THE EVENING STAS
Washington, D. C.
TtntnaT, mroahT is, use
Dulles to Get Report
On Flyers Tomorrow
Secretary of State Dulles an
nounced today that United Na
tions Secretary General Dag
Hammarskjold will come here
tomorrow to give him a first
hand report on what Mr. Dulles
called Communist China’s in
defensible detention of Ameri
Mr. Dulles said Henry Cabot
Lodge, the United States repre
sentative at U. N., probably also
will come here for the confer
ence at the State Department
In making his announcement
at a news conference Mr. Dulles
said that it was premature to
say at this time whether Mr.
Hammarskjold’s mission to Red
China to win freedom for the
flyers was a success or a failure.
Senator Knowland of Califor
nia, the Republican Senate lead
er, yesterday branded the mis
sion as “a failure by any fair
standard or yardstick.” He also
reported a massive attempt at
the U. N. to head off any such
criticism. The remarks were
made in a Chicago speech.
White House Displeased.
The White House, meanwhile,
indicated . dissatisfaction with
Senator Knowland’s Chicago
speech. The indciation came in
a negative way when White
House Press Secretary James C.
Hagerty to say whether
he saw .any conflict between
Senator Knowland’s remarks and
a plea by President Eisenhower
last week for restraint and sup
port of the U. N. efforts.
Senator Knowland was among
the group of Republican congres
sional leaders conferring with
Mr. Eisenhower this morning on
He met reporters later in Mr.
Hagerty’s office and told them he >
did not see any conflict between!
his statement yesterday and the i
President’s appeal last week. He I
conceded only that they looked’
‘‘at the situation from a slightly i
different viewpoint.” • • j
Mr. Hagerty, who stood 'by ;
silently, met reporters later in
a news conference of his own.
Asked the same question that
had been put to the Senator—
whether he saw any conflict—Mr.
Hagerty said only: “I have no
Dulles Meets Knowland.
Mr. Dulles denied knowledge
of any such attempt to gag!
critics. He disclosed that Sen
ator Knowland came to his
house Saturday afternoon to
discuss the case of the flyers and
While withholding judgment
on the Hammarskjold mission,
the Secretary said it will have i
been a success only when the ]
flyers are safely back in the :
Mr. Dulles said tfcsit during
his conversation wfttfTKr. Ham
marskjold ho will explain the
problems he faces here at home
in standing by while the U. N.
negotiates for the flyers.
Mr. Dufies mid he does not
think thte Can* go on forever. If
the U. N. fails, he said, the
United States will have to deal
with it. At this stage, however,
we are still relying on the U. N.,
the Secretary declared.
Asked whether he believed
Communist China imprisoned
the Americans in an attempt to
win a seat in the U. N„ Mr.
Dulles replied that he doubts
that the Chinese Reds are so
stupid as to.think that they
could get in that way. All they
are doing, he continued, is cre
ating another impediment to
their getting into the U. N.
Fall on Stairs at Home
Is Fatal to Woman, 79
Mrs. Arminda Jackson, 79, of
8563 Kennedy street. East River
dale, Md.’. died in Prince Georges
Hospital yesterday after a fall
down stairs at her home, Sun
Prince Georges County police
said the elderly woman was
knocked unconscious by the fall.
The hospital said she died of a
The Weather Here and Over the Nation
District and vicinity—lncreas
ing cloudiness tonight with low
about 28. Cloudy and cold tomor
row with some snow likely. , :
ness and cold tonight with low
1» the 20s. Some snow tomor
row with little change in tem
Virginia lncreasing cloudi- I
ness tonight with snow beginning
1 in extreme southwest. Low to
night 20-26 in north and 28-32 '
in south. Cloudy and cold tomor
row possibly mixed with sleet
or rain near the coast. >
“s' % V f,..-:... I til WMTHM BUREAU MAS
U« runfMlf’lltll ln< tINI
• w>>Tt i , taarfrtign, *»wwt BaaH Wmsd H»w
»• O* I » AM Hf
i J«-H.irES —4 U—. m l-cfcw
—AS Wtrtphoto Mae.
Tlie ana (ran New York to Northern Florida and weal to
Missouri will kin snow in the North and rah in the Sooth
tonight. Rain will (all in Western Arisons, Southern California
and along the coast of Oregon, and Washington, with anew
enacted In the Rocky Mountain Wren. It will te colder hi the
F« West, Southern Plains and Lower Mississippi Valley;
warmer In ports •» the Central Rockies.
