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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, November 19, 1955, Image 1

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Partial clearing and windy tonight, lowest
near 32. Tomorrow, partly cloudy and cold.
(Full report on Page A-2.)
Temperatures Today
Midnight 40 6 a.m 33 11 am—3s
2am 40 Bam 33 Noon 35
4 am,—33 10 am 34 Ipm 35
103 d Year. No. 323. Phone ST. 3-5000 +*S WASHINGTON, D. C., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1965-FORTY PAGES.
Glazed Roads
Due in Wake
Os First Snow
2 Inches Recorded,
But Fall Quickly
Turns to Slush
Freezing temperature and
slushy remains of today's 2-inch
snowfall may produce some
glazed highways by early to
morrow.- but road conditions
generally will be good, the Amer
ican Automobile Association said
this afternoon.
Mixed rain and snow pelted
most of the Metropolitan Area
Picture! on Page A-24
intermittently this afternoon
and a low temperature of 32 was
predicted for tonight, with
slightly lower readings in the
Tomorrow will be clear and
warmer with a high in mld
. afternoon in the upper 40s, the
Weather Bureau said.
Soggy and mixed with rain,
the snow first began as sleet
about 2:30 a.m. It changed to
rain for about an hour and then
back to wet snow.
2-Inch Fall Recorded
Little, if any, stuck to streets
and highways. The temperature
hung around 33 degrees all night.
However, for the record, 2
Inches was listed at the Wash
ington National Airport Weather
While most of Maryland ex
perienced the same snow that
fell in the District, communities
as close as 40 miles south in
Virginia bad rain. In the moun
tain regions snow and sleet were
The American Automobile As
v, sociation reported no unusual
upsurge in emergency calls. Met
ropolitan and park police also
said the snowfall was taken in
stride by motorists.
Only four accidents were re
ported during the early morning
hours, none attributable to the
' The Weather Bureau said the
storm swept out of the Ohio Val
ley and was felt from the Ohio
River eastward to New York.
Special Bulletin Issued
A special snow bulletin at 9
am, said:
“A disturbance developed
rapidly during the night over
Kentucky and Tennessee and is
centered over the upper Ohio
Valley this morning moving
rapidly east northeast. Moder
ate to heavy snow fell during
the night from Illinois eastward
through Indiana, Ohio, Penn
sylvania. New York and the
northern portions of Maryland
and Virginia and is now spread
ing into New England. Snow
amounts were 2 to 4 inches
from the Appalachian Moun
tains westward and 1 to 2 inches
farther east, but snow is still
falling and total amounts of 3
to 6 inches are expected from
Ohio eastward through Pennsyl
vania and much of New York
State and up to 8 inches at
higher elevations.
“Due to the rapid movement
of the disturbance most of the
snow will have ended by m 10-
afternoon or evening over the
Ohio Valley and Central Ap
palachians and will end during
the night over New England and
New York State. In the Mary
land-Virginia area, snow will
change to rain this morning and
end this evening. Bnow on the
highways will be slushy as far
north as Southern Ohio and
Southern Pennsylvania and slip
pery in places today while far
ther north driving conditions
will be generally hazardous.”
Fraternity House
Wrecked by Blast
INDIANAPOLIS Nov. 19 (£■).—
The explosion of a hot-water
tank demolished the $155,000
Sigma Chi Fraternity house at
Butler University here early to
day. injuring seven persons.
University officials had relaxed
the fraternity’s nightly curfew
last night for a dance, and sev
eral members were away. Eleven
members and the hAuse mother
were in the house at the time of
the explosion. More than 20
students live there.
Six of the seven injured were
treated in hospitals and released.
The seventh was kept in a hospi
tal. but was not hurt seriously.
Firemen and police said the 5-
year-old building was a total
loss. They said the 1,000-gallon
hot water tank had been in
stalled only yesterday.
Sty? i&tar
For Juit Th« Ham# You'** Been
Looking For In The Right
Location at a Price You Can
Affared To Pay. Today and
Every Saturday In The Star Yoa
Will Find The Widest Variety ot
lest Home Values Offered by
the Leading Builders and Brokers
Throughout Th a Washington
W\t tEherana Mas
W U ■ns - JR
ip' Bp
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J GOOD WILL IN INDIA—New Delhi.—Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin (left)
, and Communist Party Secretary Nikita Khrushchev are blanketed with huge
garlands as they chat with India’s Prime Minister Nehru at his residence. The
[ Russians are making a tour of India. (Story on Page A-2.) —AP Wirephoto.
