Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 17, 1948 · Page 8
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 8

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Friday, December 17, 1948
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EIGHT EVENING ' TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., FRIDAY, .DECEMBER 17, 19-18 Phone 4600::'for-;«rWAHT : Ttk«r, Police Probing Pontiac Man's Gunshot Death PONTIAC, • Mich.—(;P>—A .professional- :bondsman's . melodramatic gunshot 'death today set authorities off on an..investigation "'probably without parallel'ln'Michigan-police annals. . •, .•' ... Bondsman Adolph" Netzel, 44, was ihot and killed, in Ills home late yesterday,'and. two"other Bondsmen, his companions"at-the 'time, were held. . . Linked .with the inquiry was the continuing hunt for two' long-missing, bail jumping hoodlums who eave up 580,000 in. order' to..flee' Iran justice. . '• , •-..'•' I Netzel was bondsman for one of the pair, Mike Selik. With Harry Fleisher, the latkr -lias- been a lupitive for months from 'conviction in 'a :944 night..club robbery and a 1945 murder conspiracy •gftiust'a -state senator. ' . The account to police indicated that Netzel went -berserk in his •worry over his financial troubles. In custody, were bondsmen Carmen Mitchell, 48, and. Guy Carter, ' 48, both of whom told of being called w. Netzel's home to "talk business." Police Lt. Walter Krause . said • they told of being met at the 1 door by Netzel with a revolver in each hand .and. of being, attacked after they entered the home. The two men said.they grappled •with Netzel and that there host was fhot in., the scuffle. Earlier, they said.-Netzel had fired leveral random .shots around the room while making threats that "I'll have to kill both.of you." Netzel and Carter'.put up $25,000 bond each for-Selik and Tleisher in the night club robbery case v --c. The hoodlum. pair • also -forfeited $15,000 bond each"' In ' running out on their conviction of. a. murder conspiracy' in" the uh'solVed slaying of State Sen. Warren 'G. Hooper. Hooper was killed'in. an-ambush. prior to his appearance as a witness in state grand .jury graft cases, being prosecuted'by the present Gov. Kim Slgler. Danger Seen (Continued from'Page i) varying languages and customs, and in different stages of, development Moreover .the population .of the islands is 75,0000,000.^ The p-catest difficulty revolves ftbout the Indonesian republic which was established 'in 1947 «nd claims to • represent Java, Sumatra and Madoera. Moscow- directed Communists _are making the republic'the center cf the Red offensive in the islands. However, there are six other : fbvernments and the Dutch' are itrh-inj- to brinp all seven regimes Into, one federal government—patterned afler that of the U.S.A.—which would 'be Inaugurated early in 1949. Everything seemed set. for this change when the republican 'government backslid. This-is sai'd'to be due - to domination oi the big Republican • army .by the Communists. The army, "which--was largely trained by the Japanese, and k hostile .to westerners, -wants the republic to be-absolutely free'and outside any federal set-up. Premier Mohamed .Hatte of the republic some time, ago expressed a willingness-.to join, with the Dutch in working- out » commonwealth which would be Introduced • by the interim federal government. But Hatta apparently doesn't control 'his »rmy, which totals more than • 400,000 men. and so can't make luiy guarantees. A few days ago.Hatta directed.a letter to the Dutch government with » view to resuming negotiations. But the Dutch yesterday stated .that" the letter said-Hatta was-speaking-for himself. That is, it -wasn'J; a declar- »tion by the'republic. So the.Dutch announced that negotiations' couldn;t be resumed on-any such, basis. The most unhappy aspect of the •ItuMlon is that fighting may be resumed in Indonesia. Tor'that reason -possible action -by the TJ.N. Security ' Council will ' be . awaited with eager' interest • MX'ASSIST NEEDED—Pour.of the many children who were, served, a turkey- dinner at-the Central Y. 