Abilene Reporter News, August 14, 1954

Abilene Reporter News

View full pageStart a free trial

Issue date:

Pages available: 24

Previous edition:

Next edition:

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Abilene Reporter News

Publication name: Abilene Reporter News

Location: Abilene, Texas

Pages available: 977,827

Years available: 1917 - 1977

Learn more about this publication

About NewspaperArchive.com

  • 2.13+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Find your ancestors now
Start your Genealogy Search now
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Abilene Reporter News, August 14, 1954

Get access to these newspapers Plus 2.13+ billion other articles

OCR Text

Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - August 14, 1954, Abilene, Texas FAIR, HOTAbilene il^eijorter"WITHOUT OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS IT GOES"—Byron FINAL VOL. LXXIV, NO. 56 Aigociated Presa (AP) ABILENE, TEXAS, SATURDAY EVENING, AUGUST 14,1954 —EIGHT PAGES PRICE DAILY 5c, SUNDAY 10c Mendes-France Gives EDO Planj^Ä P.-^RIS (iP)—Premier Pierre Men* des-France today sent to the other five nations of the European Defense Community treaty project a long list of changes he wants approved before France gives her ratification. The message to Luxembourg, the Netherlands. Belgium. Italy and West Germany went by ordinary diplomatic channels. Mendes-France wished to give the other nations plentv of time to study the documents before the Aug. 19 meeting of the six foreign ministers in Brussels. The Premier was moving ahead with his project despite the resignation of three of his ministers last night in protest against the decision to bring up the EIX' treaty for ratification. The debate is .scheduled to .''tart in the National Assembly Aug. 28, The Stvcial Republican party, to which the three resigning ministers Ixdong, gave its blessing to their action. The Sochal Republicans who are followers of Gen. Charles de Gaulle, said Mendes-France's proposed modifications fail to go far enough. They complained that the principle of supra-nationality had not been altered and that there had been nothing to remove the old objection against trying to unify Europe with only si.x nations. The men who stepped out of the cabinet were Defense Minister Gen. Pierre Kwnig. Public Works Minister Jacques Chaban-Delma.s and Reconstruction Mini.sier Maurice Lemaire The De Gaullists helped win Mcndes-France the premiership last .lune. Large sections of the Social Republican (De Gaullist» bloc \oted for his confirmation in the Assembly. Mendes-France said the three vould not be replaced at present. He calltKi on three other Cabinet numbt'rs to double up and take over the vacant ministries until the EDC debate winds up in the Assembly. The Assembly is scheduled to begin debate Aug. 28. A rocky road lies ahead for the dynamic Ipremier in his campaign to align France with some sort of defense plan. The first obstacle will be at Brussels where the foreign ministers of the six nations are slated to meet Thursday. Mendes-France will have to persuade the other five that they should accept EDC modifications as a price for getting French parliamentary' approval. Fragmentary reports which leaked out of the Cabinet indicated that in general terms the following modifications were proposed: 1. Shorten the duration of the treaty from .50 years apparently to make it conform to the life of the North Atlantic Treaty which provides an e.scape clause with one year’s notice after 1969. 2 Provision tor reexamination and possible withdrawal of EDC members in ca.se American and British troops are pulled out of Europe or Germany is unified. 3 Decentralization of executive powers vested in the commissariat to leave more authority in the hands of the individual governments, 4 Extension of the transition period for putting the treaty fully into effect from three to eight years, instead of the present interim of 18 months to three years. 5. The integration of forces would apply only to advance elements. This presumably would avoid the possibility of having Ger man .xoii. 6. Increase the number of cases in which the EDC Council of Ministers must act unanimously thus, in efiect, extending the right of veto. Mayor C. E. Gatlin Saturday instructed City Manager Austin Hancock to pick up a letter of introduction he issued to R. F. Wood of Pascagoule. Miss., to present to citizens in the general campaign for rats and mice eradication. The hold-up of the letter will be until Mr. Wood’s plans, reputation and ability to conduct such a drive is investigated. ' The action was taken after a conference of the Mayor and City Manager with a group of Pest Control leaders in Abilene who had prote.sted the issuance of the let-er. The protestants were Felix Rosser and Burt Fre«iian of the Miracle laboratory; I.