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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, October 28, 1962, Image 2

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THE SUNDAY STAR *
Washington, 0. C., October 21, 1962
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J. Sanley Baughman Morris H. Hansen Reginald G. Conley Dr. Hugh L. Dryden Llewellyn Thompson
w’WS*
5 Federal Career Men Selected
For Rockefeller Service Awards
>! Five Federal Government career men, In work ranging
from international affairs to natural resources, were named
yesterday for the 1962 Rockefeller Public Service Awards.
Dr. Robert F. Goheen. president of Princeton University,
announced the winners as:
J. Stanley Baughman, president of the Federal National
Mortgage Association. Housing, and Home Finance Agency,
for the field of administration.:
Llewellyn E. Thompson, Am
bassador-at-large, Department
of State, for foreign affairs
and International operations.
Reginald Geary Conley. As
sistant General Counsel, De
partment of Health, Education
and Welfare, for law, legisla
tion. and regulation.
Morris H. Hansen, Assistant
Doctor for research and de
velopment, Bureau of the Cen
sus Department of Commerce,
for natural resources and wel
fare. :
* for Grants ‘
Ht|gh L. Dryden, deputy ad
ministrator, National Aeronau
tic's snd Space Administration,
for the field of science, tech
nology and engineering.
They will receive $5,000 cash
awards on December 6 at a
luncheon here at the Shoreham,
Hotel. Dr. Goheen said. |
pinners also become eligible
Second Poll Indicates
Tight Race in Texas
* By BO BYERS
>. Special to The Star
AUSTIN, Tex., Oct. 27.—Re
publican Jack Cox apparently
has .gained ground on Demo
crat John Connally in their
gubernatorial battle during the
ppst two weeks, but President
Kennedy’s decision on Cuba
njay have stemmed Mr. Cox’s
drive.
■A second State-wide evalua
tion by the Houston Chronicle
indicates Mr. Connally’s poten
tfel margin of victory has been
cut to approximately 53 to 47.
Ttiis compares with a comfort
able 60-to-40 edge reported for
Mr. Connally in the first sur
vey on October 14.
■ Both forecasts were based on
ah expected turnout of about
1,2 million voters. If apathy of
Democratic voters results in,
lass than 1 million votes being,
c|st. Mr. Cox is likely to win?
Concern Admitted
!Mr. Connally’s local cam
paign managers admit con
tinued concern in many coun
ties of the State over the lack
qf interest shown by Demo
crats. However, the Demo
cratic organization is begin
ning to make itself heard, and
Mr. Connally believes his ac
celerating campaign in the[
final eight days will get out!
the vote.
: The November 6 election will
tie watched closely as a portent
of whether Texas is moving
toward a bona fide two-party
THE FEDERAL SPOTLIGHT
■ Lower-Grade Employes Discover
! Long-Haul Pay Inequities
; By JOSEPH YOUNG
Star Staff Writer
«Government employes are!
(Jiscoverlng a number of tn-j
equities in the new Federal pay
reform law.
• WJiile the new law Is an lm
jjortant milestone in Govern
ment personnel matters —one
Os the most important ever
enacted —it nevertheless con
tains inequities that irk a lot
<jf employes.
• For example, over a long-j
range period, employes in the
lower grades will gain little if
anything in the way of higher
pay.
. Take the case of an employe
Instep four of Grade 5.
. While she gets an immedi
ate pay raise now and another
sne on January 1, 1964, her
salary at the end of 10 years
♦ill only be slightly higher
titan it would have been under
trie old pay scale.
; Under the old rate, the em
ploye would have been earning
$5,665 in 1972 as a result of
the various in-step raises.
Under the new pay reform law,
irt 1972 she will be earning
$3,810 a year, or only $145
more than she would have
tinder the old pay scale.
' The reason is that under the
eld law employes in the lower
trades received in-step raises
gverv year, while under the
hew law they get the one-year
waiting period only for the first
three in-steps. Under the uni
form procedure for all em
ployes, the waiting period for
thel middle three steps is two
years each, and three years
Each for the top three steps.
