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Mostly cloudy today with high near 70. Cloudy with occasional light rain likely tonight and tomorrow. Low tonight about 60. cFull report on age A-2.) Midnight, 62 6 a.m. —61 10 a.m. ...65 2 a.m. —_63 8 a.m. .—62 11 a.m. .—68 4 a.m. —61 9 a.m._63 Noon_68 m . . .. . . .. ... .. . .... ......... ...,.. ... -.. .. . . _ 4 Guide for Readers Pace Amusements .B-16 Church News A-8-10 Classified ..A-ll-17 Comics _A-18-19 Editorial _A-6 Editorial Articles A-7 1 Page Lost and Found.A-3 Obituary_A-4 Radio _A-19 Real Estate..B-l-13 Society, Clubs B-13 Sports_B-14-15 97th Year. No. 283. Phone ST. 5000 ** WASHINGTON, D. C., SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1949—THIRTY-SIX PAGES. An Associated Press Newspaper City Home De'lvery. Daily and Sunday. SI "0 a Month; when 6 <5 Sundays, $1.30. Nlant Final Edition, $1.30 and $1.40 per Month. V^-IllAv A Q Reds Take Over Can!onrAdvance Near Hong Kong More Than 32,000 British Troops on Guard at Frontier By Iht Associated Press HONG KONG, Oct. 15.— Chinese Communist conquerors walked into Canton today. Their spearheads shot beyond the late Nationalist capital toward the boundaries of Britain's crown col ony of Hong Kong. The pro-Communist newspaper Wen Wei Pao said green-clad Red troops “completely liberated” Canton this morning after an “orderly and peaceful” entrance Into the South China metropolis, cradle of the revolution that over threw the imperial Manchus. Hong Kong was flooded with reports of Canton’s occupation. But full details were not avail able because normal communica tions have not been restored. Communist troops slashed down the Canton-Kowloon Railway lead ing to the mainland borders of the crown colony. Hong Kong calmly awaited the approach of the Reds, expected sometime to night. No trouble was expected. Rail Town Occupied. Military dispatches reported the Communists occupied the big East River rail town of Sheklung, 35 miles southeast of Canton, early today. By midmorning they were at Cheungmiktau, another rail town only 20 miles from the British frontier. Unconfirmed reports said Com munist guerrillas had occupied several points along the 14-mile border. More than 32.000 British troops were on guard in a broad security belt just south of the frontier. They were backed with tanks, ar tillery. naval power and air cover. Nationalist troops garrisoning the Kowloon border last night began withdrawing in the familiar pattern just enacted by Canton's defenders and before that at Shanghai, Nanking and many another city. They fled west ward, apparently hoping to escape by sea. Fate of 80,000 Unknown. The fate of the 80,000 Nation alist troops who had garrisoned Canton was not known. The city’s fall imposed a virtual news black out on the progress of their re treat. Communist claims probably will be the first word on how success ful the Reds were in trapping them. The bulk of the garrison fled West frpm Canton. Only a few succeeded in escaping by boat down the Pearl River to Hainan Island and Formosa. As Nationalist South China died. Acting President Li Tsung-jen pledged to “fight to the finish' from the new refugee capital at interior Chungking. He talked about a counteroffensive against the Reds in the great southwest. Word of the Communist entry of Canton came from the Chinese customs office and Chinese press dispatches. Telephone communi cations with Canton were out. (The last dispatch filed from Canton was written yesterday before the Reds entered. It was delivered 17 hours later.) Red Laws Posted. Chinese banking circles here re ceived reports by secret radio that Communist underground agents appeared on Canton streets last night. They posted temporary laws to be observed by the 1.000, 000 population. These reports said citizens re (SeTcHIN aT Page™ A-2. V Man Kills 2 Policemen With Their Pistols By the Associated Press ST. LOUIS, Oct. 15.—A prisonei disarmed and killed two policemer at headquarters in suburban Over land late last night. The prisoner escaped after the shooting, but was captured about 1 a.m. today after an all-night search in which scores of police men took part. He offered no re sistance when he was taken intc custody at a house in St. Louis. Police Chief Brown Hairgrove ol Overland identified the man aj John D. Johnson, 26. a Negro. Victims of -the shooting were Sergt. Pelham C. Scott, 48, and Patrolman Edward C. Juettemeyer 30. Sergt. Scott died en route tc a hospital. Mr. Juettemeyer died about two hours later. Police said Johnson grabbed Sergt. Scott’s revolver from its holster, ran outside after a police clerk scuffled with him, and emp tied the weapon at Mr. Juette meyer. The patrolman fell, mor tally wounded, and Johnson took his gun and shot down Sergt. Scott when the sergeant ran out aide, police reported. Johnson and another man had been brought to the station to be booked on a car theft charge. The other prisoner did not try to escape. Plane Crashes in Norway OSLO, Norway, Oct. 15 (/P).