' The Weather

Today—Warm and humid with scat- tered thundershowers, high in the up- per 80s. Fair, cooler and less humid at night and Tuesday. Sunday's high 94 at 2:55 p. m.; low, 71 at 5:50 a m. (For details.see Page 20.)

The W




Times Herald

gton Post FINAL

79th Year No. 217


Phone RE. 7-1234 « w

Coprright’ 1956

ashingten Post Compeny


LY 0: : 2966 WTOP Radio

(1500) TV (Ch. 9) FIVE CENTS

Victims of Terror

Rebels Ambushand Kill Cyprus Official, Wite

e:8 bombs at the car—only one exploded—then beat up Ka berry and killed the couple with gunshots at close range. Both were dead in the car when British troops arrived on) the scene to open a widespread) hunt. They ere the first Britons to die here since June 21 and Wrs. Kaberry is the first Brit- ish woman fatality.

4 London dispatch said Prime Minister Anthony Eden summoned senior Cabinet Min isters to his country residence. Chequers, Sunday night for an urgent meeting about the gov- ernment'’s next move in Cyprus

[Eden and his Ministers were thought to be considering among other things the terms of a statement on Cyprus which the government is expected to make in Parliament this week.)

The main issue of the talks today between Templer and Harding was believed to be how long 20,000 British troops must be pinned down on the island to fight the terrorists.

to you who

In Japan Vote


Party. Wins

Principal Contest Lies in Canceling

: :

Message to House Expected Today as Deep Cuts in Funds ‘Disturb’ President

By Robert E. Thompson

International News Service

House Republican Leader Joseph W. Martin Jr. said yesterday President Eisen- hower is “very much dis turbed™ over congressional cuts in foreign aid funds and will send a message to the House today urging resto- ration of his original pro- gram.

The Massachusetts legislator said in an imterview that he is not certain what form the mes sage from the Chief Executive will take

At Gettysburg, White House Press Secretary James C. Hag- erty s only comment on the is sue was that Mr. Eisenhower was not going to do anything about it yesterday.

Martin said he was confident Mr. Eisenhower would make known his feelings on the vital issue before the House votes on two important pieces of for- eign legislation.

One bill, an authorization drafted by HouseSenate con- ferees, would limit overseas military and economic assist- ance for fiscal 1957 to $4 bil- lion.

A second measure, written by


Chalk Signs Contract To Buy CTC

Transit Agreement Goes to Conferees Today to Obtain

Congress Approval

By Karl E. Meyer # Stat Reporter :

New York financier 0.) Roy Chalk penned his name! early yesterday to a $13.5) million sales contract for Capital Transit Co. after weary lawyers worked for nearly 17 hours to prepare the 17-page document.

Signing at 3:21 a. m. for CTC, was President J. A. B. Broad-' water, who formally sold the trouble-ridden transit line to) Cc and his associate, Mor- ris Fox, Washington trucker.

The agreement, which calls for a transfer of all CTC assets and liabilities for $98.6 million in cash with the balance pay- able in 15 years, was drafted and signed in the office of Edmund L. Jones, CTC general counsel.

The contract is contingent upon approval of holders of) two-thirds of CTC stock and! upon congressional granting of | a new franchise to the Chalk- Fox group.

At 2:30 p. m. today, the Chalk-Fox proposals will be

As Capital Transit President


financier 0. Roy Chalk signs a sales contract for CTC.


Ike Sending Plea on Aid,

Martin Says

“Increased | Vigilance’

Is Called for By Politburo

Continued Loyalty To Moscow Pledged; Shift Anncunced

In Polish Cabinet

BERLIN, July 8 U.P)—The Communist Politburo called today for “increased vigi- lance” in East Germany to /prevent an outburst of bread and freedom riots like those \that recently rocked Red Poland.

A Politburo declaration blamed the Polish riots on “a reactionary underground move- ment supported by (foreign agents.” The announcement ap- peared to reflect an uneasy rec- o tion of the “labor revolt” ‘that flared in Red Berlin three ‘years ago.