, CSC officials point out that
the new pay comparability sys
tem, which seeks to keep Fed
eral pay abreast with that of
industry, can be expected to
lead to more pay raises within
the next 10 years. Consequent- ‘
7
\ for further granta. if they de
sire. for writing, lecturing or
consulting, he said.
The awards are from a fund
given by John D. Rockefeller
111. It is administered as a
national trust through Prince
ton University, and generally
considered the highest tribute
for public service.
All winners are at least 45
years old and have put in a
minimum of 15 years in public
service.
Mr. Baughman, 64, has been
in government service for 29
years. He has served in Fed
eral National Mortgage Associ
ation since 1950.
Earlier this year, he received
the highest award the Govern
ment gives to its employes—
the President’s Award for
Distinguished Federal Civilian
j Service for having, “with ex
traordinary effectiveness, es
tablished and economically
system. No Republican has;
won the governorship since
Reconstruction days.
Des Barry of Houston,
G. O. P. candidate for Con
gressman-at-large, looks like
the victor over Democrat Joe
Pool of Dallas. The consensus
is that he will pile up a big
margin in his home county of
Harris and run well ahead in
San Antonio, along the Gulf
Coast and in much of the Rio
Grande Valley and West Texas>
“If Mr. Pool wins, it will be
! only because he’s the Demo
• cratic nominee." was the com
. ment* heard repeatedly as 10
Chronicle correspondents inter
t viewed political experts and
t John Q. Public across the State,
t No Republican candidate in
i Statewide, races other than
tj thaw of Mr. Cqa and Mr. Barry
is aceordeq a chftnce of winning.
Anticipating a vote of 1,150,-
! 000, the apparent 53 -to- 47
margin for Mr. Connally would
give hir» a 69,000-vote’ lead. If
’ it is this close, the Republicans
; will have made a startling show
of strength.
Republicans are confident
I they can send at least 450,000
, to 500,000 persons to the polls
, in favor of Mr. Cox.
Gains Noticeable
l! While a 1 mlllion-tumout
; would be a heavy vote for an
H off - year general election in
r Texas, Democrats are talking
I ly. employes in the lower grades
will be better off than the ex
ample cited in the case of
grade 5, they say.
Yet, this is small comfort to
these employes now as they
look 10 years ahead. The lower
grades in Government in many
cases involve dead-end jobs,
where there is little chance for |
promotion, and employes look
ahead to their in-steps.
Another thing that worries |
them is that under the new pay
comparability system, there
won't be much future raises for
the lower grades. Federal sal
aries have been found lagging
behind comparable Industry
jobs, mainly in the middle and
upper brackets. This led to the
small pay raises this year for
the lower Federal classified
grades, with relatively substan-;
tial pay increases for the upper
grades.
Thus, employes in the lower
grades are fearful that their
chances for future pay raises—
outside of the one already set
for January 1, 1964—may be
few and far between.
ANOTHER EXAMPLE—An
other Inequity being cited by
employes is that involving en
gineers or scientists in some of
the grades who are promoted
to higher grades.
Under this new pay reform
plan, their pay in the higher
■ jobs will be virtually the same
as it would have been under the
’ old law. *
1 These are employes in the job
■ shortage categories whose pay
was set at a higher rate in the
grade. But even now under
the superimposed pay scale the
CSC has set for shese jobs, the
employes won't get much of a
monetary gain is they are pro
moted.
For example, take an engi-
' managed the world’s largest
mortgage banking facility.”
Mr. Thompson, 58. was ap
pointed Ambassador-at-Large
earlier this month after his five
years of service as Russian
Ambassador.
In his new job, Mr. Thomp
son will act as principal ad
viser to the President and
Secretary of State Rusk on
Soviet Affairs. Colorado born,
he has served 33 years in
foreign service.
Originated Laws
Mr. Conley, 51, helped re
organize the old Federal Se
curity Agency into HEW and
develooed many of the laws it
administers in his post as the
Department's assistant general
counsel.