—A British plane crashed into Veden Mountain near Mandal, at Nor way s southern tip, today and three Britons and a Norwegian were believed killed. The accident waa blamed on a thick fog. Future of Communists in U. S. May Lie in High Court Appeal Daily Worker, Party Official Say Conviction Will Not Drive Members Underground By the Associated Press NEW YORK, Oct. 15.—Eleven j of the Nation’s top Communist leaders were behind bars today with their Communist Party in America facing a fight for its life. They were convicted yesterday as plotters of violent revolution against the country they professed to love. The historic verdict, which de fense lawyers said would be promptly appealed, cast a heavy shadow over the future of the Communist Party in this country. However, the Communist Daily Worker of New York said the party “has not been outlawed” and that the American people would defend its “absolutely con stitutional right” to continue to function In an editorial for its week-end edition, the Worker said “pro Fascist forces” would use the decisions for “further assaults” on American liberties, and added: “The press is already saying that this verdict outlaws the Com munists Party, but this is not --- true. All such talk is intended to frighten the people.” Miss Elizabeth Gurley Flynn, a national party committee mem ber, denied that the verdict would drive Communists underground. She said the party will still “oper ate as usual.” But some reaction in Washing ton was that the verdict put the party outside the confines of law. There also were demands for stronger crackdowns on Commu nism. It appeared that the customary appeals would forestall the hour of decision for the Communist Party. The final say rests with the Supreme court. The Smith Act, under which the 11 were tried, may come in for review by the Supreme Court. Passed in 1940, it makes it a crime to advocate the violent overthrow of the United States Government. Leveled at the 30-year-old Com munist Party for the first time, the statute brought its leaders face to face with the possibility of up l See~oOMMUNISTS~Page~A^37) Hungary Hangs Rajk And 2 Co-Defendants In 'Tito Plot' Case Executions Carried Out Soon After Appeal Court Confirmed Convictions By the Associated Press BUDAPEST, Oct. 15. —Laszlo Rajk, 40, Hungary's former No. 2 Communist, died on the gallows today for treason. A Foreign Ministry spokesman, announcing Rajk's death, said two other men sentenced with the former foreign minister also were hanged. All three had confessed abjectly before a five-judge Peo ples’ Court that they plotted to overthrow Hungary’s Communist regime with American help and substitute for it a government which would knuckle under to Premier-Marshal Tito of Yugo slavia. Their trial ended September 24. The death sentences were con firmed only yesterday by the Court of Appeals. The same court last July confirmed the life sentence imposed on Josef Cardinal Minds zenty on treason charges. tlpheaval Follows Trial. The Rajk trial was followed by an immediate upheaval against Yugoslavia among Hungary’s Com inform neighbors. Russia, five days after the trial ended, scrapped her 20-year mutual aid treaty with Tito, citing the evidence and con fessions adduced in the Rajk trial. Other Cominform countries took the same step. A purge, attributed by some sources to the testimony in the Rajk case, is now going on in Czechoslovakia. (Tito’s government declared the evidence was faked and the Americans named in the testi mony unanimously denied any connection with the alleged plot.) i Rajk, who once headed Hun gary's police as the nation’s In terior Minister, refused to ask for clemency, but his defense attorney took the plea to the Court of ■ See HUNGARY. Page A-2.i Small Hurricane Moving Northward in Caribbean By the Associated Press MIAMI, Fla., Oct. 15.—A small tropical hurricane was expected to continue creeping northward during the day, but it offered no threat to land. The storm, with winds up to 85 miles an hour near the center, was located at 5 a.m. about 610 miles southwest of Bermuda. At that time it apparently was remaining almost stationary, the Weather Bureau here said, but was ex pected to progress in a very slow northerly movement for the next 12 to 18 hours. Heavy rains and squalls extend outward 200 miles to the east and north of the disturbance. 9 Shipping in the path of the | storm was advised to use caution. Czech Political Purge To Continue, Prague Newspapers Declare Aim to Liquidate Hostile Elements and Imperialist Agents, Red Press Says CZECH ‘LITTLE PEOPLE’ Dis appear by Thousands in Reds' Purge. Page A-2. By the Associated Press PRAGUE, Oct. 15.