The East German Politburo i\teok note of the late Premier Josef Stalin's “serious and un- forgivable mistakes.” but warned German Reds not to be misied by the “false argument” that Stalin's tyranfly was a nat- ural outgrowth of the Commu-

By Vic Casamento. Staff Photosrapher J. A. B. Broadwater watches,

Security Study Is Released

nist system. The Politburo also pledged continued allegiance to Mods-

studied by Senate House con- ferees, who will guide the legis- lative phase of granting the! franchise.


Observers here believed the pro-Kremiin statement was dic- tated by the Russians, whose troops are the backbone of Red

. All Kidnap . Leads Fail; 9 . Child’s Fate | Rew' | Cypriot rebels today beat and ishot to death a senior British colonial official and his wife in ) { the boldest attacks of Attempts to Have °** © ; Abductor Leave /paign here . In a later incident tonight, a Baby im 3 Church British serviceman was killed Bring No Response in a gun battle with terrorists

WESTBURY, N. Y " July of Nicosia 8 (‘”—DMrs. Morris Wein-| The attacks came as Gen. Sir berger’s plea that her five-\Gerald Templer, chief of the week-old son's kidnaper British Imperial General Staff,

Gov. Sir. John Harding on child—in a church apparent-|.tens to end the terrorist out ly went unheeded today. break

The mother renewed her| The murdered Briton wass

George P. Kaberry. He and his night, again suggesting that wife, both in their thirties, cieTgymen or news broadcasters were attacked in a roadside collld be reached by the kid-| ambush as they drove along a

5 betweens

y. ~tyy'-« __ Famagusta, a hotbed of ter- rorist activity

Mrs. Weinberger as repeating:| The ambushers hurled three

“Once again, in desperation, we

appeal have our

baby. We beg you to let us have M W Id worse ou

not interfere in our attempts to

get our baby back."}

Stuyvesant Pinnell, Nassau County Chief of Detectives, A B 8 admitted that the investigation rms uy in? into the area’s second pbaby- °

Defense Secretary's blocked. .

“] could give you a glowing | Old GM Connection story of what we're doing and the progress we're making,” “but it would not be true. We have no leads.” )

So speculation grew as to whether little Peter Wein-

4 from his carriage on the rear patio of his parent's substan- tial ranch house on Albemarle rd., was still alive.

has made a concerted effort to reach the kidnaper

Out of the welter of tele-' phone calls, from friend and out. Both came on Friday.

Weinberger has said he thinks the calls were from the kidnaper, but Pinnell reiterated proof, even though the ransom note had contained a code to enable the kidnaper to establish identity appeal for the kidnaper to use a church as a g0-between was made yesterday |

First she suggested that the!

Later she appeared in a TV film, broadcast locally, to beg:

“Please use a church or a clergyman anywhere to make in a collection box ... The clergymen are ail committed to us not to turn over the in- formation to the police... don't want revenge. We want our baby.”

If there was a response, all eoncerned were keeping quiet kidnaper left a note last Wednesday demanding $2000 ransom. One of the telephone calls Friday raised the amount

| NICOSIA, Cyprus, Jily 3 In Doubt ithe 15-month-old. guerilla cam- near Morphou, 25 miles west leave a message—or the arrived to confer with Colonial radio and television appeal to- senior Customs Service official, mountain road northwest of [The United Press quoted some word... The police will Probe Wilson kidnaping in nine months was Pinnell told newsmen today, berger, who disappeared July For four days now the family cratkpot alike, two have stood today that there still was no The 32-yearold mother's!) baby be left at a church today contact with us... Drop a note “Please, please cooperate. We In the Weinberger case, the to

Pinnell revealed today that.

