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Cloudy today, high mid 40s. Rain tonight; ■ /‘■'V Page Page colder8 bvTn^h70W<Pni1iearen1m-ianerip°i1‘ T Aif Amusements A-16-17 Lost and Found A-3 coldei by night. (Full report on Page | Classified- B-14-20 Obituary.— A-14 Tv/r,*Hniaht n c „ ^ „ ,, I ■ | Comics_ B-22-23 Radio-TV_B-21 T*. ™ - I?’— I ri I Crossword.... B-22 Sports—. A-19-21 , 3 Noon .—.44 Editorial—. A-12 Woman’s 4 am 34 10 a.m. ,._39 1 pm-45 Edit’l Articles A-13 Section B-3-6 __New York Morkefs Closed Todoy.___ _ An Associoted Press Newspoper 99th Year. No. 310. Phone ST. 5000 *★ WASHINGTON, D. C., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1951—FORTY-SIX PAGES. 5 CENTS 11 ' .. " i 1 ■" 1 1 .. ... ■ .. " " .. " *— " .. ■ Enginemen Call Strike on B.& O. And Three Other Key Railroads; Board Asks White House Action —— ♦— — _____ Walkout Thursday Expected to Bring Injunction Move By Robert K. Walsh A strike against the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad, two other lines not directly serving Washington and the St. Louis Terminal Rail road Association, was called today by the Brotherhood of Railroad Firemen and Enginemen for 3 p.m. Thursday. A move by the National Media tion Board, two hours after the strike call, opened the way for President Truman to take emer gency action that could delay a strike for at least 60 days. The board reported to the President that an emergency ex ists under Section 10 of the Rail way Labor Act. Under that section the President now7 can appoint a special emergency board to con sider the dispute. Such a board would have 30 days in which to report. After it reported, no strike could take place for at least an other 30 days, the board explained. Injunction Move Probable. With all major railroads under Government seizure since August, 1950, Justice Department officials said it was “quite probable” that they would seek a court injunction to stop a strike. But they added that such an injunction could be obtained, if at all, only after a strike actually began. Technically, the enginemen and firemen are Government employes and there are precedents for such injunctions, it was said. The Mediation Board met in emergency session soon after Brotherhood President David B. Robertson declared the strike was “the only course left open to ob tain long overdue increases in wages and improved working con- i ditions.” Other Lines Affected. Besides the B. & O. and the St. Louis T. R. R. A., the other; lines affected by the strike are j the Chicago & Northwestern Rail- \ way and the Louisville & Nash-: ville Railroad. Any tight or prolonged strike against those carriers would seri ously affect not only this city but a great part of the United States. 1 representatives of the lines said here. A B. & O. official said the strike call came with such surprising, suddenness that there has been no discussion of any plans for a possible freight embargo or simi lar emergency measures. “This is the first we have heard of it in Washington and Balti more.” he said. “But it is evident that any such strike would greatly affect both cities. They both are key points on a main route be tween the Atlantic and the Mis sissippi, and they also are impor tant transfer points for other rail roads.” St. Louis Is Key Spot. Washington officials of the L. & N. and the C. & N., as well as the B. & O. spokesman, declared that the quickest and in some respects the most far-reaching ef fects of such a strike would result from a tieup of the St. Louis T. R. A. A. No passenger or freight train of any line can enter St. Louis un less brought in by a TRRA transfer locomotive, they ex plained. Washington w»ould suffer no direct difficulty from a tie-up of the L. & N. because its northern terminus is in Cincinnati, a com pany official said. This city, however, would event ually feel important effects of a strike against the C. & N., al though that railroad’s general territory extends from Illinois to the Dakotas. A spokesman said the line transfers considerable amounts of east-bound freight to the B. & O. at Chicago. It nor mally handles large transfers of freight to the Far West as well, he added. rieup Called Progressive.” Government as well as railroad officials also cited possible delays and pileups of mail at centers such as Washington, Baltimore, Chi cago, Cincinnati and St. Louis. Mr. Robertson described the strike as “progressive.” He indi cated that it could spread to other railroads after first affecting the four lines and their subsidiaries. He declared that “the effect of Government control has been to shelter the railroads and handi cap the employes.” It was noted that the current dispute was not the same that led to Government seizure in 1950. At that time the Government took over the railroads to avert a strike by conductors and by an fSee RAILS, Page A-3.) Star Presents Complete Election News Coverage Follow the election returns from to day's spirited contests in suburban Vir ginia and Montgomery County, Md., in The Star. Latest returns will be broad cast at 10:45 o'clock