Suspect Holds Salesman
Half Hour at Gunpoint
Death Threat After Impersonating
Officer and Stealing Auto Charged
A 30-yearv)ld housebreaking suspect accused of holding
' a Prince Georges auto salesman at gunpoint more than 30,
; minutes while threatening to “blow his head off” was arrested
. by Washington police last night.
The suspect, Identified by police as .Ulysses J. Milton,
colored and on parole from a recent conviction for housebreak-
• lng. was arraigned before United [
1 States Commissioner Cyril S. i
• Lawrence today on charges i
> ranging from impersonating an ;
• officer to larceny after trust. He
was ordered held for action of
■ the grand jury. Bond was setj
I at SIO,OOO. Meanwhile. Prince
( Oeorges police moved to charge
the man with armed robbery. ,
: Last night’s arrest grew out of .
■ an Investigation launched Tues- , (
• day when, police said, Milton im-i
personated an officer at the |
Arcade Pontiac Co. at Four-!,
. teenth and Irving streets N.W. (
and drove off In a new, 1956
Pontiac. j
Badge Shewn U Salesman <
Detective Richard Cranford,
who aided in the arrest last
night, said Milton flashed a fake, j
gold-like badge to a salesman at i
Arcade when he told them he was ,
a policeman and wanted to show 1
his wife the car before making 1
the sale. Police later found the
badge to be one which carried
, the identification: “Special
, Agent, Department of Investiga- 1
, tion. United States Shipping 1
Board, emergency Fleet Corpor-
S a tion.’’
Police later broadcast a stolen
car lookout for the Pontiac. '
Yesterday, about 2 p.m„ a j
, Prince Georges auto salesman,
William Howard. 46. carrying;
t about 9700 in cash, returned to
i his home at 3809 Bonita street,
• in Silver Hill.
i According to Detective Sergt. >
’ Ralph Bond of Prince Georges
r police, Mr. Howard entered his
> home, walked into his bedroom
■ and found a colored man stand- ,
I lng on tbe bed and holding a
! gun.
Charges Death Threat
I Mr. Howard told police the
■ man held him in the room for
' some 30 minutes during which ,
1 time he threatened to kill him. ,
- At one point he said he was going i
to take Mr. Howard to the cellar
and “blow your head off.” (
During the period. Mr. Howard ;
said, the man took S9O in silver
from him. Then, when he or- i
' dered the salesman to toss his 1
' wallet on the bed, Mr. Howard i
1 came back with: “I'm 1
Terry Palmer Mystery Ends;,
: She Rejoins Family in Jersey
1 Terry Palmer, a "mystery girl”
1 tor six weeks, today resumed her
1 life as Mrs. Oeorge Keegan, wife
1 of a Rutherford (N. J.) grocery
clerk and mother of four chil
! dren.
The Keegans were reunited
’ at 4:30 am. today, when the at
tractive 28-year-old blond ar
! rived in Rutherford from Waah
-1 lngton. ,
Mr. Keegan revealed that his
wife returned in the family car
in which she left home. He said
she parked the car in Hyatts
vllle on October 6 and for about
a month, couldn’t remember
where she left it. She recovered
It in time for the return.
She was accompanied on the
trip by Carl Lindsay 87-year-old
Washingtonian, who had aided
Mrs. Keegan for the last two
The husband revealed that he
learned of his wife’s whereabouts
when she wrote him a letter last
week telling him of her appear
ances in Prince Georges County
jails, courts and hospital rooms.
Through newspapermen here,
he was put in touch with Mr.
Lindsay who persuaded Mrs.
Keegan to return home immedi
Mrs. Keegan was picked up
on Baltimore boulevard in
Hyattsville on October 6, the
day after she disappeared from
not giving you anything . , .
come and gat it.” The man re
He then told Mr. Howard to
irip the telephone from the wall.
:Mr. Howard took the chance to
turn and dash from the room.