—The con trolled press declared today police roundups and political purges will continue in Czechoslovakia “until hostile elements and imperalist agents are liquidated.” The state ment obviously was government inspired. Published on front pages, it purported to explain the happen ings of the last 10 days during which thousands have been ar rested and sent into forced labor. Other hundreds have been dis missed from their jobs. These things h^ve been done, the state ment declared, to protect the na tion against "agents of foreign powers.” Lies Charged to Foreign Press. These foreign powers were identified as the Western “im perialists” and Yugoslavia. The official press agency issued the article for internal and for eign broadcast and captioned it: “Answer to Liars.” The foreign press, the article said, was invent ing lies about the recent police roundups to hide the “beauty” of life here. It said Czechoslovakia’s Com munist government had to clean house after the plotting against this country had been exposed in last month’s trial of Laszlo Rajk in Budapest. Rajk, former No. 2 Communist in Hungary, was con victed of plotting to overthrow the Budapest regime with the help of American agents and substitute a regime subservient to Premier Marshal Tito of Yugoslavia. He was executed today. At the same time the govern ment extended its drive for the confiscation of private business. The official Gazette announced that nine more export firms and 22 wholesale enterprises had been seized for nationalization. Simi lar confiscations were ordered by the Ministry of Industry and Health to apply to Czechoslovak mineral springs and spas. The official Gazette also an <See CZECH, Page A-2.) German Paratroopers Reunion is Forbidden By the Associated Press HANNOVER, Germany, Oct. 15, —A planned reunion of former German paratroopers, scheduled to take place at Wesel today and tomorrow, was banned today by the British commissioner of lower Saxony. About 60 men, all members of the Green Devil Division which invaded Crete early in the war, had arranged to attend the re union. Burglary Suspect Shot Fleeing With Goods Carrying Price Tags A policeman shot a fleeing burglary suspect In the back early i this morning, critically wounding him, after the man refused to halt, police reported. The shooting took place near the Central Library at Eighth and K streets N.W. after Police Pvts. Kenneth M. Trundle and Leonard M. Johnson saw a man carrying a bundle of clothes with price tags flying in the breeze. Pvt. Trundle said he jumped from the scout car and shouted for the man to stop, but in stead he ran around the library building. The policeman said he fired his revolver into the air three times as a warning, but when the sus pect kept running—and was be ginning to get away—he fired one shot at the man's back. The wounded man was removed to Emergency Hospital. He was identified as Arthur Jordan. ?9, colored, of the 900 block of Sixth street N.W. Police later learned that Hearns (clothing store, 806 Seventh street (N.W., had been broken into by some one who smashed a plate glass door. Police said the clothes, valued at $157, were the ones car ried by Gordon. Pvts. Trundle and Johnson re ceived the Policeman of the Month awards in July for their rescue of an Army private who threat ened to jump from the top floor of the Willard Hotel. The two policemen talked to the soldier until they were close enough to pull him back from the railing. Lucas May Try Again Today for Vofe on DP Bill New Opposition Move Due on Recommitting Measure Till January BULLETIN Opponents of the displaced persons bill were gaining ground in the Senate today in their efforts to have the measure laid aside until January. It was still undecided whether the post ponement vote would come today or Monday, but one supporter of the bill conceded the opposi tion probably would win. By J. A. O'Leary A sharply divided Senate carried its fight over the displaced persons bill into a Saturday session today, with the adjournment of Congress still tied up by this and two other major issues. The first test of strength on the DP measure will come on an op position move to send it back to the Judiciary Committee until January, but there is no certainty a vote can be reached before next week. Even if the displaced persons bill was out of the way, leaders could not adjourn until the two houses reach some agreement on a farm bill and on the big na tional defense appropriation measure, which is deadlocked by a dispute over the size of the Air Force. Both Parties Split. Both major parties in the Sen ate are split over the issue of whether to liberalize the displaced persons law to let more war refu gees come to the United States, and each side is trying to have the test vote come when it be lieves most of its adherents will be present. The opponents, led by Senator Cain, Republican, of Washington and Eastland, Democrat, of Mis sissippi. wanted to vote late yes terday on the recommittal mo tion. Senate Majority Leader Lucas of Illinois proposed the vote be taken at 4 or 6 p.m. today but Senator Langer, Republican, of North Dakota, an opponent, ob jected and the Senate quit for the night with no agreement. Senator Lucas may renew efforts to get an agreement today. Senator Taft, Republican, of Ohio spoke out yesterday in sup port of the bill, which would let an additional 134,000 refugees en ter the United States. "It is extremely important that