Newspaper Page Text
THE EVENING STAR Washington, D. C. THURSDAY, APRIL 30. 1953 Shift of D. C. Police Is Part of Permanent New Rotation Plan New assignments for ranking police officers, which take effect tomorrow, are part of a perma nent rotation plan expected to affect almost every official department, sooner or later. " Chief Robert V. Murray made this clear yesterday after an nouncing the transfer of six police captains and other top level changes. The chief said the rotation plan would operate somewhat like that in effect in the armed forces. He said it would broaden the experience of the officers and keep them alert. Specialists Not Included. A few specialists, like the cap tains of the harbor precinct and the Women’s Bureau, will not be included in the pei iodic shifts. Chief Murray said. Exempted also will be the position held by Inspector Howard V. Covell as executive officer and deputy chief. Chief Murray revealed that Deputy Chief Clarence H. Lutz, in charge of the morals squad, has asked for a new assignment. He added, however, this cannot be arranged until he finds the right man to replace the in spector. In the announced changes, effective at 8 a m. tomorrow: Anthony Richitt, newly - ap pointed inspector, will leave the eighth precinct command to be come one of the three district inspectors. He will fill the position of In spector Rooert C. Pearce, who will take charge of clothing equipment and property, a job now held by Inspector George R. Wallrodt. Inspector Wallrodt will be made a deputy chief with a routine assignment as a super vising officer Two new precinct command ers will come from the Uuffle. One is Capt. John E. onroe, now detailed to the morals di vision and specializing in gam bling and whisky cases. He will head the 12th precinct in his first commanding job. The other officer taking his first command is Capt. Albert L. Embrey, jr., just elevated to a captaincy. He will go from the first precinct to head the sev enth. Returns to Command. i Capt. William T. Murphy, who 1 with Capt. Monroe was repri manded last year for his han dling of gambling cases in the 14th precinct, is going back to a precinct command after spending nearly a year in tli» communciations and records bu reau. Capt. Murphy will com mand the 11th precinct. Both Capt. Murphy and Capt. Monroe, at that time a lieutenant in the 14th, were censured after an investigation last spring by the Senate Crime Committee. Inspector Richilt’s Bth precinct command will go to Capt. Daniel O. Fletcher, being moved from the 7th precinct. Capt. Irvin H. Umbaugh. 12th precinct commander and con sidered one of the department’s outstanding officials, is being shifted from the 12th precinct to the Morals Division. The Communications and Rec ords Division will be headed by Capt. James Silvea. transfer ring from the 11th precinct. Others Receiving Promotions. Other transfers and promo tions were: Sergt. Howard B. Quantrille, promoted to lieutenant and transferred from the second pre cinct to the first precinct. Sergt. John F. Ash. promoted to lieutenant and transferred; from the 13th to the third pre cinct. Bergt. Theodore R. Namey, promoted to lieutenant and transferred from fourth to har- ; bor precinct. Corpl. Jacob Brickman, pro moted to sergeant and remains in the 13th precinct. Corpl. John J. Kinney, pro moted to sergeant and remains in the second precinct. Corpl. Rufus T. Nash, pro-! moted to sergeant and remains in the sixth precinct. Corpl. Robert R. Callow, pro- The Weather Here and Over the Nation District and vicinity—Rain to night, low about 58. Tomorrow, mostly cloudy and warm with showers. Maryland—Cloudy with some rain tonight. showers and warmer tomorrow'. Low tonight in the 50s. Virginia Showers, scattered US WfATHfR lUftMU MAP o«M rlmtnt •* Commerce \ vx~ i* »n|HSyfffl low Ta mperoturas and Areas -lW)/ 7* V I as Pracipitatian (greeted TenijM xS'I \ ./X | PA7TW. 7 o HfNikv CendMwn* Aftawt Dtw»i Wind Hew, * ' aiom ma m. ut »«■" ESSSSSi *— >•'.