Mrs. Weinberger tried in vain to keep a rendezvous with the kidnaper on Friday. He would not say where, but he con- firmed the fact that she carried $5000 with her

Hungarian Reds

Pardon 11.000

BUDAPEST, July 8 #—The Communist government of Hun- gary announced today it has pardoned more than 11,000 falsely convicted anti-Commu- nists.


Is Cited by Senator Sen. Wayne L. Morsé (D-Ore.))

said yesterday that contracts! signed by Defense Secretary Charlies E. Wilson should be “thoroughly investigated by the Congress.”

He said he “would certainly cast reflection” upon Wilson's qualifications to handle his Cab- inet post “free from conflict of interest.”

Morse, interviewed on the television program “Reporters Roundup,” said President Eisen- hower nominated Wilson, fer- mer General Motors head. “knowing that as Secretary of Defense he would sign hun- dreds of millions of dollars worth of contracts with Gen- eral Motors.”

Morse also said the President had “hurt himself immeasur ably ia going along” with those favoring cuts in Air Force funds.

“Even during World War II,” Morse said, “Dwight Eisenhower wasn t the expert on air power.” He said the President, however, | was “very wise” to rely on ad- vice of air experts during the war

But he added that since Mr Eisenhower has been President, he hasn't followed the air ex- perts. He said the President is “not the first one we should turn to for advice on air power.’

He said the Administration has “economized as far as de fense is concerned at the risk of security.”

Morse described himself as the “Number One political whale” the Administration “is out to harpoon.” The Oregon Democrat is opposed by former Interior Secretary Douglas Mc- Kay in his race for reelection to the Senate

“There isn't any question about the fact that the White House has selected my op ponent.” Morse said. But he said he was “satisfied that the people of Oregon don't propose to let the White House purge a Senator from the State of Oregon.”


Bar Report Would Cut ‘Risk’ Coverage by 75 Pet.

By Murrey Marder Staff Reporter

Of ‘No-War’ Clause the House Ap ~-4 Ns provides that if . to grant the new BULLETIN billion for the same programs. (company a franchise “substan-| TOKYO, July 9 Gionday) | ™r. Eisenhower asked Con- tially” in the form outlined in| (> —FPrime Minister Ichire S*** to provide $49 billion for a i7-page annex to the sales' Hatoyama’s Conservatives foreign aid, but later stated he contract, the agreement is won renewed control of the would accept $4.4 billion as the voided. upper house of Parliament to *5solute minimum = If the proposed sale is not} A major reform of the Fed-/tion, just last Friday, however, day, but their chances of re- | Martin said the $4 billion au- completed by Aug. 14, when eral: security-risk system by|began moving opposite to the gaining the two-thirds thorization measure probably CTC’, congressional franchise limiting all the programs to/study’s major finding, namely majority needed to speed Would slip through the House is due to expire, the contract sensitive jobs and assuring)reduction of jobs covered by rearmanent by revising the (Wit5out a fight, although the' would authorize the District fairer treatment to employes security screening. constitution were still in Sief Executive is not satisfied Commissioners to issue up to|was urged yesterday in a spe-| On Capitol Hill, the Adminis- doubt. with it. three 30-day temporary operat-|cial legal study. tration supported legislation to

ithe House Appropriations Com- provide

The veteran Republican said | rmits to CTC. " ' , seed the Paderal fenatewed TOKYO, July 9 (Monday) @ leaders of both parties hope to pay Ses pce 7 A 75 per cent cut-back in the|re-extend the Federal Smpioye

The governing Liberal Dem- /mcrease the appropriations bill |¢; ocravic Party took an early lead Where it at least equals the “standny”

today in partial returns from yesterday's cilections,


Unofficial returns gave the government 23 seats in House of Councillors to 14 for the Socialist opposition and 3 for Independents. Contests in S7 districts remain undecided.

There was little doubt that the Liberal Democrats would win a majority of the upper house The question was whether they would win the two-thirds necessary to drop a “ne war” clause from the Con- stitution adopted during the Allied occupation of Japan.