action be taken now," he said. Leaders Want Showdown. If the motion to recommit wins, the fight would be over until Jan uary. If it fails, the opposition could continue to debate amend ments to the measure all next week. Administration leaders have indicated they do not want to adjourn without a definite slow down on the bill. Minority Leader Wherry, in denying there is a filibuster over the bill, which was taken up for debate Thursday, pointed out there are Republicans and Demo crats on both sides of the issue. Chairman McCarran of the Ju diciary Committee, who opposed action on the bill at this session, iwas in Europe studying the prob lem when the committee voted, 7 to 3, to report the measure with out , recommendation. Senator McCarran repeated his opposition | in a speech read for him yester day by Senator Johnson, Demo crat, of Colorado. : McCarran Asks Quick Action To Curb Immigration I ROME, Oct. 15 (jP).—Senator l McCarran, Democrat, of Nevada said today the United States is virtually wide open to thousands of dangerous aliens and urged a speedy tightening of immigration controls. “Present immigration methods permit the entry of many thou l sands who are prejudicial to our way of life,” the Senator said in an interview. Senator McCarran said he had been told by an immigration ex pert that fully 75 per cent of the 90,000 displaced persons who en tered the United States since the war were recent infliltres from iron curtain areas and others who did not properly belong to the DP 1 group. Late News Bulletin 90 Pet. Parity Wins Senate and House conferees on the farm bill voted, 11 to 3, today to keep price supports at 90 per cent of parity'whenever controls over planting and mar keting apply to the six basic crops—cotton, wheat, corn, to bacco, rice and peanuts. It was a smashing victory for backers of high-level price props and a defeat for Senator Aiken, Re publican, of Vermont. (Earlier Story on Page A-2.) —, [, L-L-LETS WAIT / 'TIL N-N-NEXT/ Nsummer; -r * <9 All Angles of Pressure On Chiefs of Staff to Come Before Hearing Army Calls Gen. Collins From Far East Tour To Give Defense Views By Chris Mathisen Members of the House Armed Services Committee had assur ance today that they will be given the views of all participants in the pulling and hauling on the Joint Chiefs of Staff described to them by Admiral Denfeld, chief of naval operations. This was made certain last night, when the Army ordered its chief of staff. Gen. J. Lawton Col lins, to cut short his tour of mili tary installations in the Far East and reurn to Washingon. Thus, the Army, which has re mained in the background of the inter-service row in which the Navy and Air Force have been the principal battlers, prepared to give its views on defense planning differences through its top officer. The third member of the Joint Chiefs—Air Force Chief of Staff Hoyt S. Vandenberg—already had been announced as a prospective witness before the House com mittee when it resumes its public hearings on the shortcomings of unification next week. Bradley and Eisenhower, Too. And Chairman Vinson has said the committee will hear from Gen. Bradley, "non-voting" chairman of the Joint Chiefs, as well as Gen. Eisenhower, who served as tem porary presiding officer of the group, and Defense Secretary Johnson. Meanwhile, several committee members indicated they have con cluded the troubles in high de fence councils are not the fault of the law, but of bumpy administra tion in the present .early stages of unification. Acting Secretary of the Army Tracy Voorhees directed Gen. Col lins to come home. He pointed out the House committee is in quiring into maters "vitally affect ing unification.” Secretary Johnson had recom mended that the committee hear all Joint Chiefs, but this was the first indication that the Army’s representative would be on hand. Gen. Collins arrived in Japan Wednesday and had been ex pected to spend two weeks in the Orient, visiting Korea and Oki nawa, in addition to Japan. Denfeld Cha’rges Coalition Admiral Denfeld told the com mittee Thursday that the Joint Chiefs’ discussions had developed what amounted to an Army-Air Force coalition against the Navy. He said he had faith in the ‘unification principle, but declared it had not been administered in either the letter or the spirit of the National Security Act. He said the Navy didn't have “full partnership” in defense planning, and its aviation arm was in dan ger of crippling reductions in strength. In their concern over the story of high-level dispute over how to defend the United States, two members of the committee—Rep resentatives Brook of Louisiana and Price of Illinois—have sug gested that a civilian board be named to arbitrate in secret. Wants Spirit of Law Applied. Appraising the hearing testi mony, Representative Kilday, Democrat, of Texas said: ”1 think it all means simply that the unification law needs to be administered in accordance with its letter and spirit." Mr. Price commented that ways mus be found to “give unification a chance