tonight direct from The Star newsroom over WMAL, The Evening Star station. Stories on the outcome in Alexandria, Arlington, Fairfax, Montgomery and other areas, together with pictures of the winners •"d tables showing the vote in evenre UJfecmct wtH be published tomorrow. Eisenhower to Tell 1952 Plans When He Feels It's His Duty Indicates Door Is Not Closed on Race Before Takeoff on Return to Europe By Gould Lincoln Gen. Eisenhower said today that “if the time ever comes” when he considered it his duty to speak on politics—presumably a presi dential candidacy—he will do so immediately. The general made the state ment at a press conference just before he boarded his plane at National airport to return to his post as supreme commander of the North Atlantic Treaty Organiza tion forces in Western Europe. He took off at 11:21 a m. He said his job. a job he is do ing for the American people, is too important for him to take any partisan political stand, or to talk partisan politics at this time. Gen. Eisenhower, asked when he might be expected to quit that job and return to this country, said he hadn’t "the slightest idea” how long he would have to be there.* He said, however, that when he accepted the NATO post last year he told President Truman he hoped it wouldn't last “too long.” Despite his reluctance and re-1 fusal to talk politics and his own plans if any. Gen. Eisenhower left a distinct impression that he was not closing the door to his pos sible acceptance of a presidential nomination. He told the news conference he had talked with Senator Duff of Pennsylvania over the telephone— but denied they had discussed political matters. Senator Duff has been a leader in the Eisen hower - for - President movement among Republicans. The general laughed when a reporter described this drive as a ‘'boom.” He said Senator Duff had not talked with him about it, and added; “I didn't know it had reached the proportions of a boom.” He said Senator Duff is plan ning p trip to Europe and he (Eisenhower) told him what he should do. In an effort to explain further his reticence to talk politics at! this time, Gen. Eisenhower said he had no wish to be ambiguous and added; “If I have friends that have been my friends for so long they believe they know how I would react that is their business and I never interfere in their business.” "I hope this makes sense,” he said. Gen. Eisenhower said he had iContinued on Page A-3. Col. 1.) Johnston Says Raises Should Be linked to Increased Production Economic Stabilizer Tells CIO Such a System Would Not Be Inflationary By James Y. Newton Star Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, Nov. 6.—Economic Stabilizer Eric Johnston said to iay that labor should be given vage increases in line with the ncreased productivity of the in iustry in which it is employed. Mr. Johnston's statement gave ’urther impetus to the drive for vage control based on productivity —the output of a plant or indi vidual. This idea has been ad vanced by AFL members of the iVace Stabilization Board and riven substance by an offer of Jones & Laughlin Steel Co., to its CIO employes. The remarks of Mr. Johnston were made to the CIO convention here. As for labor sharing in in-1 creased output of plant, Mr. Johnston said: “That’s fair and reasonable and will not be un stabilizing.” warned to Go Slow. Mr. Johnston at the same time warned the labor leaders they should go slow in demanding wage increases that do not add to the output or production of an indus try or company. Pointing to ex perience here and abroad, he said that such increases are quickly translated into higher prices of things people must buy. Mr. Johnston, who soon will leave the Government, was one of several Federal officials to address the CIO convention. Other were Manly Fleischman, defense pro duction administrator, and Price Director Michael V. DiSalle. All of them addressed the con vention at a time the CIO was nearing open rebellion against wage controls. A resolution intro duced at the convention, which seemed certain of adoption, said in effect the Government, through its wage control policies, should not interfere with contracts ne gotiated freely between unions and managements. In other words the Government should keep hands off any negotiated contracts. If allowed to stand, this idea (Continued on Page A-3. Col. 6.) Egyptians and British Exchange Few Shots By the Associated Press CAIRO, Egypt, Nov. 6.—Egyp tian civilians and British soldiers fired on each other without hurt ing any one today outside Ismailia in the Suez Canal area, a British military spokesman reported. The shooting was said to have occurred at the Nefisha bridge near a British anti-aircraft em placement. The spokesman said two English speaking Egyptians approached two British soldiers and demanded they “come forward and sur ; render.” This was followed by a burst of automatic fire from the Egyp tians, said the spokesman, and the British then returned the fire. The spokesman said there had been a sharp increase of incidents between Egyptians and British troops, whose reinforced numbers !are clinging tight to the vital Suez i Canal. Egypt has repudiated the treaty which permits the British |o maintain defense of the water* fyay. i Reds Want to Call Olf Fighting Without Real Truce, U. N. Believes Spokesman Says Plan Would Let Parleys Drag on Indefinitely By th* Associated Press MUNSAN. Korea. Nov. 6.