The early returns indicated that the vote of the Independ- ents would decide whether the Government could muster the two-thirds. opposed to rearmament.

Japan already has a smallcorded atmospheric changes hours. The campers ranged in Army, Navy and Air Force, or- with indicated another nuclear age from 9 to 16.

ganized as “self<iefense forces.” Full-scale rearmament depends on an amendment to the con- stitution.

Bright skies made bathing beaches more attractive than

‘polling places for many voters,

and balloting was siow in most parts of the country. The total turnout was 231.095.8699. or 622 percent of the 51 million eligi- ble voters.

authorization.” He said tHe House bipartisan

which leadership still has not decided This

are expected to determine how | how much of a fight it will wage favored by District Commi

quickly Japan can rearm for = the appropriations bill sj cuts.

Earlier. party leaders had in- dicated they might not wage

the a foreign aid fight in the House,| missioner’s concern.”

where bitter debate raged two weeks ago during consideration of the original authorization bill before it went to House- Senate conference.

The talk on Capito! Hill over the weekend had been that the House would let the appropria- tiers bill go through wncon-| tested in hopes that the Senate would restore the money asked by Mr. Eisenhower.

Shock Indicates | New H-Bomb Test

TOKYO, July 9 Ofoenday) &

The Socialists are The Japanese Weather Observa- ing a least one cabin and ma-

tory said its instruments re-

device had been exploded to day. but it could not be deter- mined whether it was American or Russian

A spokesman said the “con- cussion wave” was first record. ed at 6:15 a. m. (5:15 p. m. EDT Sunday.) The shock pattern was the same as those registered on May 21 when the United States dropped the first H-bomb im the current Bikini tests.

oR Pelice Hunt fer Belvoir GI

When a Guy

N. ¥ Dally News Service NEW YORK, July 8—From Washington, the police teletype flashed a fearsome 13 - state


old a chihuahua dog at the price | wanted on the tirst said Mr. Hioyd J.

Chubbs, 1360 Congress st. se.

Sell anything faster—house- hold pets or kitchen sets— through The Washington Post and Times Herald—reaching 382,000 families daily, more than any other paper in town. Simply phone—

“My want ad


alarm today—a slim, 6 foot 2 ‘Army sergeant apparently berserk, had flown out of the Capital “to kil] his wife.”

New York police were alerted because the desperado was be- ‘lieved headed for Newark Ailir- port and then some piace in Manhattan.

The airport was turned up- side down. Police found a soldier. answering the fugitive's

|description had slipped in at 15:15 a. m.—three hours before

the warning. From there he had taken a bus into Manhattan and ¥v .

Washington authorities could

RE. 7-1234 i

not’ provide a New York ad-

' a!

Oh, the Things That Can Happen Goes to See His Wife

dress but they did say the! soldier was carrying a camera’ case. Nobody knew what was in it—might be a gun or even a bomb

At 537 W. 148th st from Ft. Belvoir, Va. for the first time in two months. 34+ year-old ist Sgt. Percy L. Merr?- weather, 588th Engineers Bat- talion, was calmly talking to his wife. Mildred, 30.

Suddenly. a woman neighbor burst in and .cried: “Millie! Millie' We just heard over the air that your husband is going to kill you.” .

“First thing I heard of it,” | Merriweather said mildly.

Merriweather got to thinking. | He'd put 14 years in the Army,

including action in Italy, and| : hurt



loose talk like that might his career



He called a radio station and said “I'd like to eradicate that report.” .

“Where's Millie’” a reporter


“Right now. she's cooking supper for me. and it smelis awful good.”

Then he put her on, and’ Millie couldn't say enough nice things about her man.

“He is very kind and con-

siderate.” she said. “Every time |

he comes home on leave, he brings he thinks might look good on me, or I might a .