Almas Temple Picks
William Doolan as
William Doolan. 57r of 3801
Connecticut avenue N.W.', last
night was elected the 57th Illus
trious Potentate of Almas Tem
ple to succeed Orville E. Megby.
Mr. Doolan, a resident of the
District since childhood, received
his education in public schools
here. He is married and has two
daughters and a son.
He is also a member of the
Building Owners’ and Managers’
Association, the Washington
Building Congress, the Masonic
Veterans’ Association, Victory
Post No. 4 of the American
Legion and the Bethesda Coun
Mr. Doolan is owner and man
ager of the Doolan Elevator
Service of Washington.
Also elected were Teunls P.
Collier, Chief rabban; Herbert
A. Friede, assistant rabban:
P. Latimer Barkley, high priest
and prophet: Harry Martens, Jr.,
oriental guide; Raymond M.
Florence, treasurer, and Fred
! erick Wilken, recorder.
; Trustees elected were William
i E. Schooley and Ralph M. Wolfe.
! The following appointments
i were matte by Mr. Doolan: J.
! Benton Webb, first ceremonial
j master; Robert C. Simmons, sec
! ond ceremonial master; Omer
i W. Clark, director, and Jack J.
Silver Hill Rescue Squad
Gives Stork an Assist
The Silver Hill (Md.) Rescue
Squad chalked up another aa
-1 sist yesterday in the baby arrival
Squad members were called
out about 7 a.m. to take Mrs.
David Lee Smith, 18, to the hos
pital but she gave birth to a son
before they could move her from
her home at 5211 Twenty-eighth
| avenue, Hillcrest Heights, Md.
A four-man crew from the
rescue sqti&d, led By William F.
| Fentress, the squad’s second lieu
tenant) lent a helping hand. They
then transported the mother and
baby, 'A 7-pound boy, to Sibley
Hospital where both are report
ed doing fine.
Johnson Leaves Tonight
For Mayo Treatment
Senate Democratic Leader
Lyndon Johnson, of Texas, will
leave tonight for the Mayo Clinic,
at Rochester, Minn., for treat
ment of a kidney stone which
has been bothering him for sev
The Senator said doctors would
not decide qntU further exam
inations whether an operation
will be necessary. During the
1948 political campaign the 1
Texas senator found it necessary
to visit the clinic for the same
In his absence Senator Clem
ents, of Kentucky, Democratic
whip, will be acting majority
Dr. Poling Visits Tokyo
TOKYO, Jan. 18 (Jf).— Dr.
Daniel A. Poling, editor of the
Christian Herald, arrived today
for his fourth visit since 1949.
He met with Oen. John E. Hull,
United States Far East com
Wind—Mostly northerly about
15 miles per hour becoming
northeast tonight and increas
5-Day Forecast for Washington
and Vicinity. Jan. 19-23.
Temperatures will be 3-4 de
grees below the normal high of
44 and low of 28. Some snow
tomorrow and rain or snow Fri
day night or Saturday totaling
Road Conditions 4jfkAA).
I Light snow in west.
Four Convicts Seize
Five Guards in Revolt
At Boston Prison
By the Associated Prose
BOSTON. Jan. 18.—Four dan
gerous Massachusetts State Pris
on convicts rebelled today, seized
flve guards At gunpoint and de
manded a car to gain freedom
from the 180-year-old, brick and
The desperadoes allowed the
Rev Edward Hartigan, Catholic
chaplain, into an Isolated solitary
confinement cell block, scene of
the riot, to hear confessions of
four of the guards. The fifth is
not a Catholic,
Father Hartigan, a slim, young
priest, told newsmen:
“I appealed to the men to give
up. After all it’s all ovef. The
breakout has now failed. The
jig is up, so to speak,”
The priest said the convicts
were cool to his suggestion and
they apepared not to be "too
much afraid of death.”
Talks With Revolted.
Deputy Warden Perely 8.
, Vance answered, “I won’t com
ment,” when asked if the des
| perate prisoners made any
j threats against the guard-host
-1 ages in bargaining for liberty.