'jit.' C, '.Ai. Wednesday by the Lions Club are' shown 'above getting along fine without assistance from Albert E. Wlndish, Lions president, -who is making a.checlc "just in-case." The children, (left to right), are' Mark Barnhart, Carol Huffman, Mickey Besser, ,and Joflnna DJNJcoln. Virginian Held In Murder Case Ends His Life PULASKI,-. Va— (ffj-^George . L: Kins, 76, defendant jr.".' a Pulaski County Circuit 'Court murder trial, shot and killed himself during, the at-Jiis.New'River home, Sheriff .L.T.R. 'Summers reported • today. Summers said. King's body, a. ,22'.'rifle-between the kriecs, was round lying In • the front yard '. of lis home shortly -before, T a., m. a son,.Benny. The sheriff said King apparently 1 Had placed; the rifle.'barrel in his-moutli arid pulled the trigger. One' shot-was fired. The -case.-of iKlng, -former'.'State Highway-bridge,guard, was scheduled, to go..-to the jury ; in Pulaski- Circuit Court today. He was on trial on. a charge 61 murder In the fatal shooting, of • .Mrs. Doris-, Einstein Wirt, 24. He .'also was. charged 1 with murder. In.'the'death, of Mrs. 'Little War' Rages Over Spy Case, Method Of Handlin Army Probers In Ross Death Meet Setback VIENNA, Australia —W» —XT. S. Army investigators report the woman who on'ce said four Russian soldiers slew Irving Ross 'now- tells them—after more than six week in Russian custody—that she can't identify the nationality of the killers. The woman is ; Miss Dana Super- ina, 42, an Austrian.. She herself was severely 'injured by the uniformed m«n 'who stopped Ross' car in the Soviet zone early Sunday morning, Oct. 31, beat htm to deatli with clubbed, guns, rifled his billfold, removed the car's wheels and spare tires and headed oft in a. jeep. She and Ross, 38- yenr-old ECA official from East Hardwlck, Vt., had been driving home from a Saiurday night party. She suffered head wounds. (A bloodstained Russian gun was found- Nov. 3 in the British sector near the scene oi the killing. A fragment of gunstock found near Ross' car was reported to fit it.) Miss Superina told Austrian police, in the brief interval before Soviet authorities, assumed charge of the case, that four .Russian sol- Duck Hunter Dies In Delaware Bay MILFOKD, Del.—(/P) — A duck hunter was found dead in a drifting rowbonit'in Delaware Bay yesterday and his companion lay unconscoius on the bottom of the craft. Dead was 21-year-old Eugene Elmer Tribbett of Bowers Beach. Del. The other man. Brady Williams, 53. also of Bowers Beach, was reported in fair condition at Kent General Hospital in Dover. The men. missing more than 24 hours, were found by Eugene's lather, Tlibmas, who had organized a search party. : • .- • Tile pair had left Wednesday morning to shoot ducks off Woodland Beach, 30 miles north of their homes. There were no wounds or other marks of violence on either man and doctors guessed both were victims of exposure. The (runs of both hunters had not been fired. 40-Hour Week (Continued from Page i) The board said the -seven-cent increase would be "considerably lower" than the general pattern of third round wage increases in 1948. The five operating railroad unions, composed of approximately ui one vjitat:, uiuvt* 4UU4 .-IVLL^CUU..! ^ui- ' r , .,,,,11,. »-iivi diers were involved. The Russians 3=0,000 workers who actually run hospitalized her in their sector and O»e trains, settled for a 10-cent - • • hourly increase several montns ago. President Truman set up the board two,, months ago under the rejected several American requests Tor permission to interview her, saying her condition was too serious to permit it. The U. S. Army announced today the Russian ban was relaxed this week. American investigators were By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON—(£>)—There's-.a little, war going, on. over the-: way the spy case has been handled. Two government agencies have worked on the.case: . The Department; of Justice and- the House Un-American Activities Committee. The war is Between Rep. Nixon, California Republican member oJ the committee, 'and . Zechariah Chafee, Jr., Harvard-law professor. In a very'lor.g letter to the Washington Post Chafee. is . critical of the way the -committee handled, the case. • .And in a- very long letter to the same newspaper 'Nixon' is not -'only critical of Chafee for belr.g 'critical but .Is critical of • the' Justice 'Department's •'handling of'the-.case, too. • • • At .