That's what the camera case


Polaroid camera.


clause which would'curity programs was recom-

the sale did not materialize. tee on the Federal Loyalty-Se- emergency proposal is curity Program, of the Associa-

oner Robert E. McLaughlin.|.New York. “We do not expect to have the sale fall through,” said Fox. “bu* we appreciate the Com- present non-military security

Here the sales franchise

© The new company pledges national security,” | “gradual conversion” to an all--™@" group of legal analysts bus transit system within 7 “=4mimously decided.

are the highlights of less than 1,500,000." contract and proposed| But the limitation


the national security,” they said, the Nation's security watch “would not be diluted” Flood Washes Out +H Camp in Ohio fit proportionately. —— id A $100,000 grant from the NEWARK, Ohio, July 8 ®—A pund for the Republic financed + | t j dad or rooning 115 children for four Dom Ss = The Committee said research uties, Newark Police, firemen that data was obtained from ‘rom two nearby communities 150 official &nd private a and many volunteer workers sons, including Attorney n- totaling 4% inches in two staff, are being published in a hours caused flooded roads, 300-page book by Dodd, Mead swept away culverts and flood- and Co. a Administra-

by trying to watch everyone, flash flood tonight swept the study, which was started 18

‘was conducted with the pub- battled raging waters to bring eral Herbert Brownell Jr. The ed many basements in farm) The Eisenhower

That would reduce the num-| Q : ber of workers affected by the|fect of a Supreme Court deci-| month held machinery from six million “to that the basic 1950 security law was aimed only at jobs affect- and

enhance rather than lessen the|¥4s improperly applied by this the nine-| Administration to non-sensitive

Fox said he had “no objec-'number of persons covered by|Security Program to workers in. to the addition of aithe Government's civilian se-)/non-sensitive as well r: enera establish a public authority if mended by the Special Commit-| Brownell said this law could - unti Government Se- s-\tion of the Bar of the City of curity Commission can present jits findings.

That law would nullify the ef-

tive jobs. Attoney used for the the 12-member


sion which last

Ing “national security”


As a result, the Administra- tion has halted security suspen-

sions from non-sensitive jobs

Such jobs represent about 80

per cent of the Federal civilian employment of 23 million. The recommendations of the legal group's study, written be- fore the Supreme Court acted, would go greatly beyond the

See SECURITY, Page &, Col. 1

Story of Marilyn's Romance. Page 21

Pa Keeping Well z; Kiigatien Movie Guide Music Obitueries Parsons Pearson Picture Page Sok olsky Sports TV- Radio 3) Weather 20 Women’s .21-22

Alsops Amusements City Life Classified Crossword 32 District Line 34 Dixon 5 Events Today 20 Federal Diary '9 Financial


Herblock Horoscope

30 30 20

j }


power in Germany.

At the same time, the Com- munist radio announced the dismissal of one Red Polish cabinet member and the demo- tion of another, apparently as a result of the Poznan riots. | Telephoned reports from Poz- nan said a Communist com-

/)mission is continuing a round

jup of rioters and erring Red \officials which is believed so ifar to have netted some 3000 |persons. No date has been set for their trial.

Communist courts are ex- pected to deal summarily with the prisoners. Red Poland's President Alexander Zawadski )said Saturday that the “sub- versive agents” he blamed for jthe rioting will get their “just punishment.”

The Red‘ regime's Cabinet

shakeup eliminated Motor In- dustry Minister Julian Tokar- ski's job and merged his Min- istry with the Engineering In- dustry Ministry. Engineerin (Industry Minister Roman delski was demoted to deputy chief of the merged Ministry under former Power Industry Minister Boleslaw Jaszczuk. S. Zadrzynski, who had been Jaszczuk’s deputy in the Power Industry Ministry, was ap- pointed acting minister in his place.

Foreign observers linked the shakeup with last month's riots because they were touched off by a strike at an engineering plant in provincial Poznan. Red officials in Poland acknowl edged making “bureaucratic errors” in dealing with the strikers’ demands.