^ster Humphrey, of the Lester Humphrey Control Co.; S. E. Clayton of the Clayton Chemical Co.; M. V. Show-alter and R. L. Showalter. The latter is secretary of the Texas Pest Control Association and a di rector of the Clayton Chemical Co. The pest control protestants questioned his statement that Abilene had 55,000 rats, or a number equal to the human population, and his methods of eradication. Mayor Gatlin told the group he did not write the letter with any intention to hurt anyone. M V. Scofield said Abilene about 20 years ago had many rats but the city was now almost free. In this the Mayor concurred. Mayor Gatlin said he w'rote a letter of introduction for Wood to aid in the eradication. City Mgr. Hancock .said that Wood came to him. told him of the rat menace, and he sent him to the Health Department. *T guf^s I made a mi.stake.” the . T- u i Mavor told the group frankly. “1 troops stationed on French j    a    letter of introduction for carrying on the work ” Abilenian Charged With Murdering Wife Armstrong's Condition 'Fair' Ike Thinks New Anti-Red Bill Would Make Commie 'Martyrs' THl'RMONT. Md. '.fv—president 1 is aimed at wiping out Communist-Eisenhower was pictured today as j controlled labor unions, dt pro- .    .    4    K.11    vides that labor or busine.ss orga- ronvmced a Senate-approved bill t .    , j    u ; nizations determined by the sub- t(i outlaw the tommuni.^t P‘3rty j    Activities Control Board w ould make "propaganda mar-1 i .-;ach> to be Communist-dominated tyrs * of Rtnis m this country. He would lose their rights under the n^portedly will try to persuade the Taft Hartley labor law. House to kill the measure admini.stration official familiar with the views of the f’resident .    ,    * -    , who is ..p4'nding the wtvkend at his >‘^ars in pri.son and a $10.000 fine Humphrey’s proposal would provide maximum penalties of five South Abilene Gas Stations Open New Round of Gas War South Abilene's filling station ’ row has picked up its paint pots, and set off a new round in the! low-cost gasoline Humble Oil Company is the latest entrant on the octane front along South Uth St. Filling Station Operator Walter McElroy at 3033 South 14th St. is selling gasoline at 219 cents per gallon of ethyl, and 19 9 cents for regular. Senate Beals Ike-Backed Atomic Bill HI'NTS FOR BULLETS—Police Officer C. R. Peables scratches in the dirt outside the Texoma Seat Cover Co., building, 782 Walnut, as he searches for bullets. It was just a few feet awav. in the building, where Mrs. Evey Lorena Armstrong was shot to death and her estranged commonlaw husband, A. A. Armstrong, wounded in the head. (Staff photo by David Barros) ____ U.S., 7 Allies Plan to Conduct Asia Anti-Red Conference W.VSHINGTON .f» -- The United Stales today announced it will join seven other .Allie.v Sept. 6 at Baguio in the Philippines to discuss creation of a united defense against t atoctin Mountain hxige here, also t<ild newsmen Eisenhower is in t'uinplvte agreement with Atty. (■en. Brownei! and FBI Chief J. Edgar Ihxiver on the matter Both men have opjiosed outlaw Ini the Communists on the ground.s would d'*!ve them underground and make i? much more ditficult la keep track of them. The administrdtion source here. \ who askw‘ not to lie nanunl. said i the President or his aides proba- ! My will tiilk pri\ately with Hou.se l*>;.ders in an effort to get the bill s'nelved Eisenhower will have an opiHir-tunity to do su Monday in Wa.shing-ton at his regular weekly meeting V ith Kepubhcan legislative leaders The bill tu outlaw the l ommunist p.»rty was passed by the Scniate Thursday night hy vol of 85 to 0 Sen. Humphrey «D-.Minn led the .siKcessful surpri.se move which Combined the outlawing provision with another anti-Communist weapon the administration does want That other section ot the hill, authored by Sen. BuUcr 'RMd . Asia Treaty Organization, similar to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization in Europe, was made jointly today in the capitals of the eight nations involved The American statement said the government of these "like minded" countries — Britain, .XtcKlrov put up his Sfcond set'    in    Sflutheast    Asia. 1 ,    ‘    ,    •    .u,    i Simulianeousiy. the Stale De- for {Arsons who wilfullv join or re- ’    ga.solme    signs Friday mgh .;    g^id    a    meeting    will    be main member., of the' Communi.,t i The first price cut he posted Tues-, held Sept. 4    belueen    Secretary o(;    France .Australia. .