-this moment the whole case .... , . . , _. , _ c . . /ii, ..ti.j:>. luuiiieiifc but; riiiuic 1^13^ Wirt;s. husband, .Clayton 35,- but \ ^ - arouiid oei . tain state De _ '""Weal. TVhlttaker Ker Hj5S| who once department, -took- 'on' that- poned court. ' •' • - . - •' -. • '.Commonwealth's Attorney'Alton 1. Crpwell told a reporter "this 1 con- .cludes the trial, of course," -._ Summers was 1 .to report.the tie-' tails of King's death to. the-court after--Judge 'John S. Draper -reconvened court i this, morning.- i Kins took'his-own. life-approximately a "quarter of a mile, from the scene-of.'-the shooting last July. 6 which resulted in the- deaths of Mrs". ^Wlrt.'and-her.husbarid, the-divorced-husband, of-King's daughter; Mrs. ; Alice.King Wirt'.. '• ••".-••• *'• 'Assignment: (Continued {rom-Paee-i}' • tack. We kept.-on goin b ,. because there wasn't 'anything else to -do.' When it could have been pleasant- you overlooked 1 it. Like the Honey Bowl football game in Birmingham, 1 Ala., which you wen:', invited to, attend In the role of a -sportswriter. The invitation specifically read, in bold' print,". , - .for four quarters of'-hair-pulling and lipstick uncaring on the "gridiron." Both female , teams, according to. the iterling- publicity release,, were reputed 'to. be experts in 1 pass, defense, -but. previous contests.'.had Allegauy Assembly . • o .--•/.... . , . . j.. Featured By GKoir The Christmas. assembly at Allegany-High School tlils : mDrning was featured by .the singing of the a capella .choir? Dressed in" their newly-acquired ' 'robes, the choir sang carols as a-.scene illustrating Christmas in the country in- which I--.-. . the song-originated or" features was j committee no. ^Justice .Department spotted.on va backdrop,' . * """ """" ~" ^~ .The : program, opened ;with ' the choir marching-,from the rear.of the auditorium to the stage, with the members' carrying lighted -candles and singing "Adeste-Hdelis." worked for a Soviet-spy ring.. In-.connection with'those papers Hiss-was 1 'indicted 'on two "charges of perjury by a: New'York federal grand" jury investigating the case. Neither the, Justice Department nor -the 'committee• was.'able to-pry any of -those papers out of Chambers. '.''-.-' A private lawyer, "Hiss' lawyer, got some, of -them out of him when he. asked; Chambers if..he had-any' evidence :to back 'his charges- that Hiss-had been, a Communist; (Hiss is-suing Chambers-for $75,000.for making that charge.) .Yet.'.; Chambers .had ,been tejling his story .to government officials and the. Justice Department' since 1939, And last summer he told 'it openly at a public • hearing of the committee. Both the committee members and the Justice Department asked him if he had any factual evidence to support • his -charges.. He told the g came, up with the rest when the committee ordered him—by subpoena—to hand over any more in his possession. Dixie'Rebels' (Continued from Page z), President Truman has s.