A native of Montgomery
County, Md. t he started his
career in government service
in 1937, when he joined the
Social Security Board. He later
worked with the United States
Employment Service and in
1942 transferred to the then
new War Manpower Commis
sion. first as principal assist
ant, and then assistant general
counsel. ’
up a truly large vote of 1,250,-
000 or better.
Mr. Cox is counting on big
margins in Dallas and Houston,
in much of West Texas and in
several of the larger cities of
South and East Texas to carry
him to the governor’s chair in
January.
He had whittled Mr. Con
nally's lead considerably, most
people agreed, until this past
Monday, when Mr. Kennedy
announced the United States
quarantine of military ship
ments to Cuba.
Mr. Connally immediately
began capitalizing on the situa
tion, praising Mr. Kennedy’s
action and accusing Mr. Cox
of improper partisan politics
when Mr. Cox said he hoped
the President had not acted too
late on what Mr. Cox and
others had advocated for a
1 long time.
By mid-week, Mr. Connally’s
I local campaign managers were
saying the President’s strong
stand on Cuba had definitely
strengthened Mr. Connally's
position ip the gubernatorial
contest.
The major effect was to reas
sure conservative Democrats,
who had been thinking of vot
ing for Mr. Cox as a protest
against the national adminis
tration.
Advantage Is Seen
Mr. Cox’s supporters anxious
ly raised the question them
selves as to the impact of the
Cuban situation on the Texas
election. Privately, most of
them reluctantly admitted they
felt Mr. Connally had gained
an unexpected advantage.
The Chronicle evaluation
found Harris County (Houston)
neer who is in the top step of
Grade 7. Under the old pay
scale he was earning $6,345 a
year. The first phase of the
new pay raise gives him an in
crease of $305, making his sal
ary $6,650. So far, so good.
However, if the employe is
promoted to Grade 7 —and most
engineers and scientists even
tually get this opportunity—the
trouble then begins.
Under the old pay scale, the
| employe would have been pro
moted to the fifth step of
Grade 9. which was the mini
mum pay step set for these type
of shortage category jobs. Thus,
under the old pay scale, his
| pay would have been $7,095 a
! year.
Under the new pay scale, his
salary even in the superimposed
pay scale for shortage cate
gory jobs will orjly be $7,125.
; Thus, after ail the hoopla about
.the new pay reform system,
these promoted engineers and
■ scientists will only be S3O ahead
a year over what they would
have been under the old pay
scales.
IN-STEPS— Replying to our
recent article about in-step
. raises, John Griner, president
of the American Federation of
. Government Employes, says he
! is concerned over the new pro
cedures regarding these in-step
increases which no longer make
them automatic.
Mr. Griner says the AFGE is
■ proposing that employes get a
30-day advance notice in cases
where a supervisor is preparing
• to deny an employe an in-step
’ raise. Also the AFGE wants
■ the employe to have the right
• of compulsory grievance pro-
■ cedures, Mr. Griner said.
■ Mr. Griner also disputes the
i statement Os Civil Service Com-
■ mission officials that the AFGE
was in full accord with the new
• in-step provision.
Mr. Hansen, 52, an interna
tionally recognized authority in
mathematical statistics, has «
served as a government career ,
man for 27 years. (
As assistant director for ,
research and development in :
the Census Bureau, he is con
cerned mostly with research j
and the application of statist!- ,
cal methods. Author of numer- ,
ous papers on statistical prob
lems, and joint writer of a two- (
volume book on Sample Survey ,
Methods and Theory. Mr. Han- .
sen is a fellow of the Ameri- ,
can Association for the Ad
vancement of Science and the
Inter-American Statistical In- ,
stitute.
Dr. Dryden. 64, deputy ad- ,
ministrator for the National
Aeronautics and Space Ad
ministration, has worked in
Federal service for 44 years.