—The United Nations command spokes man said today the Reds want to call off the fighting in Korea without signing a formal armis tice. The U. N„ he said, will have none of that. Brig. Gen. William P. Nuckols, the spokesman, told newsmen the Reds Take Advantage of Rain in Struggle for Korean Peaks. Page A-6 Reds tipped their hand today when they rejected the latest Allied proposal. That was an offer to set aside the stalemated cease fire buffer zone issue for the moment and take up other items that must be settled before a formal armistice can be signed. Could Drag on Indefinitely. The Reds demanded, Gen. Nuckols said, immediate “final, formal solution” of the buffer zone i matter before proceeding to the rest of the agenda. Gen. Nuckols said this would In effect allow a de facto cease-fire —an end to the fighting without formal agreement—and let armis-1 tice talks drag on indefinitely. Gen. Nuckols said he felt the Red rejection was flat and final. Asked how final he thought it was, he replied: "Only time will say how irrevocable it is.” Rejection Believed Not Final. Maj. Gen. Henry I. Hodes. chief of the U. N. buffer zone subcom mittee, told newsmen immediately after today's single session he thought the turn down was "not a final, formal, irrevocable rejec tion.” There was speculation the Reds wanted an unofficial armistice (1): to get relief from Allied air pound ings, (2) because it might pin down a great amount of the West’s available military forces, and (3) because they can't stand another U. N. offensive. Gen. Nuckols said the only in centive that makes the Reds keep talking is “continuing pressure of possible hostilities.” Truman, Stalin, Churchill Talks In Paris Urged French President Makes Suggestion At U. N, Session By the Associated Press PARIS, Nov. 6.—President Vin cent Auriol of France opened the sixth session of the United Na tions General Assembly today with an appeal for a Truman Churchill-Stalin meeting in Paris during this session to discuss world tensions. Mr. Auriol told delegates of 60 nations, gathered in the theater of the red and gold Palais de Chaillot, that such a meeting would be welcomed with joy throughout the world. The French President did not mention Prime Minister Stalin, Prime Minister Churchill or Pres ident Truman by name, but re ferred to them as the "distin gusihed men toward whom all anxious eyes are turned.'’ Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky was at his desk in the hall as Mr. Auriol spoke. So were United States Secretary of State Dean Acheson. British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and French Foreign Minister Robert Schuman. vishinsky Comments. Mr. Vishinsky indicated Mr. Stalin would make no decision on the proposal for a top-level meet ing until he had received a formal invitation. Asked for comment on Mr. Auriol’s speech, the head of the Soviet delegation said: “It is necessary to communicate with the four involved. The three should arrange it with the one." It was assumed Mr. Auriol in tended the proposal to include France, probably Premier Rene Pleven, thus making it a Big Four meeting. In London, a British Foreign Office spokesman said Britain would welcome any move toward easing East-West tension. He said Mr. Auriol’s proposal “is one, however, that will need careful study.” Mexican New President. President Truman has replied to previous suggestions of a Big Four meeting that he would be glad to meet Mr. Stalin in Wash ington. Mr. Stalin never has been willing to go far from the U. S. S. R. There is no indication that either has changed his mind. 'A United States delegation spokesman denied published re ports that there have been secret talks with the Russian delega tion on East-West questions.) Luis Padillo Nervo of Mexico was elected president. He received 44 votes to 9 for Victor Andres Belaunde of Peru and 6 for Adolfo Costa du Reis of Bolivia. Pravda Comments On U. N. Peace Moves MOSCOW, Nov. 6 t^).—Pravda commented today on reported peace moves in the United Na tions General Assembly. The Com munist Party newspaper said the Soviet Union regards a peaceful settlement of international prob lems as the real way to remove the threat of war. “It is well known that the U.S.S.R. constantly has sought and is still seeking just such a peaceful settlement,” it said. “He who strives for this must lay aside not only the stretched bow but along with it atom bombs and vials with cholera germs and other fantastic types of weapons about which President Truman so loves to brag.” All of 43d Now in Europe B R E M E RHAVEN. Germany, Nov. 6 UP).-—The entire 43d Divi sion is now in Germany, the United States Army reported to day. Singapore Police (No Kidding) Are Scared of Baby's Ghost By th« Associated Press SINGAPORE, Nov. 6.