The Politburo in Red Berlin said the Poznan riots “proved that the enemies of peace will use all means to fight the cam- paign to lessen international tension.” | The Politburo warned that it would be a mistake to assume that criticism of the Kremiin’s “Down with Stalin” campaign by Communists outside Russia represents a threat to the Reds’ unity against the rest of the world.

h possi _| By concentrating on jobs “in- Pa ee 8 ble exten volving substantial danger to See TRANSIT, Page 6, Col. 4 land the country’s tradition of individual liberty would bene- through Camp Ohio, a 4H Club months ago. The work was car- camp in central Ohio, destroy- rieq on, the Committee said. The State Highway Patrol,|licly-piedged assistance of the Licking County Sheriff's dep- Eisenhower Administration, and the children to high ground. findings, made, only in the There were no casualties. Rain name of th® Committee and and village homes. The youths had arrived at

the camp only this morning to Ag Political Ceonventi Near

begin a two-week session. Most of them were from farm com- munities nearby.

Resort Weather

By Warren Duffee United Press Congress begins what may be its last two weeks today, with several thorny issues barring the way to adjournment and the

| |

Be sl} | tet topes 4

wen, ac

for the week.

The more optimistic congres sional leaders set their sights on the weekend of July 21 for the

some were looking for the wind

| 4 2 rush to .the political convgn- adjournment of the second ses- ch a tions. sion of the 84th Congress. But 4 )

The House takes up the com-, promise bill to authorize $4,014, 000,000 in foreign aid spending


$3.4 billion for the program. |The appropriation measure is certain to provoke a sharp floor



(D-Ky.) and

up as late as Aug. 4. The latter date would give Democratic Congressmen just

‘and the related bill to put up one week and Republicans two

weeks befare the opening of

their national conventions on Aug. 13 and Aug. 20, respect


of controversal

amount M. Kilgore (D-W. Va.). But the lation still awaiting Senate and



Congress Begins ‘Last Two Weeks’; Several Thorny Issues Are Pending

compromise foreign aid author-|Hodse action as the reason for ization bill is high on its agenda

their pessimism.

Presidential News Secretary James C. Haggerty hinted at yesterday that President Eisenhower may make a last-minute appeal to- day against crippling cuts in the foreign aid bill.

Mr. Eisenhower originally re- quested $49 billion for program. The House cut this to $3.8 billion and the Senate to $4.5 billion. Since then, how- ever, the House Appropriations Committee voted to trim the ‘total to $3.4 billion. The Chief ‘Executive has termed the 45 billion authorized by the Sen-

‘late the minimum necessary to

protect national! security Almost certain to provoke

‘See ADJOURN, Pore 6, Col 5


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ithe effects of the strike.

CLEVELAND, July 8 Steel Magazine figured today the Nation’s economy lost $250 million last week because of the steel strike

The loss includes sales that werent made, wages that weren't paid and the expense of closing down stecimak ing facilities.

“In addition is the incalulable loss in missed opportunities to sell goods and services to the 490.000 strikers and to the thousands already laid off in dependent industries,’ the weekly publication reported “The average weekly loss in purchasing power, potential savings and taxes is nearly $100 a week per steelworker.”


out every additional day of the strike, encompassing more peo- ple and snowballing the losses, the magazine noted Railroaders and truckers serving steel plants were among the first hit with early layoffs Merchants will feel the strike more severely as cash in

Users of and heavy

structural shapes plates are, feeling Pract ically no inventories of these

products could be built, Stee! said. Demands for them has been so great that supplies were used as fast as they were re- ceived. As a result, not even an early settlement would pre vent a further pinch on them

The structural steel! shortage has been so acute that some fabricators have been taking Eurppean steel, the weekly said, adding that the price of such steel is about 60 per cent above that of domestic struct. urals

So steelmaking was poss! ble Aspite the strike, Steel said. A few producers are not under contracts with the Unit ed Steelworkers, a few produc ers’ tcentracts do not expire now, and some producers have been given contract extensions

In the week ended July 8 production of steel for ingots and castings was 344,665 net tons, 14 per cent of national! capacity. Before the strike, the industry was opera@ing at 93.5 per cent of capacity, turning out 2.301.870 tons


GETTYSBURG. July 8—Pres- ident Eisenhower today round- ed out his first week of con- valescence here with his grand- children on the back porch of the farmhouse




| Jury Acquits Man

| Hagerty

with Mr.