He joined the staff of the
National Bureau of Standards
in 1918 where his research con
tributed to supersonic flight
of aircraft and missiles. He was
promoted associate director in
1946. He was named deputy
administrator of NASA when
it was formed in 1950.
still a toss-up, with Mr. Cox
leading slightly. He apparently
holds a 55 to 45 edge in Dallas (
County, which includes Dallas,
the State’s second largest city.
Mr. Connally should carry
Bexar County (San Antonio)
by a 60 to 40 margin if a strong
Latin American vote turns out.
Representative Henry B. Gon
zales, San Antonio’s most pop
ular politican, Is campaigning
for Mr. Connally. ,
Mr. Connally should carry
his home county of Tarrant
(Fort Worth) by about 54 to
46. but Republicans say their;
extensive canvassing indicates;
Mr. Cox will lead in that con
servative county,
A considerable number Os the;
State’s most influential con
servative businessmen have
thrown weight behind Mr.
Connally’s campaign. Indic
ative of this is the appear
ance of Tom Sealy of Midland,
attorney for oil interests, as
Mr. Connally's State finance
chairman. Mr. (Sealy, close
associate of former Gov. Allan
Shivers, supported Mr. Cox in
his bid for the Democratic
nomination against Gov. Price
Daniel in 1960.
Macy's Condition
Reported Better
NEW MILFORD, Conn., Oct.
27 (AP).—John W. Macy, Jr.,
chairman of the United States
Civil Service Commission, was
reported today in good condi
tion at New Milford Hospital,
where he is recovering from in
juries suffered in a traffic ac
cident yesterday.
Mr. Macy’s car was struck by
another vehicle on Route 67 in i
Roxbury while he was en route 1
to a speaking engagement at
Wesleyan University in Middle
town. The driver of the first
car, Mrs. Angelina Weyer, 54,
of Roxbury, was killed.
, Mr. Macy, 45, of McLean,!
' Va., suffered cuts and bruises.
, Police said Mrs. Weyer’s car
• skidded on a curve in the road-
• way which was made slick by
' snow and rain.
Mr. Macy is former execu
' tive vice president of Wesleyan.
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E CAFFUTZ MANAGEMENT
Momentum of Nixon
Alarms Brown Camp
By DAVID 8. BRODER
Stir Stiff Writer
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 27.—There is growing apprehension
among top California Democrats that Gov. Edmund G. <Pat)
Brown may lose to Richard M. Nixon in the November 6 guber
natorial election.
The concern has been mounting since the Cuban crisis
threw the campaign into a new phase.
But there is no panic as yet
on the Democratic side.
So far, none of the accepted
public or private polls shows
Mr. Nixon ahead. The former
Vice President himself told a
reporter this week, “I think
the race is even, but we have a
slight edge because of our mo-;
mentum”
Gov. Brown and those on;
his personal campaign staff
maintain their confidence that
he will win unless there is a
monumental Democratic stay
at-home vote. They look for
a margin of perhaps 250,000 !
votes.
Outlook Seen Shifted
But among other Demo- J
cratic leaders, there is (vide- ■
spread concern that the Cuban [
crisis has altered the situation
in three ways, none of them
favorable to the Governor:
1. By keeping President Ken
nedy from appearing here this
week end, it robbed the gen
erally dull Brown campaign of
its long-awaited moment of
excitement. The Governor's!
current visit to Washington, for
a conference on civil defense!
matters, is regarded here as'
useful for his leadership repu
tation, but wholly inadequate
as a substitute for the impact
on local Democrats of three
days of presidential campaign
ing.
2. The Cuban crisis has con
verted Mr. Nixon’s greatest
handicap in the State campaign
—his long-established interest
in matters beyond the borders
of California—into an asset.
For the first time since he an
nounced for Governor, the for
mer Vice President feels free
to talk about his favorite sub
ject of international politics.
Indeed, voters are Interested in
little else.
3. The Cuban situation also
has created a climate of tension
in which Mr. Nixon’s charge
that Gov. Brown has failed to
combat Communist subversion
in California flourishes. He is
riding it hard.