He grabbed his own gun and re
entered to find the housebreak
ing suspect had left the house
and was driving off.
, Mr. Howard followed, jumping
jin his own car and chasing the
man into the District, where be
eventually lost the fleeing car
in the Naylor Gardens S.E. area.
He obtained the license number
of the car, however.
Empty Car Bpotted
Last night, Detective Cranford
together with Detective John J.
Wolf, spotted the empty, parked
car at Wiltburger and T streets
N.W. They waited and arretted
Milton aa he entered the car.
Sergt. Bond said Prince
Georges police would file a re
tainer on the suspect charging
him with housebreaking and
robbery. Police added that Mont
gomery County police had put in
a request to question Milton.
District police said they would
[charge Milton—on parole from
ia recent conviction for house*,
breaking, according to Detective
Cranford with three recent
housebreakings, larceny after
trust and impersonation of a
police officer.
Two in Car Drown
In River Plunge;
Three Are Saved
GREENSBORO, Md.. Nov. 19
(JPI. —Two persons were drowned
last night when their car plunged
into the Choptank River here.
Three others escaped with aid of
passers-by who rushed to their
aid. State police said.
Dead were Mary Btckling, 37,
of Greensboro, and Noble Melvin,
39. of Burlington, N. J.
The survivors were identified
as Rufus Spencer, 37, and Samuel
W. Plnder, 37. of Greensboro,
and Mildred Hopkins, 39. oif
Felton. Del.
a m
’ her home. She was wearing blue
- jeans and a plaid shirt.
* Insisting her name was Terry
’ Palmer and that she was an
■ amnesia victim, she confounded
police after she fled Prince
i Georges General Hospital, where
. she had been placed for a physi
, cal examination. Picked up again,
| she was given mental tests at
Spring Grove State Hospital and
found sane.
1 Mrs. Keegan revealed that she
assumed the name Terry Palmer
1 because of its similarity to the
name of a close friend, Terry
' Parker.
“She looks fine,” Mr. Keegan
I said. "She was run down and
worried when she left hone and
'■ lost her memory for a while.
I She’s a bit vague about her ex
perience. But she gained 15
> pounds and is calmer than ever
“The children are very happy,"
> he added.
"Everybody in Washington
was very kind to her,” the hus
band said.
He reported his wife was 28
years old. Prince Georges County
police had estimated her age at
21 or 22,
The couple's children are Bar
bara Ann, 17 months; Susan
Jean, 3; Sandra Lou, 6, and
George Stanley, jr., 8. They have
been cared for by Mrs. Keegan's
> mother, Mrs. Gerda Petersen.
Kefauver Raps
Aid to Rival
Says Party Chiefs
Help Stevenson
| j Ster BUS Correspondent
! CHICAGO. Nov. 19.—Senator
, Estes Kefauver of Tennessee.
- not yet a completely announced
’ candidate for the 1956 Demo
* cratic presidential nomination,
today left little doubt in the
> minds of observers that his coon
skin cap would be in the ring
} : before Christmas to oppose Adlai
.{ Senator Kefauver tossed a
. slight bombshell, when he said
' he thought the Democratic Na
, tional Committee had been play
.llng favorites—giving Aid to Adlai
, Stevenson.
r “I’m not complaining about it.”
. the Senator said. “X just don’t
r think it’s proper.”
Telegrams Seat Out?
Pinned down, Mr. Kefauver
I said he had heard that tele
grams under Mr. Stevenson's
j name had been sent out by the
' Democratic National Committee
" headquarters In Washington in
1 reply to Invitations for speaking
engagements. He was somewhat
! vague about the time the tele
■ grams were sent out.
[ “No telegrams, signed by any
j one outside of the committee,
’ have been sent out by the na
-1 tional committee," Paul M.
■ Butler, Democratic National
‘ Committee chairman, said firmly
in reply. Mr. Butler has insisted
' that he Is entirely neutral, and
[ that he is seeing to it the na
tional committee does not
. espouse the cause of any of the
potential candidates for the
- presidential nomination.
Stephen A. Mitchell, former
national chairman, also denied
the charges, stating he was not
"aware that any such thing hap
pened.” There was no comment
from Mr. Stevenson.
Stevenson in Limelight
. For the last three days, Mr.