—The ghost that haunts the police officers’ mess here has received notice to vacate within three days, j Ghosts are very common in Singapore and Malaya. They ; haunt wherever they can—in high and low places. They chase servants from homes. And only a few days ago they began harass ing Radio Malaya’s new broad casting studios. The ghostly activities in the police home took the form of slamming doors and creepy noises in the night. A Malayan Chinese Association official joined a Chinese temple priest in a concerted ghost-break mg campaign at the police hostel. The temple priest went into a trance to trace the ghost’s origin. He came out of his deep thought with the information that the spirit is that of a child who died glong with its Chinese mcWher some years ago as it ahe child) was being born in the police mess. The police officers decided the ghost baby is a boy. They named him Charlie. The priest’s fellow ghost-breaker kept a red packet containing a charm in an oven, where the boy ghost was supposed to have set up haunting headquarters. More charms, such as colored paper, were burned in the room where the little spook likes best to haunt. Ashes stirred up in a small bowl of water were sprinkled around the room today. This mixture has been given three days to set. Then another ceremony is planned, at which the intruder is supposed to leave his earthly haunt. Police say if the ghost isn’t exorcized, they will be mighty exercised. They don’t know what they'll do if the present tactics don’t work. The priest took on the job with out charge. Another priest said it would cost $80 to exorcise a boy ghost. | YOU DO WOT WANT TRUMAN OR TAFT FOR NEXT PRESIDENT V> THERE ARE LOTS OF i THINGS I DON'T WANT.. — INCLUDING $OM£ YOU HAVEN'T ^MENTIONED ! Local Issues Dominate Voting Today; 4 House Seats at Stake Two Governors Will Be Chosen, One Without Opposition; Halley Race Hot in New York fty the Asiocioted Press I In elections centering largely around State and local issues, voters today choose two gover nors, one of them without opposi tion, four members of Congress and scores of mayors. | The off-year elections have been pretty generally discounted by po Principol Contests in Elections Today Shown at a Glance. Page A-2 Kefauver Revelations Made Hot Issue in Mony Local Elections. Page A-2 Virginia Vote Turnout li Moderately Heavy Despite Cold. Page B-l litical observers as a tip-off on next year's presidential and con gressional elections. The most heat has been gen erated in several mayoral and other local elections, notably in Philadelphia. The special House elections are to fill vacancies caused by deaths or resignations. They include two in Pennsylvania and one in New' Jersey, all normally Republican, and one in Ohio which goes either way. Here is the picture: Kentucky—Vice President Bark ley entered the campaign on be half of Democratic Gov. Lawrence Wetherby and his slate of candi dates for eight other State offices. Gov. Wetherby has support of all party factions in his race against Republican Eugene Siler. Ken tucky has had only three GOP (Continued on Page A-5, Col. 1.) St. Louis Paralyzed By Worst Snowstorm In Last 39 Years Thousands Unable to Get To Work; Many Highways In State Impassable By th« Associated Press ST. LOUIS. Nov. 6.—The city's worst snowstorm in 39 years par alyzed the St. Louis metropolitan .area of about 1.6 million persons .today and no letup before night Ifall was in sight. One foot of snow blanketed the city at midmorning. The record Picfure on Page A-9. breaking storm piled snow up to a depth of nearly 2 feet in other sections of Missouri. Many roads and highways were impassable. Schools closed and business was sharply curtailed. Thousands of persons were un able to get to work in St. Louis, where more snow fell in a 14-hour period than during the combined years of 1931 and 1932. It was the city’s greatest snowstorm for this early in the year, and the fifth greatest in St. Louis history. Inch an Hour Fall. After falling at a rate of an inch an hour in St. Louis through most of the early morning hours, the storm slackened somewhat. The Weather Bureau predicted the storm would continue until to night, possibly with a mixture of sleet and freezing rain. The low temperature here this morning was 26. Hundreds of minor accidents were reported, but only one death was attributed to the storm. The State Highway Department reported at least four Missouri highways and many country roads blocked. In the St. Louis area the snow had drifted so deep on some highways that even snow plows couldn’t get through. The Joplin division of the de partment reported eight to 20 inches of snow general throughout Southwestern Missouri. Schools in the area closed. Nearly two feet of snow was reported from the Nevada-Eldorado Springs area in West Central Missouri. No Snow at Kansas City. Across the State at Kansas City, there was no snow and the sun was shining. But the storm belt ex tended into the Southeastern part of Kansas where as much as 15 inches of snow piled up before