•»-•< April 30, If S 3 High* and lawi in Indies Showers and thundershowers are forecast for tonight from Southern New England to Florida and Westward to the Appalachians. Showers are expected in the Ohio Valley, the Lakes region, the Central and Upper Mississippi Valley and along the Central Portion of the Pacific Coast. Rain mixed with snow is forecast for the Northern Plains and the North ern Rockies, with snow flurries in the higher areas of the Central Rockies. It will be slightly cooler in the Southern Plains and in the Rockies. —AP Wirephoto. Ml POLITICS AT GW, TOO—At George Washington University a group of campaigners demon strates enthusiasm for Lala Mathers (left), Student Council candidate. Voting for student officers was under way today. -—Star Staff Photos. moted to sergeant and trans ferred from the 13th to the sev enth precinct. Pvt. William C. Wright, pro moted to corporal and trans ferred from the 10th to the sev enth precinct. Pvt. Yancey H. Garner, a sec retary to Chief Murray, pro moted to corporal and remains in administrative headquarters. Pvt. John D. O’Connell, pro moted to corporal and remains at tHb eighth precinct. Pvt. Francis V. Andruzzi, pro moted to corporal and trans ferred from the ninth to the 11th precinct. Others Transferred. Other transfers were: Lt. Earl D. Alber, from the fourth to the 10th; Lt. Daniel F. Donoghue, from the 10th to the fourth; Sergt. Arthur B. Cress, from the seventh to 14th; Sergt. Gerald T. Culley, from the 14th to the fourth; Sergt. Syl ! vester H. Stienman, from the sixth to the seventh; Corpl. George N. Brill, from the eighth to the sixth; Corpl. George W. Cardona, from the seventh to the 13th; Corpl. John J. Daly, from the ninth to the, 13th; Corpl. Carard A, Huwna, from te 14th to the ninth, and CorpL Frank Strader, jr., from the 11th ‘ to the second. The privates transferred are: Leon Gotlieb, from the fifth to the 13th; Thomas L. Long, from the ninth to the 12th; Raymond E. Loomis, from the 13th to the eighth: Henry A. Miller, jr., from the Ist to the 12th; Thomas M. O'Connor, from the 12th to the first: Earl R. Potter, from the eighth to the ninth; Harold R. Saline, from the ninth to the eighth; Carlo J. Verdi, from the 13th to the fifth, and William L. Weisbacker, from the 12th to the ninth. Prices for Farm Products Go Down 2% in Month By the Associated Press Prices farmers get for their products have skidded again. The Agriculture Department reported yesterday that farm product prices dropped 2 per cent between mid-March and mid-April to land at a point 10 Vi per cent below that of a year ago. The decline was the biggest in any one month since the Eisen hower administration took office. There had previously been a long decline, extending well back into the Truman administration, but in the preceding month prices had climbed back V 3 of 1 per cent. Cattle, milk, some grains and vegetables were among the price losers. Hogs, lambs, eggs and rice went up, but not enough to offset the losses. thunderstorms and warmer to night and tomorrow. Low to night. 55-60. Wind—Southeast at 10 miles per hour tonight. South at 12 miles per hour tomorrow. River Report. (From U. S. Engineer*.! Potomac River cloudy at Harpers Ferry and cloudy at Great Falls: Shenandoah cloudy at Harpers Ferry. President Reiterates Spending Cuts Won't Peril Security of U. S. By John V. Horner President Eisenhower has re assured the Nation that security will be maintained, despite ad ministration plans to cut down on defense spending. His remarks to the United States Chamber of Commerce last night came on the eve of an announcement regarding the next defense budget. The President said In an ex j temporaneous talk at George town University that defense ex penditures would be cut as much as possible—and at the earliest possible moment—but that the reductions would not be permit , ted to imperil the National se curity. Can’t Skimp on Liberty. “There is no price that is too great to pay for the preservation | of our liberties,” the President i said during the nine-minute talk, j ‘‘But there is no excuse for the waste of a single penny. So, i what we are going to try to do is to give you this (security) at the lowest possible cost.” The 2,100 businessmen and their wives who crowded Mc- Donough Memorial Auditorium for the dinner meeting, applaud ed the President warmly. In the audience were many high of ficials of Government. Gen. Eisenhower said healthy international trade is the “ma terial foundation of our whole foreign policy” and thus is es sential to the National security. Must Trade With Others. “We must trade with others or we cannot exist,” he said. The President also referred to the makeup of his administra tion, saying that he has made every effort to assemble per sonnel whose sole interest is promoting the welfare of the entire country. “No man,” he said, “has a right to occupy a position of Government responsibility ex cept with one aim in life—to promote the welfare of all the people of the United States of America. “If I ever have a suspicion that that is not their highest aim, I’m going to be the most disappointed man in the whole country.” Refers to Morse Talk. Earlier, the President jokingly referred to the 22-hour, record breaking speech by Senator j Morse, Oregon independent, on ! the Senate floor last Friday and Saturday. Gen. Eisenhower said | while he did not have the honor Humidity. ! (Readings ut Nutionul Airport.) I Yesterday— Pet. Today— Pet. Noon 38 Midnight 71 4 p.m. 38 8 a.m. 79 8 p.m. 73 Record Temperatures This Tsar. Highest 88. on April 2ft. Lowest. 