1 Stevenson has exclusively oc
cupied the limelight in Chicago.
..following the announcement of
flhis candidacy for the preslden
• tial nomination on Tuesday. The
advent of Mr. Kefauver. and also
of Gov. Averell Harrlman of
’ New York, here to attend the
’ 9100-a-plate fund-raising dinner
. tonight at the Chicago Amphl
i theater, has changed the picture,
giving a semblance of opposition
i to the Stevenson bandwagon.
Gov. Harrlman has maintained
right along he is not a candi
date. Many observers are con
vinced, however, Mr. Harrlman
is anxious for the nomination,
and will jump at it, if he gets
a chance later on. More than
2.500 Democrats, including for
, mer President Truman, will at
tend the dinner tonight, at which
, Mr. Stevenson will be the prtn
, cipal speaker, with Messrs. TTu-
I man, Harrlman and Kefauver all
, also to be heard. The Stevenson
1 speech will be broadcast, starting
[at 11:15 p.m. Washington time.
Big, easy-going, soft-spoken
[ Senator Kefauver admitted at a
I press conference yesterday he
had been encouraged by what
, he had learned about tbe polit
, leal situation since he returned
, from his trip abroad several
! weeks ago. H$ said he had re
ceived “encouragement” from
, voters and party leaders In many
t parts of the country and added
See KEFAUVRE, Page A-3
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jPresident Says
He Won't Quit
Seeking Peace
Report by Dulles
On Geneva Blames
Failure on Reds
j The United States was under a
| pledge by President Elsenhower
I today never to admit failure in
| its quest for an enduring peace
| but any immediate new negotl-
I ations with Soviet Russia were
I ruled out as “foolish.”
The country’s position was out-
I lined by Secretary of State Dulles
I Text of Dulles' Address. Pago A-7
I in a report last night on the
| Geneva conference deadlock.
| “I know that no setback, no
I obstacle to progress will ever
I deter this Government and our
I people from the great effort to i
establish a just and durable;
peace,” the President said in a!
statement relayed by Mr. Dulles.
Never Admit Defeat
“Success may be long In com
ing. but there is no temporal
' force so capable of helping
achieve it as the strength, the;
might, the tpfrit of 165 million
free Americans. In striving
toward this shining goai, this
country will never admit defeat."
Mr. Dulles put the blame for
the frustrating failure of the
conference squarely on the Rus
sians and emphasized that Mr
Eisenhower “fully shares” his
The Secretary frankly ac- 1
knowledged that the meeting of
the Foreign Ministers of the Uni
r ted States, Great Britain and
Prance with Soviet Foreign Min
'■ ister V. M. Molotov had been un
d able to reach any agreements.
- “In fact,” he said in a remark
, ad libbed in his prepared re
’ port, “it didn’t get us anywhere
e at all.”
- The conference deadlock. Mr
g Dulles said, left “many ques-
II tions up in the air." In the
highlight of the report the Sec
retary listed five of these ques
-4 tions and undertook to answer;
d them.
* Threats and Invective
L i The questions and his answers
„ 1. Did the conference end the
. so-called “spirit of Geneva?" Not
1 entirely for the Soviet leaders;
“seem not to want to revert to;
the earlier reliance on threats
r and Invective.”
_ 2. Has the risk of a general
8 war increased? No. nothing ihatl
- happened at the conference to
. change Mr. Elsenhower’s esti
_ mate, after the Big Pour “sum
_ mlt” meeting in July, that war is
5 “less likely.”
3. Will the cold war be re
” sumed in full vigor? Yes, In the
“sense of peaceful competition"
? but Mr. Dulles hoped it would
’• be without “the same hostility
' and animosity which so defiled”
East-West relation in the past.
4. Will the United States have
y to revise its defense and mutual
d security programs? No. because
d the Government never "lowered
* our guard” as a result of Soviet
promises at the “summit” con
e ference.
e End Future Talks
5. Does the failure at Geneva
* mean an end to future negotia
tions with the Russians? No, but
I ‘it would of course be foolish to
[ attempt new negotiations” un
der present conditions.
