Police officer recovering from cleaver attack OCEANSIDE fUPI) —Rookie policeman Albert Gilman, who authorities said was nearly- hacked to death with a meat cleaver in a brutal highway attack by five asserted Black Muslims, was reported recovering satisfactorily today in Oceanside Hospital. The suspects—three men and two women—were held on suspicion of attempted murder and auto theft. Four small children who were with the suspects are in protective custody. Gilman, 21-year-oId father of two who had been on the police force here only since February, underwent seven hours in sur gcry and was given five blood transfusions Wednesday before doctors reported him out of danger. The suspects were captured in nearby San Diego less than an hour after the incident. Investigators said Gilman was attacked after stopping a speeding car on the freeway at tlie south city limits of this seaside city. He was cut on the face from nose to ear, across both shoulders and the back of the neck and head. One finger was sev ered and two otJicrs were badly cut. A cleaver was found near the scene of the attack. One of the suspects attempted unsuccessfully after his arrest OUE ANCESTORS byQuincy "It cured me fine—but my horse almost died!" to place telephone calls from jail to Black Muslim leader EUjah Muhammad and sect member Cassius (Mohammed Ali) Clay, officers said. In Los Angeles, local Muslim leader John Shabazz denied that the suspects were members of the sect "I would recognize the names," he insisted. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads GOOD SERVICE CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPD- Mrs. Helen Novak, 85, expected good service from her insurance company, but it was better Tuesday than she ever e.x- pected. When her purse was stolen, a man chased the thief aud recovered the handbag. The man was an agent for Mrs. Novak's insurance company. Wdshingfon Window House adds $1 billion burden to taxpayers By Lyle C. WilsoB The House of Kepresenfatives last week laid a new $1 billion burden on the humpbacked U.S. taxpayer and there has been heard, so far, no peoples' shout of protest. If that is government economy, it is cf a new type altogether. What the House did was pass without record vote the 1965 fiscal year appropriations for the departments of Labor and of Health, Education and Welfare (HEW). The biU pro vided: For Labor, S585.9 million; for HEW S6.2 billion. For the Labor Department, that is up $193.4 million over what is budgeted to be spent in the current 1964 fiscal year. HEW for fiscal '65 is up S903 million above fiscal '64. In that HEW bulge are large sums of money sought from Congress in the form of requests for supple mental appropriations. This means they are in addition to the basic appropriation for the 1964 fiscal year. If Congress had honored these requests for supplemen- tals to the 1964 appropriafions, the charge would have been against the current fiscal year, thereby making fiscal 1965 look proportionately better. That is a form of what sometimes is called South American bookkeeping, a baffling device as confusing as the old camey game of guessing where the pitchman hid the pea. But (Congress did not honor the supplemental requests as such. Instead, they were added to President Johnson's estimate of HEW's fiscal 1965 needs, the whole adding up to $6.2 billion. That sum represented a $500 million reduction from the $6.7 biUion which Johnson had requested in the form of 1965 funds plus 1964 supplementals. Appropriations subcommittee Chairman John E. Fogarty, D R.I., called the HEW program the most conservative or worst proposal since Mrs, Oveta Hobby, Houston, Tex., was HEW secretary in the Eisenhower administraUon. Rep. H. R. (Charley) Gross (R-Ia9) who seeks always to impose economy on the House had at Fogarty in a back and foirth that went like this: Gro$»: "This bill calls for spending of nearly $7 billion. It is $1.1 billion above spending for the same purposes as last year." Fogarty: "My opinion (is) that it is one of the most conservative budgets submitted to the Congress." Cress: "We may reasonably expect that ^ to $400 million more will be needed to finance the Hill-Burton (hospiUl) Act. If the Department of Poverty is established, that will come under the department of HEW." Fogarty: "I am not sure where that is going. That would involve approximately another billion dollars, I have heard." Gross: "I note that the distinguished gentleman from Arkansas (Mr. Mills), chairman of the Ways & Means Commit-! tee IS on the House floor. When the $11.5 billion tax reduction was before the House he told us that we could take one or two roads — the road toward economy if we were to have tax reduction, or we would run the risk of doing grave damage to the finances and economy of the country if we took the spending road. This bill as it now stands calls for $1.1 billion above the spending for last year. I wonder which road we will be taking today if we vote for it" Perhaps the taxpayers don't care about this $1.1 billion hike because they really don't have to pay it "They know that President Johnson will borrow the money to pay government bills just as Presidents Roosevelt, Truman, Eisenhower and Kennedy did before him. Pretty soft! Redfonds Ooff/focfs Thuri, Apr. 23, 1964 - 9 LOT OF CORN THOMPSON, Mo. (UPI) George Neal began lanning| when he was 11 years old. He has planted and harvested com for 64 years in a row. Treaty Treatise "Treaties in Force," a pubHc- ation of the U. S. 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