the storm let up last night. Cold weather prevailed today over most of the Nation. The wintry wallop which hit the country from the Northern Rockies to the Atlantic Seaboard claimed at least 139 lives by last ! night, most of them the result of traffic accidents. The mercury reeled down below zero today in New York State for the most frigid November 6 on record. Malone reported an early morning temperature of minus three. An hour later, it was plus I eight in Malone but zero at nearby Owl* head, the State’* “ice.dfV*! Chest Drive Lagging Compared to 1950's, its Chairman Warns 50,000 Contributors Short of Last Year, Owen Tells Leaders Washington s Community Chest drive is lagging, its chairman warned today. The campaign Is nearly 50.000 contributors short of progress a year ago, and it now also lags in dollars, Chairman Thornton W. Owen told leaders at a strategy meeting. The dollar lag showed up in the latest report yesterday. It is only about $75,000, but up to yesterday the drive was ahead of last year's in money. Hopes for Promptness. Mr. Owen cited one encouraging fact today, however. Where com plete reports are in, he said, con tributions total more than a year ago. The chairman expressed hope that contributors will be prompt with their gifts. And he urged campaign volunteers to pass them on quickly. Yesterday's report showed $2, 109,590 subscribed to date—52 per cent of the goal of $4,050,000. Contributors totaled 144,000, com pared to 190,000 a year ago. All Units Report Friday. Leaders of Washington’s two business units attended today’s conference. These units and the Government will report again to morrow, and all units report Fri day. uosepn r. aaiawin. cnamman oi Business I, reported $899,217 or 59 per cent of its quota, and Mrs. Georgia Neese Clark, Treasurer of the United States and chair man of Government, reported $802,376 or 51 per cent of its quota. Mr. Owen said both ex pect to pass the $1 million mark by tomorrow. Other units reporting at yes terday’s luncheon were: Business II, $135,385 or 47 per cent of its I quota: Special Solicitations, $158,-1 408 or 54 per cent of its quota,! and Arlington County, $22,171 or 39 per cent. — Television and Radio Will Carry Truman's Foreign Policy Speech President Truman's impor tant foreign policy speech to morrow night will be carried on all major television and radio networks. It will be de livered between 10:30 and 11 p.m. from his White House office. In Washington it will be carried by television stations WMAL-TV, WTOP-TV and WNBW. Major network stations here carrying the speech will be WMAL, WRC, WTOP, WWDC and WOL. ---!— Temporary Employes Of Government Win Job Transfer Right Permanent Workers' Privilege Extended To Cover Thousands The Civil Service Commission today extended transfer and re appointment rights to the thou sands of Government employes hired on a temporary indefinite basis for the national emergency program. Under the new order, these tem porary indefinite workers may transfer to other agencies, the same as permanent status em ployes. Commission officials said the new system would benefit tempo rary employes who lose their jobs or who wish to transfer to other agencies. nrran now i nnecessary. It was explained that until now these employes could not shift tc another agency. They had to take a break in service and take theii chances on being appointed from civil service registers. The new system, however, will permit them to transfer to other bureaus without a break in serv ice. providing they meet the quali fications of the job. Primary purpose of the new order is to assist in moving non defense employes to Defense De partment jobs, the commission said. Provisions of New Rule. The new regulations provide: 1. An indefinite employe with out permanent status who is serv ing in a non-defense agency may be reappointed in any defense agency, provided he is reappointed within 30 days of his separation from the non-defense agency. 2. An indefinite employe, or former employe, without status may be reappointed in any agency defense or non-defense, if he has received a notice of separation or has been separated within the preceding 90 days because of re duction in force. Pianist Collapses, Dies While Riding Streetcar Constantine Klatchko. 59, of 2027 Park road N.W. collapsed and died today on a streetcar in the 1400 block of U street N.W. Death apparently was due to a heart attack, police said. Mr. Klatchko had lived in Washington for the last two years. He was a concert pianist, accord ing to Philip Slavin, with whom he made his home. Mr. Slavin said he was engaged in scientific work at the Library of Congress at the time of his death. He wras born in Russia and came to the United States about 13 years ago. His only known sur vivor is a brother living in Paris. His body was taken to the Dis trict Morgue. Dutch Premier Expected To See Truman in '52 By th« Associated Press THE HAGUE, The Netherlands. Nov. 6.