Mr. Dulles said the Russians
are not yet willing to create "the
-. indispensable conditions for a
- secure peace” and “have Seri
1, ously set back the growth of any
f confidence the free world can
- justifiably place In Soviet prom
e ises.”
o The Secretary spelled out ini
f detail the reasons for failure to
e agree on the main purposes of
r the Geneva Conference—Euro
. pean security and a unified Ger
many, limitation of armament.
3 and development of contacts be
tween the East and West.
1 Despite having agreed at the
. July meeting to consider reuni
. fleation of Germany, the Rus
i sians refused to discuss this
problem seriously because. Mr.
Dulles, said, reunification would
} mean the end of their East Ger
. man puppet regime.
. On disarmament, Mr. Dulles;
. said the Russians wanted the
. benefits of reducing arms but
. were unwilling to submit to safe
[ guards that would make this
, possible.
. The conference failed to reach
: any agreement on freer contacts
[ between the East and West, Mr.
, Dulles said, because “the Soviet
rulers can hardly bring them
: selves to loosen existing thought
_ controls.”
I ROME (NANA).—ltaly, naturally, has produced many ,
- varieties of garlic squeezers, including some that would be (
a gadgeteer’s delight. (
News that the Italians make and eat a great many
kinds of spaghetti also is haYdly startling. But the gadget
. inventors have come up with something worthwhile. It is
• a do-it-yourself spaghetti machine, which produces long |
! strands in 57 (count them) different shapes.
Perhaps indicating that Italian inventors think of
• their stomachs as well as their pocketbooks, two of the most
4 notable recent gadget finds have been a corkscrew guar
t anteed to open bottles without breaking the cork and a
home coffee machine (at $3.50), which rivals the huge, 1
J shining Espresso machines that are a landmark of the (
J country. 1
Self-propulsion is another favorite of the Italian idea
’ men. First, a streamlined little motor scooter literally has t
J put the nation on wheels. Next came the new Flat 600, a «
> mite of a rear-engined car. Latest on the list: A two- <
• seater helicopter to lift the man on the street off the street. i
! ■ i
2 Groups Called
To Camp David
Mob Slays Caliph of Fez
In Sultan's Palace Yard
Follower of Deposed Ruler. Killed
In Bloody Outbreak of Factionalism
RABAT, French Morocco, Nov. 19 UP).—A bloody vendetta
among Moroccan dignitaries left a caliph and his bodyguard
dead and five others wounded in the royal palace courtyard ,
1 The short-lived outbreak occurred as new’ t -ored Sultan
Sidl Mohammed Ben Youssef was inside the dace holding
consultations aimed at bringing
an end to the strife in Morocco.
The famous “Black Guard" of
palace Negro troops dived into
the melee and quickfy cowed the
‘sullen factions—dignitaries whoj
supported deposed Sultan Mou
lllay Ben Arafa and partisans of
Ben Youssef.
Spotted Old Foes
! The fight began when some
. Ben Youssef supporters spotted
■ their old enemies among the;
robed men in the courtyard’
awaiting an audience. Revolvers
and long knives came from be
neath flowing robes.
The dead caliph was Khalifl
Berdadl. a chieftain of the Pasha
of Fez and a Moulay Arafa sup
porter. The wounded included
two tribal caids and three other
Moroccans who had supported
Ben Arafa. Two of the wounded
were reported near death.
A palace spokesman said the
Ben Arafa supporters had not
been invited and had come on
1 their own to seek an audience
and make their peace with Ben
Youssef. The Sultan called off
some of his meetings after the
’jfight and his courtyard was
cleared by the Black Guard.:
;i which collected an array of
No French Involved
No French police were present.
1 only Nationalist Party members
serving as monitors.
! i Meantime, in the outar court
: U. S. Announces
Pad Liaison
. B» the Associated Pres*
The United States today an
. nounced its “military and pollt
> leal liaison” with the five-nation
’ Baghdad pact in the Middle
rj The pact brings together Tur
nkey. Iran. Iraq, Pakistan and
Britain in a northern tier ring
> ing Rus s i a’s southwestern
l boundaries in the Middle East.
The United States has indi-
I cated it may some day join the
[ treaty, but not at this time. Its
• strong support moved one step
forward with today’s announce
ment, which also said United!