\ew Zealand. day dropped prices from 25 5 cents ; State John    Foster    Dulles    and    ;    Thailand, Pakistan, and the I hilip- I to 24 9 on ethyl and 23.5 regular Philippine officials    under    the!    pine.s—aim "to strengthen the fab- ¡to 22.9 cents a gallon.    j Philippine • U.S. mutual defense ric of p>eace in the general area Other Humble stations in .\bi-1 agreement.    |    of Southeast Asia and the South- The announcement of the Sept. ¡west Pacific." party and commit any act to carry out party purposes IXspite Eisenhower's reported opposition to outlawing the Reds. his aides declined to speculate on whether he would veto the com-hiiiatiun hill if the Hou.se goes along with the Senate and approves It. But the President was said to feel that such a mea.sure would be most ineffective. He was understooíl to have ex-pressed the view Communists abroad would be quick to spread propaganda picturing U.S. Retls as martyrs and victims of perst'cu-tun. .\nd he also reiwtedly feels the security of the country can lust l>e safeguarded by avoiding sieps which would force the Reds further into hiding. The President had an opportunity here yesterday to talk the mat-tr over with Brownell, who was Eisenhower s gue.st — along with other members of the Cabinet — at an informal outing. in .Abilene res'eived the same cut Tues- dav. McElroy said Saturday he 6 meeting to organize a Southeast i Such a united detense, to stem believed he had the cheapest Humble price in town now McElroy is in an area where there are seven filling .stations within a few blocks of each other. They include two Humble stations, and Phillitis. Reed Oil Co. Brooks Oil Co.. Conoco, and Colt ex service stations. Brooks and Reed Oil Co .«tations previously .«jet the pace for gasoline prices in the area. China Premier Says Formosa To Be'liberated'; BlaslsU.S. TOKYO .f — Red China s Pre- ¡ Republic of China." mier Chou En-lai dedaretl today that Formosa must be liberated the Communist advance in that area, has been sought by Dulles since early this year. The U.S. announcement said the United Stales has been in consultation with the other governments for four months—which would be soon after Dulles' Alarch 29 speech in New York City calling for a united defense and. if need be, United action in Southeast .Asia. The text of the announcement: "The government of the United States has agreed with other like minded governments that the situation in Southeast Asia calls for the establishment of a collective security arrangement, in accordance with the purposes and principles of the charter of the I niled Nations, to strengthen the fabric of peace in the general area of Southeast .Asia and the Southwest Pacific. ".Accordingly, the government of the Philippines having offered fa- A complain charging murder with malice aforethought was filed in Justice of the Peace Henry F. Long’s Court Saturday morning against Albert Aron Armstrong, 45, qf 1330 North Seventh St. He was charged with shooting to death his commonlaw wife, Mrs. Evey Lorena Armstrong, 45. of 642 Beech St., Fridav afternoon. His bond was set at $10,000. At Hendrick Memorial Hospital Saturday morning Armstrong, who shot himself in the temple following the slaying of Mrs. Armstrong, was reported in “fair condition.” His physician said that he was not in a critical condition. Armstrong was reported by Abilene police to have shot himself in the temple after he had sent bul- j lets into the head and neck of | Mrs. Armstrong at the Texoma | Seat Cover Co. plant at 782 Walnut ! St. Entered Rear Door Armstrong, according to Det. Wy E. Clift, who investigated, said Armstrong entered the plant through a rear door, walked through the building to the front office where Mrs. Amrstrong w'as sitting at a desk. Seated across the desk from her w'as Karl Hayes, of Candyland Apartments, 1744 Pine St. Armstrong, Hayes told Clift, drew a gun which Hayes told police he thought was a toy gun. When it fired, Hayes is quoted, he thougM it a cap pistol. Hayes, was quoted as saying, his first realization that Mrs. .Armstrong had been sh(^ was when he saw blood gush from wounds in her head and neck. Rjui Dot of Boilding Armstrong, turning his gun on Hayes, threatened to kill him. Hayes told the officer he then ran out of the building. Mrs. .Armstrong was shot five or six times, all the bullets striking her in the neck except one that entered the head, police said. The detective said it was a .32 i caliber autcMnatic.    