Nixon is Relieved
Not surprisingly, Mr. Nixon
has been buoyed by the’week’s
events. The worry of the Ken
nedy visit has been erased. His
relief at being able to talk for
eign affairs again is obvious.
Mr. Nixon was realist enough
to know that Democrats had
nicked him with their charge
that he was interested in the
governorship only as a ’’parking
place’’ for his presidential am
bitions.
He told friends, with a touch
of bitterness, that “California
is the only State where the fact
that a man is a potential Pres
ident is a disadvantage to him.”
Now, Mr. Nixon is playing the
statesman’s role to the hilt and ,
loving every minute of it. A ’
California newspaper headline
on a speech yesterday read:
“Nixon Counsels People to Be
Calm in Crisis.” It sounded as
if he were Governor—if not
President—already.
All this has thrown off Gov.
Brown’s original timetable. His
theory has been that most
voters make up their minds
early. He pushed his campaign
hard early this year, when Mr.
Nixon was tied up in a primary
battle with conservative Repub
lican Joseph Shell.
Pleased by Early Polls
Gov. Brown was more than
pleased when he moved into
a 6-point lead over his rival
in the mid-September polls. He
foresaw no major problem in
holding his advantage and
made no plans—except for the
Kennedy visit—for a spectacu
lar windup.
Mr. Nixon, as is well known,
believes in “peaking” his cam
paign just before election day,
and he believes it is working
out this way. His first big lift
came in his October 1 debate
with the Governor, which even
Democrats concede the Repub-
I lican .won.
Since then, his crowds have
been running substantially
larger than Gov. Brown's and
he has been -grabbing more
than his share of the head
lines.
Mr .Nixon has planned a
whirlwind finish for his drive.
He will swing through all the
population centers of the State
next week and wind up with
the last of his three-hour "tele
thons” Saturday night.
Also, films of the San
Francisco debate will be shown
, widely during these final,
[critical days.
Mr. Nixon is running as if
he still had ground to make
up, and the best evidence this
week end is that he does.
He has faced two major prob
lems ever since the campaign
began: Uniting the Republi
cans behind him and cutting
into the massive Democratic
registration lead. That lead
now is almost 1.3 million, but,
significantly, it has declined
about 80,000 since 1960, when
Mr. Nixon outpolled Mr. Ken
nedy by 35.000 votes.
There is little doubt now that
Mr. Nixon will get the 90 per
cent of the Republican vote
he is calculated to need.
Some prominent Republi
cans have turned against him
—among them, Earl Warren,
jr„ former Los Angeles Mayor!
Norris Poulson and former Lt.
I Gov. Harold J. (Butch) Powers.!
I But the basic rift with the!
right-wing Republicans who
opposed him in the primary
has been closed.
Aided by Opponent
Mr. Shell, his primary op
ponent, is stumping for him.
Gov. Brown says privately,
"I’m not going to get the share
I deserve” of the Republican
vote.
Whether Mr. Nixon can per
suade 20 per cent of the Dem
ocrats to vote for him—as the
Republican victory formula
provides—is more problemati
cal. That is the main effort of
his current campaign and its
cutting edge is the “Communist
issue.”
This past week thousands of
registered Democrats received
through the mail a large post
card addressed to "Dear Fellow
Democrat” and signed, “Com
mittee for the Preservation of
the Democratic Party in Cali
fornia.”
Officers of the State Demo
cratic Party have obtained a
temporary court injunction
against further mailings of the
post card on grounds that the
committee is fraudulent and its
mailing violates the election
code. But thousands of them
went through before the court
order became effective.
Volunteer Unit Attacked
The card contains an attack
on the •'left-wing CDC,” the
California Democratic Council,
an association of volunteer
Democratic workers which
meets to debate policy and in
dorse candidates before each
[primary election.
“As a Democrat,” the post
card asks, "what do you feel we
can do to throw off the shackles
of this minority, now
so powerful it can dictate the
course of our party?”
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and for taxation of church
owned property.

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