22. on March 2 High and Lew of Last 21 Hours. High. 73. 3:20 p.m. Low. 53. 4 a.m. Tide Tables. (Furnished by United States Coast and Geodetic Survey.) Todsy. Tomorrow. High 8:33 a.m. 9:11a.m. Low 2:59 a.m. 3:30 a.m. High 8:57 p.m. 9:38 p.m. Low 5:45 p.m. 4:22 p.m. Tba Sun and Moon. Rises. Sets. Sun. todsy 5:11 a.m. 7:00 p.m. Sun. tomorrow __ 5:11a.m. 7:00 p.m. Moon, today _ 9:02 p.m. 5:36 a.m. Automobile lights must bt turned on one-half hour after sunset. Precipitation. Monthly precipitation in inchet In the Capital (current month to date>: Month. 1953 Avg. Record. January 4.13 3.38 7.83 '37 February 2:35 3.00 6.84 'B4 March 7.43 3.65 8.84 '»1 April 4.06 3.30 9.13 ’B9 Mav ... 3.71 10.69 'B9 June 3.97 10.94 ’OO July ... 4.40 10.63 *B6 August 4.35 14.41 ’2B September 3.69 17.45 ’34 October ... _ 2.91 8.81 ’37 November 2.71 7.18 ’77 December 3.09 7.56 ’Ol Temperatures In Various Cities. H. L. H.L. Abilene._ _ 77 57 Little Rock 66 60 Albany . 69 36 Los Angeles. 61 49 Albuqueroue 66 45 Louisville So 69 Anchorage 59 36 Memphis TO 60 Atlanta 82 61 Miami . ... 86 77 Atlantic City 57 48 Milwaukee 46 44 Saltimore.. 68 50 Minneapolis 51 41 illings 50 39 Montgomery 85 61 Birmingham 85 60 New Orleans 79 67 Bismarck .. 41 37 New York.. 65 47 Boise 58 35 Norfolk . . 66 57 Boston _ . 61 48 Oklahoma C. 72 52 Buffalo 54 43 Omaha 5S 55 Burlington 50 33 Philadelphia 64 4 7 Charleston__ 84 69 Phoenix .. 80 59 Charlotte 83 66 Pittsburgh 65 53 Cheyenne.. 52 33 Ptland. Me. 56 35 Chicago .. 61 51 P tland. Or. 53 43 Cincinnati 79 58 Raleigh 83 63 Cleveland 63 50 Reno .. 51 32 Columbus . 73 58 Richmond .. 79 51 Dallas 77 61 St. Louis.. 74 68 Denver 57 38 Salt Lake C. 57 34 Des Moines 61 54 San Antonio 86 65 Detroit 54 45 Ban Diego 65 55 Duluth _ 42 33 S. Francisco 61 49 Fort Worth. 7? 61 Savannah . 82 72 Huron 45 42 Seattle 60 4-j Jackson 78 56 Tampa _ 87 74 ! Kansas City 69 54 Washington. 73 55 I Kev West ... *5 77 Wichita 08 49 Knoxxill« r . 85 58 of being a Senator, he certainly did, at the moment, hold the floor. But he added: “I promise not to try to break any world’s record?.” The President received ova tions both before and after his talk. He was applauded fre quently during the remarks. The audience also rose to applaud Vice President Nixon and Senate Majority Leader Taft, with some extra cheers thrown in for the Senator. Ethel Barrymore Sued By Publishing Firm By th* Associated Press NEW YORK, April 30.—Her mitage House, Inc., publishers, has sued Actress Ethel Barry more and Harper & Bros., another publishing house, for $500,000, contending she broke an agreement to write her memoirs for Hermitage. Herriitage contended she con tracted in 1947 to write the book, failed to deliver the manuscript and instead entered into an agreement with Harper to pub lish the autobiography. The suit, filed yesterday, al leged that Harper was aware of the contract, but “wrongfully, intentionally and maliciously in duced and persuaded Ethel Barrymore to violate and repu diate her contract with the plaintiff.” The suit seeks $250,000 from Miss Barrymore and an equal amount from Harper & Bros. Harper said, in a reply, that no other contract existed when it contracted with Miss Barry more. Stevenson in India; Mercury Goes to 108 By tha Associated Press NEW DELHI, April 30. Ad lai Stevenson, his collar wilted by 108-degree heat, landed at New Delhi airport today to com mence fulfillment of what he called “one of my life's ambi tion’s—to visit India.” Obviously tired from their try ing Far East tour, Mr. Stevenson and his party are flying to Srina gar, Kashmir, tomorrow for a four-day rest before returning as guests of the Indian govern ment. Since Mr. Stevenson’s arrival today was unofficial, he was re ceived by United States Ambas sador George V. Allen rather than Indian representatives. Student Politician Gains Support From Eisenhower An eminent politician took time out last night to delve into campus politics at Georgetown University. To a startled audience of 2,100 attending the banquet of the United States Chamber of Commerce, President Eisenhow er announced that if he were eligible, he would vote for Frank Van Steenberg as president of the GU junior class. Apparently the student candi