i Armstrong shot himself in the! temple after Hayes’ exit, the de- i teclive said. Hayes declined to talk to a re- i porter after he had made a statement to Dist. Atty. Wiiey Caffey. Was Married to Brother Mrs. Armstrong was the com- W.ASHINGTON -.I^Senate Majority Leader Knowland of California today predicted final passage of a new atomic energy bill within the next few days despite the Senate’s turndown of an administration-backed compromise. Brushing aside a last-minute plea from President Eisenhower, the Senate yesterday voted, 48-41, to reject a revised bill opening atomic energy to private industry under a system of exclusive patent rights. The Senate had voted before to require 10 years of patent-sharing. Then, by voice vote, the senators sent the bill back for a second conference with the House with general instructions to insist upon Senate amendments, including compulsory license-sharing. Knowland told newsmen he believed a new conference "will not take too long." He predicted it would be over in time to permit adjournmeTy next week, after both Houses vote again on a new compromise Other provisions in the measure, not now’ in controversy, authorize the President to exchange limited atomic information with Allies and make other major changes in basic atomic energy law enacted in 1946. The Senate turndown once again threw the bill—a key to Congress* moniaw wife of Armstrong, Don adjournmeni date-into the status Abilene's Forecast Some os Hindcost Ho, Hiun—Hot. It's the same old weaUier stor>’ for \ugu.st in Abilene Fair and continued hot. says the weatherman for thus weekend. No ram i.s forecast. Shivers Defends Ike Support; Railroads to Help Yarborough Rv BRi ( K HF.NDFRxon I Texas and into East Texas Satur-.seli if it put.'* Ralph Yarborough in AssdK iated Press Siaft    day He had .stojis at Gaine.sville, j as governor." Kennedy pmlictrHi Gov Allan Shivers ha.s di clartHl Bonham. l*aris. Mount \ emtm.* Texas voters will "throw out this cerned have agreed to meet there on Sept 6 to consider measures IS i to further their common objective ^(Chinas own interaa laffair; we in the area. This meeting follows Chou said, once again declares that Taiwan (Formosa) is inviolable Chinese from th "Chiang Kai-shek clique    J    territory, that its occupation by    ,    cilities    in    Baguio, the foreign    min- of national betrayal ” and warned    ,    the    United States absolutely can-    ixters    of    the    governments    con- "we will brook no foreign inter-    i    not    be tolerated .... The libera- ference."    of    Taiwan is an e.xercise of Peipmg Radio, reporting on a    * sovereignly and it st-jision of the ientral    ®    ...m    ccnsuUations between the U. S, Government Council, hammerevl a    inunertm.e.    j w.r b.at o,. iu propasaml.-. rum., | -.Vu.v Ireai.« com-ludod between and made it dear the message    the    United States government and    |    ^    smiiiarly    worded statement was directed at the United Mates.! traitorous Chiang Kai-shek ’ issued in London where a Brit-ll was Chou’s first major pro- group entrenched on Taiwan would ^ ish Foreign Office spt^kesman said nouncemenl since returning from .jj j without any validity Pakistan, one of the Colombo pow whatever. "If any foreign aggre.ssors dare to prevent the Chinese people from liberating Taiwan, if they dare infringe upon our sovereignty and a>;atn he think.x he did what vva.s j Pittsburg, Hemlerson and Ixmg-he.st for Texa.s by sup|H>rting Re-; view publican Dwight Eisenhower in the | Shivtns told an overflow crowd 19,>2 .pre.sideiUial ek'ction Raldi; of more than I.D90 women he is Yarborough, meanwhile, had the "eternally thankful" Eisenhower supjvort of the BrotheiiuMHl ol Rail road Trainmen prcNident. who dedaretl "Texas will redeem itself" won the 1952 eUntion. He .said: Some may say 1 was wrong for placing loyalty to my county and if it des'ts ^'arborough governor. : my state ahead of loyalty to III The Aug. 28 riinoft primal y | inois politicians. That is not for which