1 A few minutes after 10 am.,
1 Mr. Vance told newsmen be
talked by telephone with the re
; volters. He said the telephone
was answered by Walter H. Bai
-1 bln, 37. one of the prisoners.
Mr. Vance said Balbln let him
talk with Warren L. Harrington,
1 one of the hostage guards, and
Mr. Harrington said they were
Theodore (Teddy) Green, 39,
Jmnk robber and escape artist,
was described as ringleader of
■ the rebels. Mr. Vance said Green
; and Balbin both had pistols.
Balbin is serving a long term
> for murderous assault. He and
> Green were participants in a
mass escape attempt November
■ 7, 1963.
The other two rebels, Mr.
i Vance said, were Fritz Swenson,
• 32, serving life for killing a
i police sergeant, who was in
• volved In a riot at the prison
1 in July. 1962, and Joseph Fla
herty, serving a term for as
-1 sault Flaherty once was named
. Boston's public enemy No. 1.
Prison officials identified the
guard hostages, in addition to
Mr. Harrington, as Thomas D.
Ryan, Gerard Kadlick, Martin S.
Mulkem and Eugene Wills.
First reports that an apparent
wholesale delivery of the 600 ln
l mates was being attempted
brought about 200 heavily armed
Boston and State police to the
They were withdrawn from
their deployed positions about
the prison after officials deter
mined that the revolt was con
fined to ; the ' Isolated two-story
brick cell bldck known as the
Cherry Aill section.
Prison guards found in the
! yard a crude ladder made of
pieces of wood, wire, wtaces of
belting and&i necktie.
Three Seised At First.
Mr. Vance said the prisoners
first captured three guards be
fore dawn, Whan those three
tailed to report on schedule, the
other two went to check and
That prompted an alarm
which brought police details,
armed with riot guns. Guards
inside the cell blocks do not
The prison is in an indus
trialized area of the Charles
town section. The Cherry Hill
section is used for men held in
; solitary confinement.
In the early morning hours
i between the time of the alarm
and the isolation of the revolt
there was much yummering and
Jeering by the desperadoes at
police on guard in the prison,
scene of several riots and escapes
in recent years.
Corrections Commissioner E.
Lawrence Spurr visited the pris
on and then reported to Gov.
Christian Herter, who told re
"It seems to be a mystery how
the prisoners got the guards into
the building. The outside door
is steel, and it apparently still is
locked from the outside, with the
key in the guardroom.”
_ Mm Bcpwt.
Fotom«c , Ri™rcloudr*»?*»rp*r« Font
ond cl»r M Orest relit, Shenandoah
clear at Harcert Ferrr.
(Medlnfi Washington National Airport.)
I ?:S: :::::: Ui§lZ : &
_ Sreord ToatporaUroe Tate gone.
Bicheat. S 3, on January 2.
Lowest. 24. on January 18.
„ ““Jair. 4 , n* T*^""
fs:sV'.^i5 0 . p » m
(Furnished OT^Unjtea^tetee Coast sad
£o u . h 3SS
8$.::::::::: J.M S:S: Jif f*
The San and Mm.
Moon, today 2:57 a.m. lS:*Bp.m.
Autoraohlle 11th U Butt be turned on
one-half hour after sunset.
Monthly precipitation in lncheo In the
OJjT g,|4 j>7
HIS ill i
Taaenerelana la Various CNha .
pTLii if 1
Painters' Union Saw
I Violent Strife i>'s2,
ly Jock Jomn
* A former president of the
- Painters’ Union told • Federal
1 Court jury today that “it’s a
- wonder somebody wasn’t killed”
i during internal strife that de-
I veloped in his union in 1952.
John Troy, testifying as the
> final witness in the ex
* tortion trial of Clayton A. ,Lowry
f and John E. Sullivan, told of
r bitterness between two factions
r —bitterness that erupted into
i near riotous meetings as a result
of disclosure of the alleged ex
: tortion. -
The men on trial in the U. 8.
> District Court for the District of
> Columbia.are suspended officials
i of the Painters'Union. They me
: accused of extorting money from
I I contractors to insure labor peace
I j on painting jobs at Andrews Air
> Force Base ip 1991. ■
Teßs es Discord.
