among those from the diploma
tic corps there were Norwegian
Ambassador Wilhelm Munthe de
Morgenstierne, the British Am
bassador and Lady Franks the
New Zealand Ambassador and
Lady Berendsen, Dr. Francisco
Thomen, Dominican Republic Am
bassador; Philippine Ambassador
Joaquin M. Elizalde, Danish Am
bassador Henrik de Kauffmann,
the Ambassador of Ceylon and
Mrs. Corea, Mrs. Pandit, the
Indian Ambassador; Iran Ambas
sador Hussein Ala, Polish Ambas
sador Jozef Winiewicz, Yugoslav
Ambassador Sava N. Kosanovic,
and the Indian Minister, Mr. B. R
The Undersecretary of State and
Mrs. James E. Webb and the Ice
landic Minister and Mrs. Thors
were among those dressed in eve
ning clothes, ready to go to dinner
parties. Other State Department
representatives on hand were the
Deputy Undersecretary and Mrs.
Dean Rusk, the Assistant Secre
tary for Near Eastern and African
Affairs, Mr. George C. McGhee,
and the Chief of the Division of
Miss Sara Virginia Fly. daugh
ter of former Federal Communi
cations Commissioner and Mrs.
James Lawrence Fly, was in yes
terday’s procession of brides, her
marriage to Mr. Karl Connell, jr„
taking place in the First National
Mr. Fly escorted his daughter
and she was attended by the
! Another bride in the long-time
! resident Washington set was Miss
Ruth Lorraine DeNeale, daughter
of Mr. ahd Mrs. Willard Mathew
DeNeale. Her marriage to Mr.
William Eliason Pannill, son of
! Mr. and Mrs. Edward Crump Pan
nill, took place last evening in
the Congress Heights Methodist
The Rev. George L. Connor
officiated at the ceremony and Mrs.
Millard Jay DeNeale, whose hus
Formerly Miss Ruth Janet
Hardy, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Elmer Perry Hardy, her
marriage to Mr. Laurence
Murphy Brown, jr., took place
yesterday. The Rev' Dr. John
W. Rustin officiated at the
ceremony in the Mount Ver
non Place Methodist Church.
Misses Gioria and Barbara Con
nell, sisters of the bridegroom;
Nancy Thomas and Catherine Tim
The bridegroom is the son of
Mrs. Connell of Winston Lodge,
Branch, N. Y„ and the late Dr.
Connell. Mr. Kingdon J. Gould of
Seagar, N. Y., was his best man
and the ushers were Mr. James
Lawrence Fly. jr„ Mr. Robert
Torrence of Baltimore, Mr. Henry
Meigs of Chestnut Hill, Pa., Mr.
David Tappan of Little Compton,
R. I., Mr. Robert Patterson, jr.,
of New York and Dr. William
Blake of Riverdale, N. Y.
In resident society the marriage
of Miss Barbara Lee Borror and
Mr. Burdette Stryker Warden, jr.,
was of wide interest. The wedding
took place in St. George Episco
pal Church in Arlington last eve
ning with the Rev. Hedley J.
Williams officiating at the cere
Mrs. Julien I. Richards was
matron of honor for the bride, who
Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Carson M. Borror, and Mr. George
C. Clement, jr., was best man for
the bridegroom, whose parents are
of long time Washington families.
Miss Nancy Jane Warden served
as junior bridesmaid and the
ushers included Mr. William Grif
fin, Mr. Thomas Mallette, Mr
James C. Spitsbergen and Mr.
William M. Lynch.
The bride last evening of
Mr. Ira J. Crickenberger, she
is the former Miss Shirley Mae
Bunt, daughter of Mrs. J.
Mosby Beattie of Alexandria.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mrs. Cora W. Crickenberger,
also of Alexandria. The wed
ding took place in the Del Ray
Baptist Church, the Rev. J.
Paul Gulley officiating.
Leader to Speak
Miss Lillian Kuster, president
of the National Federation of
Practical Nurses, will address the
first fall meeting of the Associa
tion of Undergraduate and Prac
tical Nurses of the District at 8
p.m. Monday in Roosevelt High
Bchool. Her subject will be "Prac
tical Nursing of the Future.”
, Miss Kuster will be entertained
before the meeting by officers of
the association at dinner at the
Hotel 2400. Miss Nellie Wertz will
be in charge of the program.
MRS. P ANN ILL.
band was an usher, was matron of
honor. The other attendants were
Mrs. John Van Sise DeNeale and
Mrs. Arthur F. Weickhardt, whose
husbands were ushers; Mrs. Louis
Clemmer and the Misses Margaret
Van Sise Davis, Jane Ellen Van
Sise, Joan Carroll DeNeale and
Jayne Marie DeNeale.
Mr. Emmett Crump Pannill was
his brother’s best man and other
ushers were Mr. James Richard
Johnson and Mr. Charles Rosser
Jones m. Richard Jay DeNeale
was ring bearer.
The president of the Inter
national Bank and Mrs. Eugene
R. Black and the director general
of the Monetary Fund, Mr.
Camille Gutt, acted as hosts at
the dinner last evening given by
the two organizations. Dinner
was served at small tables in the
terrace banquet room of the
Shoreham Hotel and the guests
The Secretary of the Treasury
and Mrs. John W. Snyder were
seated at the table with the hosts
and others there included the
chairman of the Board of Gover
nors of the Bank and Mme.