will decuie whdher Shivers me to au.svver. All 1 can say is or 5 arlMinnigh occupies the Gov-! that in every day. every hour of ernor s man.si(»n the next two years I the vears that I have Ikhmi your is two vviH’ks from Satunlay The op^xinents hit at ea<h other ogam in .s}*eedies Friday. Shivers addrt'sstHl a women’s rally at .Austin A arl«>rough swung through West Texa.s with appear ances at Ea.stland Weatherford, Stephenville, Hereford, Sudan and Muleshoe. Shiver.s planmxi no campaign •ctivity Saturday. Sunday, he is to addre.ss a Czech cdeliralion at Praha. Fayette County, Yar borough, who sjient the night in Igibbodt, atump^ across NorUi governor. I have trievi with all my heart to do what I tlumghl wa.s right ami best for Texas." Ki.senhower. with Shiveis’ hacking, carried normally DenuKTatic Texa.s Shivers ;*aid he could not .supjHirt Democratic pre.sidential nominee .Adlai Stevenson, then governor of Illinois, because Stevenson favortx! federal owner.ship oi the tidelands BRT Pre.sident W’ P. Kennedy of Cleveland, 0 . told the BRT Texas convention at Fort Worth Friday sight Ttxai "will radeem it- the Geneva talks — and he pulled no punches. Throughout his long and fiery speech there was one predominant enemy — “United States aggre.s-sive circles” The four words were as one. Even Chiang Kai-shek took .secoml rating "Tlie government of tlie People’s ers, had qualified its acceptance by declaring: "The Pakistan government will be represented at this meeting without having accepted any commitment in advance to participate Armstrong, son of Mr. Armstrong, said. She was previously married to Armstrong's bngher. Newt, now living in Dallas, The son said his father and Mrs Armstrong had been separated aboig six weeks. Those who assisted Det. Clift in the investigatici of the shooting were Police Capt. T. P. Summers. Patrolman C. R. Peables. Texas Ranger Jim Paulk and Sheriff Ed Powell. of "unfinished business." .An earlier versicm touched off IS days of Senate speechraaking. The legislation rejected yesterday w'as a compromise between Senate and House-passed bills which, having already passed the House, w’ould have gone to Eisenhower for signing had the Senate concurred. Now the issue waits until the House rc onvenes Monday and considers appointing new conferees The body of Mrs. Armstrong was [w f second attempt to wTife mu violate our territortal .ntesnty, if to be taken today from Kiker-Warren Funeral Home to Newnie EIlis Funeral Home in Midland. Funeral will probably be held at Midland Sunday afternoon. Burial will be in Fairv iew Cemeterv there. Mrs Armstrong, born June 24. 1909, at Commerce, moved to Abilene from Dallas in .April 1948. She had been employed b\ Texoma Seat Cover Co since Oct 1952. She is survived by four daughters, Margarc and Barbara Ruth Refers, both Midland, and both by a former marriage; Shirley June and Linda Lou Armstrong of 642 Beech St.. .Abilene; two sons. Je.sse N. Armstrong. Midland and Rivberi Ear! Armslrong, statiimed at Denver. Colo., with the Air THE WEATHER accusation that YarlKuxHigh is sup-portixi by left - wingers, Commun-ist.s — and their kind,” KeniuHly acknow ledgcxi he lives in another state ami said he gets hi.s intmmation on Texas politics from BRT Texas otficeis Kenmnly s.aid he’.s been toki the union is "going out Kit) t>er cent to supjiort our good friend. Ralph Yartnv rough’’ in hi.s race with Shivers. YartvoixHigh, at Eastland, attacked what he cuIUhI the "Shivec-crat Texas press ' and said Shivers "didn’t have a water conservation plan until last wtvk." At W’eather ford, VarlwriHigh said: "In the 3*^* years Shivers has been in otfice, not a single Communist ha.s been convict<\1. Shivers charged at Port Arthur W’evlnesday Yarlxirough has the support of pei^ile w'ho fought the state Communist control bill and sympaUiizers for what Shivers called a "Communist launchtxl" iirAf at Port Arthur. I -i rnfP*RTMr\T or commkrck HI XTHra HI arsi .VBll.rXK    VK'IMTV    V'«ii    »ml ausunuMJ ho4 .Smunl«,\ .-»itd Suml».' Hmh hi>th <1.4>S n«-«r 100 dvï-.fpw*» Vow -Vatuw a* | Ot niihl 7* <lt-«r«*<i>* NORVH CVVIKVI. TKXVS Cl^«r to p*nly 4-l»'Uyt> *n«l hoi ihfs «fitriuxm. <>'• ntshi *i*d Si;<hU.* V\ I ST 1 C\ VS Ci**jn lo    .-W-uiO Ihi*. ftfirt'tvtn. lomjiht a««l Mimlay with iÄ>li>ip<l thundn .