Mr. Troy, the union president
. in 1952, told the Jury that bitter
. arguments developed on the
. union floor during the factional
r fight and that “it’s a wonder
• somebody wasn’t killed.” He did
Earlier, Mr. Lowry, suspended
> secretary-treasurer of District
■ Council No. 51, AFL Brotherhood
! of Painters, Decorators and
■ Paper Hangers of America, re
vealed for the first time that he
i was stabbed one night in March
, of 1952 as he left the union hall
I at Seventh and H streets NJE.
i During a brief recess in the
trial, Mr. Lowry told reporters
, the incident occurred outside the
, hall, Seventh and H streets N J!.,
■ after he had closed the hall for
i the night.
[ Argued With Assailant.
I Mr. Lowry said he had an
t argument with a man on the
■ steps of the hall and that, a
short time later, near his auto
. mobile, the man stabbed him.
, He said he was treated at Cas
i ualty Hospital, and was trans
. ferred to Georgetown Hospital
i for observation for six days.
He said he recognized his
assailant but did not file charges
I because the man—a painter
fled from the District.
When the trial was resumed,
Mr. Lowry’s attorney, Charles
1 E. Ford, attempted to pinpoint
1 details of the stabbing incident,
• but Judge Edward M. Curran
' ruled it was not pertinent to the
[ Taylor Gives Million
To Episcopal Church
ly Atroclated Free,
NEW YORK, Jan. 18.—Myron
C. Taylor, .whose mission during
,; the 1940 s as the President’s
envoy to the Vatican wan criti
, cized by spme Protestants, has
; given $1 million to the Protes
. tant Episcopal Church. Mr. Tay
lor is, an Episcopalian.
The gift'to the church’s New
York diocese by Mr. Taylor and
i his wife Anabel was announced
yesterday by the Right Rev.
Horace W. B. Donegan, Episco
: Pal bishqp of New York.
It is to be used to build and
maintain a diocesan center
on six acres of Mr. Taylor’s 20-
acre Long Island estate, "Killing
worth.’’ The center will Include
facilities for religious confer
ences and retreats.
Mr. Taylor, an industrialist
and financier, served for 10
years—both under the late Presi
dent Roosevelt and former Presi
dent Truman—as the President's
personal representative to the
Roman Catholic pontiff.
President Names Heath
Ambassador to Lebanon
President Eisenhower today
nominated Donald R. Heath, a
career diplomat who has been
serving as Ambassador to Viet
Nam, to be Ambassador to Leba
Mr. Heath, 60, who was a
White House correspondent for
the United Press here in 1920,
entered the foreign service in
1921 and has served In numerous
posts around the world.
As Ambassador to Lebanon, he
will succeed Raymond A. Hare,
another career diplomat who is
Mi GOVERNMENT ii
ii Carl Berger's ii
Mi famous ii
ii Animal -- Sick j
| Leave Cards ii
1 ,, Again A vailabl* at o
| M ARKEL
‘I;; 940 F ST. N.W. ii
| «*«-*. MaWoii
Mo furs*, witk our compliments \ |
( ;; When Looking for Diamonds;;
I "The MARK ii
Mi of MARKEL"ii
!ii Jbh ii
Tht Ftrffri Spotlight • V
Budget Message Apparently \
Signals End oftayons
By Joseph Young
President Eisenhower 's 1956 fiscal budget message to Congress
contains a number of encouraging items for Federal employes.
Perhaps most important, it signals an end to layoffs—both real
and threatened- -that have plagued Federal workers linos the
Elsenhower administration took over two yean ago.
The President’s budget requests would just about keep Fed-
eral employment at its present
levels for the next 16 months.
The comparatively few reduc
say. Joseph Toon*.
The largest decrease would oc
cur In the Army Department—a
15,000 cut from the present 422,-
000 civilian employment to 407,-
000. This, however, is only about
a 3 Vt per cent cut in total em
ployment and could be achieved
primarily by attrition and not
layoffs, officials say. The same
holds true for Navy which would
have its civilian employment cut
by 3,ooo—from 412,000 to 409.-
000. On the other hand, the Air
Force would increase its civilian
personnel by 10,000.