date from Grand Rapids, Mich., or one of his supporters, had left some campaign literature beside the President’s plate in McDon ough Hall. That act paid off. “If I were about one-third my age.” said the President. “I would vote for him and can only hope that you who are no older will do so. I do commend this boy for his initiative." fWI j CAM.; Sm Y Page Mi 3n U. S. Chamber Heirs Wadsworth Appeal For Full Faith in U. N. An appeal for faith in the United Nations as a vitally im portant watchpost provided the climax last night for the 41st annual meeting of the United States Chamber of Commerce. Ambassador James J. Wads worth, deputy to Henry Cabot Lodge, jr.. told the big conven tion of businessmen that the U. N., though far from perfect, re mains an agency with such po tentialities as to merit the en thusiastic support of Americans. Mr. Wadsworth addressed the chamber delegates at a banquet in McDonough Auditorium, Georgetown University. President Eisenhower outlined his news on defense spending in a talk that preceded the Am bassador’s address. U. N. Keeps Eye on Reds. Ambassador Wadsworth de scribed U. N. as a place where this country can keep Commu nists under constant observation, putting each of their cold war maneuvers to the challenge of the truth. “As long as Mr. Lodge and I represent this country to the or ganization," he said, “we intend to exploit this asset to the full." The Ambassador told the Chamber members the U. N. has other Important uses. He said it is a place where the United States can get authoritative re actions quickly on the state of opinion in almost all parts of the world. As a world sounding board, he added, it is useful in molding public opinion. Mr. Wadsworth also said American citizens have a rare privilege of observing their pub lic servants in action at the U. N., noting mistakes and thereby being in a position to call attention to ways the mis takes could be corrected. At the U. N. the Ambassador said, hypocrisy can be and is be ing exposed and defeated. “It is also a place where posi tive steps can be taken to allevi ate tensions and strengthen world peace,” he declared. Reds Can’t Break It Up. Finally, he said, the U. N. is important because it is a place that cannot be controlled by the Kremlin. “They cannot break it up,” he said of the Russians, “and they dare not leave it.” He conceded there have been failures, such as the Communist victory in China and Red suc cesses elsewhere But he added that there are things which t.\e U. N. definitely is not. “It is not a place which threatens the destruction of our Constitution,” he said, in ap parent reference to the amend ment proposed by Senator Bricker, Republican, of Ohio. “The Supreme Court . . . has said that the treaty-making power does not extend as far as to authorize what the Constitu tion forbids. Any treaty, whether drafted in the United Nations or not, needs a two-thirds vote of the Senate as well as the sig nature of the President, and almost all treaties need con gressional legislation later.” The Ambassador stated em phatically that the U. N. is not a nest of Communist spies, ob serving that the Russians have not filled all of their employe quota. In resolutions adopted at the final business meeting yester day, chamber members advocat ed a substantial reduction in Federal taxes. They also ap proved a strong “trade, not aid” policy, calling on the Govern ment to halt the program of foreign economic aid. The chamber urged renewal of the trade agreement act, tariff reduction and repeal of “buy American” legislation. It indorsed the controversial Brick er amendment to restrain treaty making power. Other Policies Cited. These and other policy dec larations will guide efforts of local chambers of commerce in the next year. In other declara tions, the chamber: 1. Diluted previous indorse ment of the United Nations by omitting a statement support ing U. N. activity in social, economic and welfare fields. In dorsed U. *N. action in Korea but urged other friendly nations to give more military support there. 2. Urged a commission that would study the proper roles of Federal, State and local govern ments. 