States observers are being sent
1 to the pact nations' first meet
[ ing at Baghdad on Monday. j
‘ "The United States hopes that
. this new organization will de
velop increasing strength ena
. bling it to fulfill its defensive
.purpose,” the announcement
; Designated as observers at
| Monday's meeting were Walde
mar Gallman. United States
Ambassador to Iraq; Admiral
' John H. Cassady, United States
Navy commander in the Mediter-
J ranean. and Brig. Gen. Forrest 1
! Carraway.
The State Department named:'
Mr. Gallman to maintain the;
United States’ political link with
’ the pact. The United States'
Army Attache in Baghdad, Col.
Henry P. Tucker, will serve as a
continuing military contact.
Ervin a Grandfather I
Senator Ervin, Democrat of
North Carolina, became a grand
father yesterday when Sam J. 1
Ervin IV was born in Morgan
ton. N. C. The Ervins' first i
grandchild is the son of Sam J. •
Ervin HI, who practices law in ‘
Morganton. and the former 1
Betty Crawford. j
Escape in Style
HONOLULU. Nov. 19 W.—
Two inmates escaped in style !
yesterday from Oahu Prison. 1
They scaled a wall and drove off
lin Warden Joe Harper’s sedan. 1
Home Section
Pages B-1 to B-16
yard, thousand' of Moroccans
waited for a gib pse of the Sul-;
tan. Scuffles £• oke out there 1
from time to time, too. One
i group Jumped on a white-uni
formed Populi r Democratic Party
“policeman,” knocked him down
and kicked him. Overflows of
hot tempers were expected as ex
citement ran high on Ben Yous
sef's return. More such trouble
is likely.
Other violence was reported
in Marrakech. A native police-'
man’s assistant pulled out a
revolver, shot and seriously
; wounded a Moroccan woman
and a man. A crowd quickly
gathered, poured gasoline on the
attacker, and burned him to
Sounds Out Opinion
In his efforts to eliminate ter
rorism and set up a democratic
government under a constitu
tional monarchy, the Sultan has
been sounding out a wide range!
of opinion. Today he talked
with a group of Algerian culemas
(scholars); the Moroccan caid
(local chief) El Layadi; the
Shiek Mohammed Ben Larbl el
Alaoui; women leaders of the!
; Istiqlal ( Independence Party); j
and a delegation from Tetuan,
in the Spanish zone of Morocco,
i The Sultan is looking for a!
cabinet to negotiate a new pact
with Paris to replace the 43-
year-old protectorate over French
I Morocco.
light plane crashed yester
day because the pilot forgot
to pull in his anchor.
Hal Rachal told police he
tied a 200-pound concrete
weight to the tail assembly
of his plane because of
Thursday night's high wind.
Yesterday he taxied from
his parking spot, unaware
he dragging the anchor,
and got 25 feet in the air
before the weight proved too
much and pulled the craft
to the ground.
Mr. Rachal wasn’t hurt,
but the plane was wrecked.
Party Seeks
Ghost Plane
CARLISLE, Pa., Nov. 19 OP).—
| A searching party trudged
through snow today in rugged
mountain terrain, checking a re
port that an airplane may have
crashed during a wintry storm.
“It seems to have been aj
ghost plane,” said Dale Murphy,
Cumberland County civil defense;
co-ordinator. “It came out of
ithin air and vanished into thin i
jair. No one knows where it came i
from and no one knows where it i
was going.”
Mr. Murphy said they received
a number of reports last night of
the plane having been seen fly
ing low in the mountain area 1
and that it appeared to be in 1
trouble. I
A search of the mountain area
about 20 miles from Carlisle In
South Central Pennsylvania was
started on foot after plans to
put planes into the air, were
abandoned because of low vis- ,
Mr. Murphy placed the pos
sible scene of the crash 9 miles
southwest of Mount Holly ,
Springs, in Cumberland County. ,
For a while one plane was be- i
lieved missing in the vicinity. A ,
single engine, four-passenger
private plane that took off from
Reading, Pa., Airport late yes- 1
terday failed to arrive at New
Castle, Del., Airport as sched- 1
But later, Reading Airport offi
cials said the plane changed
course and landed at Hagers
town, Md„ Instead of New Castle.
186,000-Gallon Tank
Os Naphtha Explodes
ROCHESTER, Pa.. Nov. 19 OP).