Petsche and the chairman of the
Board of Directors of the Fund,
Mr. Pierre Mendes-France; the
Indian Governor of the Bank,
Sir C. Deshmukh, and Mr.
Mr. Black was host at luncheon
earlier in the day, entertaining
in his Georgetown home for the
Governors of the Bank for the
Latin American Republics. *
The Danish Ambassador, Mr.
Henrik de Kauffmann, was host
at dinner, entertaining in honor
of his Foreign Minister, Mr.
Gustav Rasmussen and the Fi
nance Minister, Mr. Carl Brun.
Among others at the stag party
were the Norwegian Minister of
Foreign Affairs, Mr. Halvaard M.
Lange, and the Norwegian Am
bassador, Mr. Wilhelm Munthe de
Mrs. Ernest Bevin, wife of the
British Foreign Secretary, was
the guest in whose honor Lady
Caine, wife of Sir Sydney Caine,
British Minister, entertained at
luncheon yesterday at the Shore
ham. Lady Franks, wife of the
Ambassador, was among the other
guests. The Foreign Secretary
and the Ambassador joined them
for the reception at the French
embassy given by Mr. and Mme.
Petsche and Mr. Mendes-France.
The Mexican Minister of Fi
nance, Senor Ramon Bateta, gave
a similar party at the Mexican
embassy yesterday afternoon when
he was assisted in receiving by
the Ambassador and Senora de
la Colina. Guests were greeted
in the small drawing room and
the elaborate buffet supper was
served in the dining room and in
Married yesterday to Mr.
Ray Edward White, jr., she
formerly was Miss Martha
Jane Crabtree, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Walker
Crabtree of Union City, Tenn.
The bridegroom’s parents live
in Ridley Park, Pa. The wed
ding took place in Mount Ver
non Place Methodist Church,
the Rev. Nelson a. Pierce offi
ciating y —Gochenour Photo.
Over twenty years ago, the Congress of the United
States passed the Railway Labor Act. It was
hailed by union leaders as a model for the
settlement of labor disputes.
tions in this case would soon result in the com
plete nullification of the Railway Labor Act...."
Obviously the railroads cannot be run efficiently
or economically if the leaders of the unions ignore
agreements or laws.
Provisibns of the Law Which
There are five ways under the Railway Labor
Act to settle disputes over the meaning of con
1— Decision by National Railroad Adjustment
2— Decision by System Adjustment Board for
the specific railroad.
3— Decision by arbitration.
4— Decision by neutral referee.
5— Decision by courts.
The Missouri Pacific Railroad has been and is
entirely willing to have these disputes settled in
accordance with the requirements of the Railway
Labor Act. Regardless of this fact, the union
leaders have shut dovgi that railroad.
Innocent Bystanders Suffer
Losses and Hardships
There are about 5,000 engineers, firemen, con
ductors and trainmen on the Missouri Pacific.
They are known as “operating” employes, and
are the most highly paid of all employes on the
nation’s railroads, but their strike action has re
sulted in the loss of work to 22,500 other em
ployee of the Missouri Pacific. In addition, they
have imposed great inconvenience and hardship
upon the public and the communities served by
The Railway Labor Act was designed to pro
tect the public against just such interruptidns of
If these men will not comply with the provisions
of the law for the settlement of such disputes, then
all thinking Americana must face the fMfltfee*
“What is the next step 7“
The leaders of the Brotherhood of Locomo
tive Engineers, Brotherhood of Looomotive
Firemen and Enginemen, Order of Railway Con
ductors, and the Brotherhood of Railroad Train
men On the Missouri Pacific Railroad have refused
to avail themselves of the peaceful means pro
vided by this Act for settling their disputes. They
insist that they be the sole umpire of their own
x disputes over the meaning of contracts.
There Is No Need For Strikes
With all oi the available methods for the inter*
pretation of contracts, there is no need for a
strike or even a threat of a strike, but the leaders
of these railroad unions have ignored the ordi
nary procedures established by law and insist
upon imposing their own interpretations of their
contracts by means of a strike.
The wheels have stopped rolling on the Mis
souri Pacific. They may stop rolling on other rail
roads at any time. Recently the Wabash Rail
road was forced to discontinue operation for sev
eral days under similar circumstances.
What Are These Strikes About?
These strikes and strike threats are not about
wage rates or hours. They result from disputes
over the meaning of existing contracts. They*
•over ctafezM for a full day's pay for less than a
day's work, or for payments for services per
tained by others who were fully paid for the
President Truman*8 Board
There is an established legal method for handling
disputes involving existing written contracts—
just as there is such a method of settling any con
tract dispute which you may have in your dally
The President of the United States appointed a
Fact Finding Board to investigate and adjust the
Missouri Pacific dispute. This Board reported, in
part, as follows:
“... it is with a deep sense of regret that we are
obliged to report the failure of our mission. It
seems inconceivable to ns that a coercive strike
should occur on one of the nation's major trans
portation systems, with all of the losses and
hardships that would follow, in view of the fact
that the Railway Labor Act provides an orderly,
efficient and complete remedy for the fair and
just settlement of the matters in dispute.
Grievances of the character here under discus
sion are so numerous and of such frequent
occurrence on all railroads that the general
adoption of tho policy pursuod by the organize
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