Grandson David, 8. was re ported to be fighting the Civil War with more toy tin soldiers than there were men in the Battle of Gettysburg

Press Secretary James C said: “I have no idea which way the war is going.”

Late this afternoon, David accompanied by his family, packed up his troops for the drive back to Washington

Hagerty told reporters he has had no further talk of “politics” Eisenhower and he

In Gun Slaying

MONTEREY, Va., July 8 Glen B. Fink, 67-year-vid re- tired lumberman, was acquitted by a jury Saturday of charges growing out of the fatal shoot- ing of a Staunton man April 22

The jury had been instructed by Judge William S. Moffett to find the defendant guilty of voluntary manslaughter or clear him

Originally, Fink had been charged with first degree mur- der in the death of Russell W Painter, worker whose wife is Fink's niece. Fink admitted the slay- ing but claimed acted in self-defense when Painter tried to force entry into his home after a quarrel the previous night


RODIN JEWELS Will be qlesed Wednesdars and Seater- Gave during July and Avacest. Now is the time te Oring in rear jewe'rr. watehes and eliver that need repairing


_ more lebeure te de carefal siue veur patrenage and yeu : fine summer

R opis wet SOR ljth Bt a n.¢

wwerwewrwowes we Today's a la Carte | LUNCHEON SPECIAL!

Broiled Fresh Mackerel

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The effects of the strike fan.

the | steel“vorker’s pocket runs low. |

Staunton construction,

(pe + > e e > .

Striking steelworkers

in McKeesport,


PP #

Week’s Strike Loss Figue ed » ie



These footnotes to the week s ‘national news havc gathered by reporters

Washmmgton Post and Herald,

heen of The


Senate testimony gon chiefs that an ax ing knife trim fiscal

by Penta makes it appear rather than a prun will be needed to 1958 spending pro-

Ike’s Grandson Enacts Battle of Gettysburg

Jeanne Rogers S'af Reporter

still refused to confirm or deny interpretations of a Friday po- litical chat that the President intends to keep his hat in the ring for a second term of office

On Monday, the President will confer here with assist- ants Sherman Adams and Dil- lon Anderson, the latter - his representative on the National Security Council Although NSC meetings usually are held on Thursdays, Hagerty said he knew of no plans to hold such a session here

Hagerty stated flatly that the President doesn't have a mecting scheduled with Repub- lican National Committee Chair- man Leonard Hall. He added the President hasn't been in communication recently with Hall “in any way, shape or form.”

The President, Hagerty said, still plans to return to Wash ington “a few days” before his trip to Panama for a meeting with the heads of American states. This probably will be shortly after July 15

Many Va. Motorists

50c Shy on Renewals

RICHMOND, July 8 ®—Note to several hundred Virginia motorists: You't? have to shell out another 50 cent¢ before you get that renewal of your driv- ing license from the Division of Motor Vehicles

Officials here say they're still receiving many renewal applications accompanied by 50 cents. The price of a renewal went up to $1 on July 1.

register for surplus U.

Associated Press S. feed supplies.

Post Seripls

grams down to the level the Administration wants

Last year, the uniformed heads of the Army, Navy and Air Force tried to get Admin istration approval for about $41 billion for fiscal 1957. But Pentagon civilian bosses and the Budget Bureau cut this down more than $6 billion.