3. Approved standby price, Sensational ESS I ale J > FRI. and SAT. ONLY May Ist and 2nd 1953 CHRYSLER Hardtops and Convertibles That Sports Car You Always Dream About. A Chance to Own The Most Beautiful Ever Designed, On The Best Basis Ever Offered. A "Onct-in-a-While" OPPORTUNITY Enormous Trade-In Allowances WHEELER inc. Chrysler’s "Outstanding” Dealer Entire 4800 Block of Wisconsin Ave. N.W. EMerson 3-4800 Tht Ftderaf Spotlight Plan to Curb Employe's Right To 'Bump' Another Is Shelved The Civil Service Commission has shelved at least for the time being its plan to restrict the “bumping” rights of career employes hit in reduction-in-force programs. CSC officials were prepared to restrict the reassignment rights of employes to their own bureaus, instead of the present agency-wide or department-wide 1 “bumping” rights they now have. However, the storm of criti cism from ca caused the up the order. Jjippl now feel that, jfl instead of re- V:S * stricting the J,,wk T -"» new Federal jobs, they should receive added help. That’s why the commission is now making a study on how to aid displaced careerists find new jobs. The criticism of the proposed order centers around the fact that it would come at a very poor time. With the Govern ment now engaged in an econ omy dismissal program and also having a very restricted hiring program, career employes losing their jobs are having a tough enough time as it is finding new employment. Any order further restricting their reassignment rights would make it that much more difficult for them. CSC officials recognize that the present “bumping” system can be improved. But the feel ing now is that the present time is not propitious for such a move. ** * * MONEY BILL—The House Ap propriations Committee this afternoon is due to report the 1954 money bill containing the funds for the Justice, State and Commerce Departments. Some sharp personnel cuts are ex pected, especially in State and Commerce. ** * * INCENTIVES—Some top mem bers of the Eisenhower adminis tration yesterday stressed the need for greater employe incent ives in Government. The officials spoke at the meeting of the Washington Chapter of the So ciety for Management. James C. Worthy, the new As sistant Secretary of Commerce for administration, was the key note speaker at the panel con ference on how there could be management improvement through greater employe motiva tion. The former personnel training director of Sears-Roebuck, Mr. Worthy said many of the busi ness appointees in the Eisen hower administration were “shocked” on entering the Gov ernment service over the “appar ent absence of incentives” in Federal employment. Mr. Worthy said the new ad ministration officials discovered that Federal employes are grouped into broad categories and that “individual merits has almost literally nothing to do with what they earn.” Also, in Federal reduction-in-force pro grams, people are eliminated retained “with practically no reference to their individual worth,” Mr. Worthy noted. All these factors seem very strange to the new businessman in office, he added. However, Wr. Worthy declared that the new officials in Gov ernment are now discovering the great devotion of many Federal employes to the public service and the fact that many of them are as good or better than those in private industry. Many em ployes work overtime and on week ends without extra pay, Mr. Worthy noted. All these factors are helping to dispel some of the first adverse impressions wage and rent control power for the President in case of an emergency arising from a for eign source. 4. Called upon the Govern ment to provide a “political cli mate” in which business could make investments opening jobs for 700,000 workers a year. 5. Demanded rigorous govern mental economy. 6. Urged the Government to withdraw competition with pri vate lending agencies. 7. Asked co-operation by the Atomic Energy Commission and private industry in development of atomic power for civilian use. By Jostph Young received by the new Eisenhower appointees, he declared. Mr. Worthy said employes should be provided with clear cut goals and understanding of the Government’s problems so that they may get a greater satis faction out of their work. “We need to recognize—and let people know we recognize—the importance of the work they are doing and our desire to help them do that work better,” Mr. Worthy declared. “Above all, we need to appreciate the earnest ness and sincerity of the typical career employe and his devotion to the public service. If we do these things, we need have no fear as to the adequacy of the incentives on which we must rely ” James M. Mitchell, Deputy As sistant Secretary qf Defense on manpower problems, agreed with Mr. Worthy that more recogni tion should be given to Federal employes. Greater incentive awards programs was urged by Joe Hummel, management branch chief of the Mutual Se curity Agency. ** * * JENSEN RIDER Federal agencies won’t be saddled with the Jensen vacancy-filling ban rider this year. Representative Sutton, Democrat, of