-h'i mb nuvMb fmw I't'.w wrwiw.irvl Nvd inuih chausu ta t»i« iviiaturif r \.ST TKXVS CtaAi I« DAMlj Climtiy and warm this. aftíitHKvi». ttinight and Sun day W kWI) »v-tiiii-rwl ihundifrslumtfib nijir thf \x*a»l Iht» aM«-rrKvin. Mislarata *»uth •a»i **inds (Ml thf SOI TH v SNTHVl TF.X Vs - Ctaar U> eanb ctaud.' and »atm ihw »Oemot»«. ii>«i,:hi .4Bd '*unday. Mita«*rai* ÿouihta$i wind* on thf wa«: TKMI't RVn RI S Sal. A VI. I » 3-M SM 4»» Kn e M Wb «7 *XI sr 5 .w' «I m it 9\ 'S îM    T3Ô    .    M> *1®    *    «I    ,    lU Ita    ,    S    .W    .    .    „ «7    ..    10    ÄI    ..... 85    U    10 8) Huth and tan\i*t'iatura* K»t N hout* wdnil at «SO aw 10* and 7» Raromatar rvadliif at • » a m M.ti, RataUv« iMiBMitjf M iiM r.m, 47'«. they dare to interfere in our inter na! affairs, they must take upon them.sclves all the grave conse-quenct*s of such acts of aggression" Wastungton otticials tended to shrug off Chou's remarks as part the Communist war of nerves against ihe NationaUsi.s The Slate Department declined comment, but pointed out that Secretary of State Dulles at his news conference last week, said U S forces are committed to help the Nationalists if the Reds try to invade The island, about 100 miles oft the China coast, has been under U S naval protection since the out-1 break of the Korean War in 1950, j and Chou brought that fact up itime and again After v nving to take Formosa, ChtHi said China intended to live in iveaceful coexistence with the I out of these deliberations Britain was represented as still hoping that the other Colombo powers—India, Indonesia, Burma and Ceylon — will alter their neutralist stand and associate themselves with the pact that is to be considered at the Baguio conference The State Department’s second j brief statement said that, while in | the Philippines for the SEATO meeting. Dulles would aLo discuss "matters of mutual concern" betwtH?n the United States and the Philippines. The text of this statement. ‘ The Inited States and the Philippines have agreed to a meeting of the Philippine-U.S. council, which wiis established vw June 23 by an exchange of notes between the two governments "Secretary of State John Foster , kin and >Mrs. DeWitt King of Seymour; and two brothers, L. E, Bums and Sherman Bums, both of Dallas. tually agreeable adjustments of disputed points. A possible compromise solution was suggested by Sen. Gore ,<D-Tenn , a leading opponent of the earlier bill, who said agreement might be reached on a period of between five and lb years of compulsory patent-sharing. However. Rep. W. Sterling Cole 'R-.NY', chairman of the Senate-House .Atomic Energy Committee and a staunch proponent of exclusive patent rights. ha.s said he will continue to oppose compulsory patent-sharing, regardless of Senate action. Cole was absent from the city and was not immediately available for comment on the vote The rejected bill would have authorized exclusive 17-year patents, as allowed under the normal patent law, the private firms on any atomic develi^nient not made under government auspice.s. Senate Gives Speedy Okay to Security Bill WASHINGTON wft-.Moviug with unaccustomed speed, the Senate voievl last night to Iwoaden social security cover age to another «.■Wti.OOO work«n and to boost both benefits and ti» payroll taxes IhvXt pay for them. Sen. Knowland of California, the Republican leader, said in an in differ in places, they also agree in most important re.spects. As passed, benefits would he boosted an average of $6 a month for 8% million persons now on the social security rolls. Tlie aim^l amount of wages sublet to tocuil security taxi's would rise from $3,000 to $4.200. This tax is at the rate of 2 per cent on both em- terview he expects a alenate House ployers and workers. currently Secretary of Foreign .Af- re.st of the world He reiterated the j fairs Carlos Garcia in the Phllip- five principles which he outlined when seeking nonaggression pacts with India and Burma after the Geneva conferenct. Dulles will .iv'cvmiingly meet with conference committee to compro-    .Maximum monthly payments Philippine Vice Pre.sident and con* | mkse quickly various differences' for retired individuals would rise from $85 to $108 50. For a couple, the maximum would climb frein $127.50 to $172.75. The two houses iMirted company m restrictMMi of sui^kmeBtal eamingi by reyrtd Mki. pines on Sept 4 Matters of mutual concern with respect to the defense of the Philippines will be duciMMi*” so the bill can be sent to President Eisenhower, who has placed the legislation high on his "must” list. Thou^ the House and Senate fnsmm tt Iht mmk    biU ;