—Government sources said today Dutch Premier Willem Drees is expected to visit President Tru man in Washington probably in January of next year. The visit will be one of a series from Euro pean heads of governments, and will stress North Atlantic Treaty Organization co-operation, the sources said. Late News Bulletin Mrs. Peron Has Operation BUENOS AIRES, (JP)_Eva Peron underwent a successful major operation today and her condition is good, the govern ment announced in a radio broadcast. i Jury to Stay On To Ad if Probe Accuses Police Writ Case Advanced; City Heads Study Barrett Suspension By Miriam Ottenberg United States Attorney Charles M. Irelan today decided to hold the District gambling grand jury in session well into January to take any action growing out of the Senate District crime sub committee's police investigation. The subcommittee investigation already has produced a major re volt by Washington police against a financial questionnaire issued by the subcommittee which the District Commissioners have or dered police to answer. The controversial questionnaire produced these developments to day: 1. District Court Judge James R. Kirkland, who had set Novem ber 13 for a hearing on an injunc tion suit filed by Police Chief Robert J. Barrett against the Commissioners, today—on his own initiative—advanced the hearing | date to Thursday at 2 p.m. ' Considered Suspending Barrett. ! 2. Commissioner John Russell Young revealed that the reason Maj. Barrett was called to the District Building yesterday was to consider suspending him on charges of insubordination. The Commissioner disclosed that the city heads decided to postpone action until after the injunction suit is decided in court. The suit was filed by the police chief to restrain the Commission ers from ordering policemen to fill out the searching financial question na ire. Commissioner Young said the city heads did hot want to take action at this time that might prejudice the pending court case. The Senate subcommittee, in another approach to its inquiry, is now awaiting White House action on a request from Chair man Neely for an executive order ' making "relevant” income tax re turns available to the investigat ing staff. There were indications, however, that President Truman may be too busy to act on the Neely request before leaving for Key West, Fla.. Thursday. Would Be Ready to Act. Mr. Irelan took note of the subcommittee January deadline when he decided to keep the gam bling grand jury impaneled. He said a principal reason for the grand jury’s continued life was "to take any action that might be required as a result of the Neely committee’s report.” That report is due by January 31. i The prosecutor, who took office ! last week, emphasized, however, that the grand jury’s work would I not be limited to the Neely com mittee's findings. in an appearance before the grand jury today, he said he want ed to keep the grand jurors on tap “for any future matters.” Mr. jlrelan said he told the grand jury j that the prosecutors would need la breathing spell to handle mo tions and prepare the cases grow ! out of the actions already tak en by the grand jury. So far. the grand jury, which first convened in July, has in dicted Charles E. Nelson, admitted numbers backer, on perjury charges .and Nelson and 15 others on gambling charges. After hearing Mr. Irelan, the grand jury began calling today's witnesses. Among them were Capt. Francis G. Pilkerton and Probationary Detective Wayland H. Fallin, both of the 11th pre cinct, and Lt. Charles F. Fox of administrative headquarters, who recently served briefly in the 11th precinct. Another grand jury witness was Mrs. Frances Carrick of District Heights, Md., former waitress at the Tea Toper Tavern in Seat Pleasant. Md. The tavern was mentioned in the recent indict ments as the scene of a party at tended by the indicted Police In spector Albert I. Bullock and the Government said it could prove other gambling defendants were at the same party. Officials Map Next Move. Judge Kirkland's unexpected decision to advance the date of the hearing on Maj. Barrett’s in junction suit came as the Com missioners were mapping the next move in their legal fight against the injunction. At a session to day, they were joined by Daniel B. Maher, former special assistant corporation counsel and trouble shooter on police and fire matters. Asked about reports that Maj. Barrett is contemplating a vaca tion, Commissioner Young said if the police chief asked for leave he would grant it. “I always have and I always will,” he said. At police headquarters it was announced Maj. Barrett was “off today on overtime.” Featured Reading Inside Today's Star BOOKKEEPING WORRIES?—If you've gone slightly insone frying to figure what your Government salory will be, with the new raise and the new income tox low, relax. The General Account ing Office has done the work for you. Tables showing how the new raise and new tox affects Government employes' incomes are printed on page A-4. PINEY BRANCH FLOODS-Aroused citizens are after Congress to do some thing about the water which floods the streets in the Piney Branch basin after heavy rains. What they'd like to happen is told an page Al.