The President’s budget mes
sage also provides that Federal
agencies would absorb about 35
per cent of the cost of a new
Government pay raise. Based on
the administration’s 5 per cent
pay raise proposal, this would
mean that agencies would have
to absorb 877 million of the con
templated $202 million cost of
a 5 per cent pay increase. Os
course, If Congress approves an
Increase larger than 5 per cent,
the amount to be absorbed by
the agencies presumably would
However, the 35 per cent ab
sorption Ylgure isn’t too great,
and agencies probably could do
this without the necessity for
many layoffs. Baaed on the $77
million figure, this woud amount
to 18,500 jobs. Administration
officials, however, point out that
this reduction could be achieved
easily by attrition. They point
out that at least 250,000 to 300,-
000 job vacancies occur in Gov
ernment each year.
** * *
Here is how the various Govern
ment agencies would fare as a
result of the President’s 1956
fiscal budget requests to Con
Army: 15,000 decrease; Air
Force, 10,000 increase; Navy
3,000 decrease; Veterans’ Admin
istration, 900 decrease; Post Of
fice, 2,000 increase; Civil Service
Commission, 280 Increase; Li
brary of Congress. 21 increase;
Government Printing Office, no
change; White HbUse Office, flve
increase; Budget Bureau, four
decrease; Office of Defense Mo*
bilization, five decrease; Atomic
Energy Commission, no change.
American Battle Monuments,
36 increase; Federal Civil De
fense Administration, 95 in
crease; Federal Communications
Commission, 15 Increase; Federal
Mediation and Conciliation Serv
ice, flve increase; Federal Power
Commission, 88 Increase; Fed
eral Trade Commission, 48 in
Foreign Claims Settlement
Commission, 13 decrease; Gen
eral Accounting Office, 55 in
crease; Interstate Commerce
Commission, 52 increase; Na
tional Advisory Committee for
Aeronautics, 878 (all in field)
increase; National Labor Rela
tions Board, 38 decrease; Na
tional Science Foundation, 12
increase; Railroad Retirement
Board, 11 increase; Securities
and Exchange Commission, 31
Selective Service, 89 decrease;
Smithsonian Institution, 23 In
crease; United States informa
tion Agency, 280 increase; Farm
Credit Administration, three
decrease; Export-Import Bank,
11 increase; Tennessee Valley
Authority, 6,389 decrease; Gen
WAGE BEGINS AT
’*£“ MILES PER MUON 1
7A#A # you get up to 40 miles per gallon I
when you drive one of these smart,
• Q economical cars that feature indi
viduality, top—performonco and
stamina of durability.
"M*k* Min* Mauhutttu" for lor lest selection in town
of Pitw-toniitiooti Foreifn cart at low prices.
•M 6 • Austin Healey “100” I
• Morris Minor • Austin of England
Sales and Service 0
Afgg Dcuitcu AMuwc fofsiin Covsf
Abo teeter for KAISER sad WILLY? ■;
Showroom hours: S to 9, including Saturdays ■
o Site of M ol t Ste N.W. NOrtk 7-2700
L • Mnnhi Sotes Brooch; 111* Khg Sr. U* B-SS2L
• eral Services Administration,
about the same.
Housing and Home Finanoe
Agency Office of the Administra
tor, 95 increase; Federal Na
tional Mortgage Association. 23
increase; Home Loan Bank
Board, 24 increase; Federal
Housing Administration. 2,620
increase; Public Housing Admin
istration.- 26 increase.
cultural Research Service, 400
decrease: Extension Service,
seven decrease; Forest Service,
300 increase; Soil Conservation
Service, 455 decrease; Agricul
tural Marketing Service, 479
decrease; Foreign Agricultural
’ Service, 85 increase; Commodity
Stabilization Service, 134 tn
; crease; Federal Crop Insurance
’ Corp., three increase.
’ Rural Electrification Adminis
-1 tratlon, 40 Increase; Fanners
1 Home Administration, 210 in
-1 crease; Office of Solicitor, 33
1 increase; Office of Secretary,
seven Increase; Office of Inf or -
[ mation, three Increase; Library,
oine decrease; Commodity Credit
Corp., 110 decrease. '
Commerce Department, Office
’ of Secretary, seven increase;
1 Census Bureau, 264 increase;
Civil Aeronautics Administra
' tion, 814 Increase; Civil Aeronau
tics Board, 67 increase; Coast
and Geodetic Survey, 122 de
crease; Business and Defense
1 Services Administration, 12 in
; crease; Bureau of Foreign Com
merce, no change; Office of
Business Economics, 27 in
crease; Maritime Activities, 240
increase; Patent Office, no
change; Public Roads, 20 in
crease; Weather Bureau, 306
Office of Secretary of. Defense,
' no change.