Tennessee, sponsored the rider in tongue-in cheek fashion when the House voted on the 1954 Interior money bill. Mr. Sutton said that since the Republicans supported the rider when the Democrats were in control of the executive branch, they should support it again. However, Representative Jen sen, Republican, of lowa, who sponsored such riders during the past few years, said such riders weren’t needed now since the administration had its own hiring restriction program. The House then defeated the rider. Actually, the agencies are much better off under the pres ent hiring restriction program than they would be under the Jensen rider. The rider was very rigid, allowing only the filling of 25 per cent of vacancies. The administration’s hiring restric tion order gives the bureaus con siderably more leeway. It states that only the most necessary vacancies should be filled, but the agency head has the absolute discretion to decide which va cancies should be filled. No set formula is required. ** m * POLITICAL JOBS—The Civil Service Commission has allowed these additional civil service jobs to be removed to the new poli tical schedule C: Justice De partment—Executive assistant to the Attorney General, first as sistant to the Deputy Attorney General, first assistant to the Solicitor General, second assist- mii demonstration |RH & instructions by factory representative at PIENER'S ... Do-It-Yourself \Cit4 Housekeeyinf J I A ■ and Save! PLASTIC WALL TILE as seen at the Home Show I 1 rn ■ Hnmtf | m W ‘•'••'•aw* / Mtily • No cement joint* to • Installs anywhere! JuflPHff l wBKT* 1 • Newest decorator • Won't chip er eroek! /Jl_ WITH THE NEWEST BEVEL EDGES NOW you can brighten your lUT. *Cf/ home with the rich luxury of f ,/ t v colorful plastic tiles . . . and AV save, too! Coma to Dinner's ?4^A\g free demonstration . . . sea Wft '*fsT S3 T* how • fl| r P' w *burgh Inter |Xl .11 IgZyj&r J| | lock Plastic Tilas are to install, Miii\ J - and how low cost, Os r ln l 1 -A l~~~+~ %J FOR FREE ESTIMATE Vi&mb RUSS • CARPETS O LINOLEUM • TILES Carpet Cleaning an Year Plaar 1500 Rhode Island Ave. N.E.—HU. 3-8700 I , Open fees, 'til 9; Sots. ' til f Frog Forking i Photographic Worker Held in Bribe Case A Washington photographic studio employe faces bribery charges for offering SI,OOO for aid in obtaining the photogra phy concession at the Fort Lee (Va. post exchange, the Federal Bureau of Investigation re ported. Cecil S. Petry, 35, of the 1100 block of Thirteenth street NW. was arrested by FBI agents here yesterday at the studio where he worked. Special Agent N. R. Johnson of the Richmond (Va.) FBI office said the charge specifies that Petry wrote Charles E. Ayers, the concession supervisor at Fort Lee, offering him SI,OOO if he would help Petry obtain the photography concession Mr. Johnson said the letter, dated April 13, was brought to the attention of the FBI by an officer of the Army and Air Force Exchange Service. Petry. who has lived here about six weeks, was to appear today before United States Commis sioner Cyril S. Lawrence. Meteorologists to Honor New York Industrialist Harry Frank Guggenheim. New York industrialist, philanthro pist and publisher, tonight will receive the American Meteoro logical Society’s award for out standing service. The award, to be presented at the society's dinner at the National Press Club, is given for Mr. Guggenheim’s establish ment of the first airways mete orological network in America. It also recognizes his long sup port of meteorological education and research. The presentation highlights the society’s five-day meeting, which opened here yesterday, bringing some of the Nation's outstanding weather experts to Washington. Principal speaker at the ban quet will be Dr. George Gamow, professor of physics at George Washington University, whose subject will be “Cosmic Weath er.” ant (trial attorney, general), first assistant to the Assistant Attorney General in the Anti- Trust Division, first assistant to the Assistant Attorney General in the Civil Division, first assist ant to the Assistant Attorney General in the Criminal Divi sion, first assistant to Assistant Attorney General in Tax Divi sion, first assistant to Assistant Attorney General in Lands Di vision, one deputy director in the Office of Alien Property, chief of the legal and legislative sec tion, and general counsel. Im migration and Naturalization Service. Post Office Department—Four members of the Bureau Facil ities’ Committee of Management, including the directors of tha Divisions of Real Estate, Sup plies and Vehicles and admin istrative aide.