—A 188,000 - gallon tank of:'
naphtha exploded and burned J
yesterday at the Valvollne Oil),
Co. refining plant in neanbyi|
Freedom. No one was injured. |
Firemen from eight communi
ties restricted the blaze to the
one tank. Some 15 other tanks
containing jet fuel or gasoline—
all inflammable—were endan
gered for a while. 1,
To Preside
Next Week
Star suit Correspondent
GETTYSBURG, Pa., Nov. 19.
—President Eisenhower today
called- meetings °? the National
Security Council and the cabinet
for next week at Camp David in
the Catoctin Mountains, with
many of the Government's top
officials flying there in helicop
jters from Washington.
The security council will con
vene Monday afternoon. The
cabinet will meet Tuesday morn
Mr. Eisenhower and a number
of other persons who will attend
both meetings will spend Mon
day night at Camp David, the
retreat 65 miles from Washing
ton and 20 miles from Gettys
| The list of officials who will
attend the council meeting sug
gested that the session will de
vote considerable attention to
problems raised by the collapse
of the Big Four foreign ministers
, meeting in Geneva.
White House Press Secretary
I James C. Hagerty said, however,
that, as usual, he could not dis
cuss matters which the security
council is handling.
Will Use Four Helicopters
:| Mr. Hagerty announced that
1 three helicopters will be set aside
; to shuttle cabinet members and
'other prominent Government
officials from the helicopter pad
' near the Pentagon to a similar
' landing site within two city
blocks of Laurel cottage, where
• the Security Council and the
' cabinet will meet at Camp David,
i! Vice President Nixon also will
; go to Camp David by helicopter.
• He will be returning from Flor
i ida, however, asd will use a
separate helicopte>—the fourth
devoted to the operation—to lift
' him from the Military Air
Transport Service terminal at
Washington National Airport.
The Camp David meetings
will mark the first sessions of
the Security Council or the cab
inet which Mr. Eisenhower has
attended since he left Washing
ton last August 14 before he suf
fered his heart attack.
During Mr. Eisenhower’s ill
ness Mr. Nixon has presided at
such meetings.
Starts at Pentagon
The airlift, Mr. Hagerty an
nounced. will start at about 1:30
p.m. Monday at the Pentagon
helicopter pad. Among-the of
ficials flying here by helicopter
are Secretary of State Dulles,
Secretary of Defense Wilson. De
fense Mobilization Chief Arthur
S. Flemming. Air Force Gen.
Nathan Twining and Undersec
, retary of State Herbert Hoo
ver, Jr.
The scheduled meetings are
additional indications Mr. Eisen
hower is getting back into rou
tine of his office.
In two sessions with Sec
retary Dulles. Mr. Eisenhower
' is understood to have done con
l siderable marking-up of Mr.
[ Dulles’ original draft for his tele
vision speech last night. And
the President had the idea of
contributing a message of his
own for Mr. Dulles to read on
the air.
' Last night, alter a busy week,
Mr. Eisenhower relaxed over the
first bridge game he has played
since he was stricken. Other
members of the foursome were
dose friends —Gen. Alfred M.
Gruentheri Mr. Eisenhower’s fa
vorite bridge companion during
World War II days; George E.
Allen, a neighbor, funny man
and former Commissioner for
the District of Columbia, and
Dr. Howard McC. Snyder, the
President’s personal physician.
Colombia Pqct Signed
BOGOTA. Colombia. Nov. 19
(J*).—Colombia has signed an
agreement with the United States
guaranteeing future American
investors they can take their
profits out of the country. The
pact, effective Immediately, is
designed to stimulate the flow
of American capital to this
”1 AM THY LAMB”—Twtlvf-year
old Jacklyn Potter of Fort lelvoir has
composed tho words and music of a
hymn that may find its way into tho
Episcopal Church Hymnal. The story
bahind her composition is told on
paga A-10.
Guide for Readers
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Churches - A-8-II Music A-ll
Clussified A-15-23 Obituory A-6
Comics - 8-14-15 Radio-TV ...8-15
Cross-word ..$-14 Real Estoto B-1 -IS
Editorial A-4;Society A-5
Edit’l Articles A-s'Sports —A-13-15
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