' Health, Education and Wel
fare-Food and Drug Adminis
tration, 90 Increase; Freedmen’s
' Hospital, 30 decrease; Office of
! Education, seven increase; Of
' See of Vocational Rehabilitation,
I 48 increase; Public Health Serv
’ Ice, 400 addltiohal employes at
National Institutes of Health;
Social Security Administration,
3,819 increase; Office of the
Secretary, 50, increase.
ville Administration, no change;
. Bureau of Land Management, 21
increase; Bureau of Indiin As
, fairs, 270 Increase; Buffiau of
, Reclamation, no change; Geo
logical Survey, 33 decrease; Bu
reau of Mines, 152 decrease;
’ National Park Service/ small
| Increases; Fish and Wildlife
. Service, 65 decrease; Office of
, Territories, 83 decrease; general
, administration, 10 increase.
Justice Departments— legal
, activities, 125 Increase; general
, administration, three increase;
Anti-Trust Division, no change;
U. S. Attorneys and marshals,
! 175 increase; Federal Bureau of
, Investigation, 53 decrease; Im
, migration and Naturalization
Service, 1,237 Increase; Federal
‘ prison system, 117 increase; Os
. flee of Alien Property, no
Labor Department—Office of
Secretary, 28 increase; Office of
Solicitor, five increase; Bureau of
Labor Standards, 15 increase;
Bureau of Veterans’ Re-employ
ment Rights, 16 increase; Bureau
New “SOF-fiLO” * #
tvtlah! to*szio .fe
TIS Aeanody St. N.W. ,«A. IBM
. ti— fepwmmMik -18 UteigMi;
Bureau of Employment BmutHj.
51 increase; Bureau of Employes'
Compensation, 38 Increase; Bu
reau of Labor Statistics, 169 in
crease; Women’s Bureau, no
change; Wage and Hour Division,
Post Office Department, i
i Post Office Department—Gen
eral jw increase;
1 field service operations, 1.533 ta
! crease; transportation, 901 de
crease; finance, 90 increase; ta
■ cllities, 157 Increase.
State Department, 600 in
, crease; Washington staff, 190
i Treasury Department Office
. of Secretary, seven increase; Bu
. reau of Aeoounts, 19 increase;
I Bureau of Public Debt, S 3 in
: crease; Office of the Treasurer,
1 20 increase; Bureau of Customs,
I 26 increase; Internal IftmHg
■ Service, 2.100 increase; Bureau
of Narcotics, no change; Secret
Service, two increase; Bureau of
the Mint, 45 decrease; Coast
, Guard, no change.
No figures were made availa-
; 1 Tta A/lotJe
*1 rss dulcan
W SAVE ON
NATS • SPORTSWEAR • SHOES
MEN’S GLOTMINO * FURMSHINSS
Mff PARKING for one hour. Star Hutu. 10(5 and t Sts. N.W.
TUB iiAHC • Downtown: F Street at Ile»enth N.W,
Ins IvIVUC • Uptown: 3331 Connecticut Avmim
/B ISTANBUL. • CAIRO • BBIRUT
DAMASCUS • TSHSRAN
S A S serves oil the
few —* MM|IA Near East. Fly the
R Royal Viking, first
H in first class luxury. 1
flv A / specify s » $ also to
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r*/ KUWAIT • DHAHSAN • BAGHDAD
l V W" »*»'*■■■*♦• N.W , Washington, D. C„ STerllng 3 MIS
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Far Hospital Drive
Additional area chairman for
Suburban Hospital’s 8600,000
building fund have been an
nounced by Mrs. Hugh C. Bick
ford. community csmpslxn chair
man. They are: Mrs. Osborne W.
Briden and Mrs. Ray Schenck,
Kensington; Mrs. Harold E.
Boesch. Wheaton; Mrs. E. F.
Kuehnle, Potomac Valley Area;
James H. Davis, Rockville, and
Mrs. Hunter Davidson. Upper
ble for the super-secret Central
RETIREMENT Mr. Elsen
hower, in his budget message, also
asked Congress to appropriate
8216 million as the Government’s
contribution this year to the
civil service retirement system.
The Government has not con
tributed anything to the system
for the last two years.
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