Army Gen. Maxwell Tay- lor, Air Force Gen. Nathan F. Twining and the Navy's Adm Arieigh A. Burke have said these “austere” budgets must be boosted in the vear start- ing next July t. Defense Sec retary Charlies F Wilson agrees. but he is talking in terms of a $1 or $2 billion in- crease

Taylor, however. wants $12 billion: Burke, $13 billion and Twining $23.6 billion—a whopping total of $48.6 bil- lion. This would be nearly $14 billion more than the Admin istration approved for fiscal 1957. It indicates Wilson and Co. will be cutting back more than twice as much as they lopped off last year

Endiess topic of Washine- ton debate is the influence of Cabinet strong-man. Secre- tary of the Treasury George M. Humphry. Federal offi- cials are telling this one as the latest chapter in Hum- phrey's economy-first sara:

At a recent meeting with the President, Humphrey ar- gued, “It's just as” important for a nation te balance its budget as for a housewife to balance the family budeet. It's just as simple as that.”

Replied Mr. Eisenhower, “What does the lady of the house do if the eldest son has polio?”


Communist Poland is ex- pected to make another bid to buy wheat here as soon as Congress passes the Admin-

| istration bill to remove bar-

riers to purchases of Govern- ment-owned surpluses by So- viet satellites. Passage is con- sidered virtually certain. Rea- son Poland is buying here rather than ‘in Canada or Brazil is to forestall any moves shut off her sale of hams and other products to

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Ax Job Needed ... Ike Poses One New Bid for Wheat?...‘Sir Hubert’

focused new attention on a report issued last January by the Budget Burean on the Na- tion’s outmoded air traffic control system. The advisory group making the report asked “urgent action” to pre- vent mid-air collisions. By implication, if not directly, the report chided the Gev-

| ernment for failing to act in

a situation already dangerous and steatlily worsening.

Whatever the Government has done, if anything, te put the report's recommendations into effect. the Budcet Bu- reau has not yet even crant- ed money te nay for the re- port itself. The study was financed by Laurence 5S. Rockefeller, the New York business executive, who has a long standing interest in air safety.

a >

In the week's most elegant typo, Sen. Herbert H. Hum- phrey (D-Minn.) came out as “Sir Hubert” in the index to Reporter Robert J. Dono- vans “Eisenhower: The In- side Story.”

. > >

Aviation circles expect the Russian air chiefs will return Gen. Twinine’s visit around Labor Day. That's when the national aircraft shew is scheduled annually. This vear it will be in Oklahoma City.

ee ee = ——


fall of 1957.

Fairiax School Plans

Menaced by Steel S trike

- The impact of the steel strike which entered its second week! yesterday has not yet caught up with building construction in the Washington area but, ac- cording to officials, it will in two or three weeks.

The most serious trouble. be-

\yond the inconvenience and ex-

pense of delays, is in the Fair- fax County school system. Any

‘i\delay in completion of build. lings now getting under way _may force a further doubling up of students in the fall of 1957, iJ. Hi. ‘tendent of schools said yester- day.

Rice, assistant superin-

Other school officials in the

‘area, although not happy with threatened delays in construc-

tion, think that their systems will not be seriously affected unless the strike lasts a mogth or more.

As far as construction proj-| ects other than schools are con- cerned, Robert A. Moyer, presi- dent of the Construction Con- tractors’ Council, said yester- day. “It will be two .or three weeks before the strike is felt here. In like manner, it will be two or three weeks after the strike is over before we feel that, too.”

New Projects Hit

He pointed out that the un- certainty of the new price for steel and the unpredictability of delivery dates will make con. tractors hesitante to bid on new projects. For projects now well under way, he said most con- tractors had the needed steel on hand or in sight. However, on those buildings for which ground is just being broken there is no stockpile of steel and slow downs will come more quickly.

The only major project of the Federal Government under con- struction in Washington, the new Senate Office Building, will not be affected by the strike Officials at the Capitol said Friday that all the steel re- quired for the building has been delivered or is in the yard

Construction by the