to work.” Representative Johnson, Re publican, of California, said he considered the hearings to have been of service to unification, in that they have emphasized the need for assuring balance, “putting each service to its best use." Bradley Says Russia Cart Put 300 Divisions Into Combat Senator Quotes General's Testimony On Foreign Arms Money Bill ly the Associated Press Gen. Bradley was quoted today as saying that Russia is capable of putting 300 divisions into com bat within 60 days. Gen. Bradley, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, gave this estimate of Russia's military strength, a Senator said, in urging the Senate Appropriations Com mittee to approve the $1,324,010, 000 foreign arms money bill. The measure was approved by the House yesterday on a voice vote. “Bradley told us Russia could put 300 divisions into combat in 60 days and could muster 502 divi sions within a few months," a committee member said. He quoted Gen. Bradley as say ing a total of $1,000,000,000 worth of arms for Western Europe would be worth the cost if only to boost the morale of the European coun tries. The general spent an hour with the committee discussing the mil itary situation in Europe. The committee turned to the foreign arms bill as this Nation’s own armed forces went technical ly broke in a stubborn row be tween House and Senate over a $735,000,000 Senate cut in Air Force funds. The Defense Department said it had money to meet the regular October 15 payroll, but said things might be different pext month. The Senate amendment, which would hold the Air Force to the 48 groups President Truman fa vors jnstead of the 58-group level 'See APPROPRIATIONS. A-2.i Mob Beats, Kicks 3 Men Who Molested 2 Nuns ly tW« Associated Press NEW YORK, Oct. 15. —Three men who tore the habits of two nuns outside a lower East Side public school today were beaten to the ground by an angry crowd. A police emergency crew res cued the trio from the punching and kicking crowd. Bleeding and bruised, the men were taken to a police station. The nuns were Sister M. Im maculate Sereni, superintendent of Our Lady of Loreto Day Nurs ery, and Sister M. Petronilla of the nursery stafT. They were about to enter the school to register for the Novem ber 8 election when they were molested. Police said the men identified themselves as John Garvey, 52, John Morgan, 42, and Matthew McKeon, 43. The men do not have homes, police said, but Garvey said he came from Worcester, Mass., and Morgan from Newark. N. J. McKeon did not give his home town. Detectives said they had not learned the reason why the three j bothered the nuns. The hoods of the two sisters were torn. [_ Vandenberg Goes Home To Rest After Operation By tht Associated Pross ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. 15!— Senator Vandenberg was released today from University Hospital. He was ordered, however, to rest without interruption for 90 days. The Republican foreignJ affairs leader was operated on October 3 and half of his left lung was re moved. His condition today was described as “excellent.” Senator Vandenberg planned to | go to his home in Grand Rapids by automobile. There a hospital statement said, he will “remain in retirement until his convalescence is completed.” Truman Signs Bill Raising Pay of Top Executives President Truman today signed legislation increasing the salaries of 253 top Government executive positions. The measure was sent to the White House only yesterday, after the Senate approved the final ver sion drafted by House and Senate conferees. The bill provides salary in creases of $7,500 a year for cabinet members, raising their annual pay to $22,500. Other salaries provided range from $15,000 to $18,000 a year. Most of the executives covered in the measure now make $10,000 a year. Police Save Schacht From Duesseldorf Mob •y the Associated Press DUESSELDORF, Germany, Oct. 15.—About 500 Germans here don’t want Hitler’s financial wiz ard, Hjalmar Schacht, around.' Schacht and his wife arrived in Duesseldorf on a visit, from their home near Lueneburg, in the Bri tish occupation zone. Thereupon 500 local residents staged a riotous demonstration yesterday protest ing Schacht’s presence. “There is no room for war cri minals here.” “Schacht shall dis appear.” These were among the slogans displayed. With his wife, Schacht locked himself in a hotel room and called the police. A strong escort took the couple to headquarters for protective custody. Later they were released on condition that they leave the area immediately. Acquitted of war crimes charges by the International Military Tri bunal at Nuernberg, Schacht has since been convicted and acquitted in German denazification trials. Military Explains-in Brief How It Will Meet Payroll Thft Defense Department was asked yesterday how it could meet its payrolls without its appropria j tion since the huge military fund I bill is still tied up in Congress. This is the answer a reporter for The Star received after wait ing six hours: “Under Executive Order 8512, Budget-Treasury Regulations No. 1, and Accounting Instructions in the Department or Defense sal aries and the cost of consumable materials required for the ensu ing month are established as ob ligations on the first of each month. Public Law 305 gave au thority to incur obligations through October 1. ' Therefore, with the exception of major pro curement,' the minimum needs for the month of October are pro vided for. Subsistence, fuel and transportation expenditures are authorized by basic law and are, therefore, not affected by the present situation. However, af firmative action by the Congress Will be necessary before the an nounced tentative date for ad journment or the department will face; real difficulties.” Translated, the above statement means: The department had authority on October 1 to meet the entire month’s payroll. Next month will be a big problem if something isn’t done between now and then. U. S. Pay Ceiling Set al $14,000 By Conferees House and Senate Due To Act on $141 Raise Monday or Tuesday BULLETIN The congressional conferees on the postal service pay bill decided on a $120 flat raise for salaried workers, a 2',2-cent in crease for those paid on an hourly basis and a 5 per cent increase for fourth-class post masters. The House bill had called for a $150 flat raise for salaried employes, while the Senate version had a $100 figure. DISTRICT WORKERS TO GET Retroactive Pay by Tuesday. Story on Page A-20. Senate-House conferees decide^ on a $14,000 salary ceiling for the classified civil service today, as they completed action on a bill t« give a $141 average annual raise to 885,000 workers. Final Senate and House ap proval of the measure is expected Monday or Tuesday. In deciding on the $14,000 top, however, the conferees provided that not more than 25 employes shall receive that figure at any one time, these to be designated by the President. Other Classes Also Limited. Further, they placed limitation* of 75 and 300, respectively, on employes in the second and third salary brackets from the top. The second bracket pay is $13,000 and the third is $12,000. Positions at these levels would be designated by the Civil Service Commission. After completing action on the classified pay bill the conferees went back to work on the measure to grant pay boosts to postal work* ers. They expected to adjust dm* ferences of this bill before end ing the session. The conferees yesterday reached agreement on the salary increases for classified employes up to the $10,330 level. Employes in the lower grades fared better per centage-wise than middle bracket or upper bracket employes. Table Shows Increases. A table elsewhere in today’* Star shows the individual increases each Government classified em ploye will receive. The measure turned out to be more liberal than was first ex pected, owing largely to the last minute provision adopted by the Senate last week in enacting the pay measure. This provided an additional $100 in salary increases for employes in the first four grades. The amendment wa» sponsored by Senator Langer, Re publican, of North Dakota. * Although the additional $100 provided in the amendment did not prevail entirely in House Senate conference, it did give Sen ator Langer enough of a bargain ing point to retain the extra $100 for the first two grades, an addi tional $75 for the third grade, and $50 for the fourth grade over th* original increases proposed. Up to $200 for Some. Consequently, many employes in the first four grades will get raises of between $180 and $200. Others will get nearly as much. The measure affects nearly 200, 000 classified Federal employes in the Washington area, including 7,600 District Government work ers. It costs $130,000,000. The conferees knocked out of the bill the Senate provision to> overhaul the Government's effici ency rating system. But they or dered the Civil Service Commis sion to report to Congress within six months with recommendations for replacing the present efficiency rating system with a more simpli fied program. Also, the conferees adopted the Senate provision to give cash awards to supervisors who operate their units economically. On postal pay the conferees have before them the House enacted $150 postal pay measure with fringe benefits and the Sen ate-passed postal bill, which pro vides a fiat $100 increase and does not include such House features as ^creased annual leave and um>*m allowance benefits. Milan Printers End Strike MILAN, Italy, Oct. 15—(IP)—,Mi lan printers voted today to end a strike which has tied up this in dustrial city’s 10 newspapers since Tuesday night. Their walkout had been scheduled for 48 hours, to enforce demands for higher wages. Star Presents Football Roundup Tonight on WMAL The Star presents another 15-minute weekly Football Roundup tonight on Station WMAL at 8 o’clock. The Star’s Football Roundup brings you the most complete report of the day’s scores and highlights of the most im portant games. Don’t phone The Star for scores. Tune in Football Roundup for latest results.