-ud he isn't mad at anyone. While that may not be strictly true of some of his followers, the general trend -ny ater said .Miss ssas ^ r tionality of the assailants now, that she believed there were three instead of four and that- she could jnot describe any identifying marks I on their jeep. Union Opposes Hike In Telephone Rales WASHINGTON—(£>) —The Communications Workers of America among Democratic leaders has beenj (Ind) sa!d todtty lt . wljl oppose any toward patching up, rather, than Bell Telephone rate Increases the widening, the party break. For this reason, most politicians here think there is a lot of smoke but very little fire in the movement to thump the States Righters' heads by denying them important, committee -assignments In Congress, How far the attempts to heal the party breach will be successful may depend 'on the reaction to the Civil Rights proposals the President repeats in 1 his State of the Union message. to 'Con gross. Mr.- Truman told his news conference yesterday he doesn't expect at tills "time to send any special message to. Capital Hill on the civil rights • question. • He said he doesn't think ,1 separate message will be needed— that the objectives can be reached without it. These 'include laws 'to ban state poll taxes, curb job discrimination, make lynching a fojeral offense and halt Jim Crowisin. But If ho doesn't get action, 'Mr. said he sald ne it agents say -they got -the same answer. In his criticism of the committee, 'Chafee asks: "Does .the committee deserve, much credit for the abstracted government documents? The numbers that followed; were! "If it had not been for 1 (Hiss' "A .Joyous: Carol," depicting -.Eng-jlawyer) -the'.committee apparently land; "O Little- Town Of Bethle- would have discovered nothing." Chafee says the committee members-are a'"stupid-bunch of invcs- hem," Bethlehem; "The Angels Song," Rusia; . "I Wonder 1 . As: I Wander," Kentucky;' "Ye,. Bells' Of Bethlehem," .middle European countries,, and "Silent' Night," Germany. tigators" :-if ' they didn't jflnd out about the documents- before or, if they did, they were'"delinquent" In - - • • ' ' ' The - concluding number was "O letting Chambers keep them'secret oly-Night." •• .-'••' ".' " so lone. • ' Holy "Nigh Accompanists -were', Carol. Reith; organist,, and Josephine .Kompanek, pianist for .the first and. last-numbers. . . . .. ' •prior to-the assembly/Uie'-.clioir presented the program for various local organizations.. They. sang for the Lions Club, December 8; Centre' Street Methddist ; Church,' December .9; -Rotary Club, December .14, and Tor'the Kiwanis Club, yesterday. Streets Crowded By Late Shoppers •Downtown streets', were crowded last night. as shoppers, took advant- Indicated" they" were : more "vulher- age -of the' 9' p.- m. closing of stores. .Clearing, skies gaye : . shoppers an »b!:e than they knew: The on'iy thing that plagues you- 1 now is 1he realization- that 'after every Jootball .game there must be dressing room interview. That's b.'LSic journalism. And this "thing, of all things, you passed'.up.- . ' When it was preposterous-you-ignored it because it might have hurt a pal. Like." the 'time, that .mid- western reporter, fresh' back 1 .from the combat line, decided .to demon- opportunity '.to'-.view gift '-items .especially stocked-for the-Christmas season. '.••'• ' . . • Last.night-was--the first for -late closing. Stores .will remain open until 9 p.. m. 1 daily until 1 December. 23. On Christmas -Eve the stores•' will 'remain open 1 until 1 6. jr. ,m. • •Gilt certificates,' .merchants point out,-are'.one of the'.ways to. solve the problem when a• person is",'un- itrate the efficiency of "a ; hand- able, to decide'what-tp'give. grenade. In the middle of a night in Naples : Eveii.'though-stocks' of gift items •in the stories.-.are better-than.-'in" be""was 'caught""hangfng -over' au! any year- 1 since'.the 1 war, merchants elevator shaft, pulling the. pin'from said grenade, purely because of a bet with a staff : sergeant: that -he could make.it explode exactly three itories below —' where a brigadier general was sleeping. Unfortunately, iomebody stopped him;.. . - Yes, every :now -and then you think of the things you should 'have wricten. Television Seems f Continued, from Page i) piled Physics. Laboratory explain motion pictures and still shots taken from a' camera that went, rocket- borne, '70 miles .into -the "stratosphere. . Rocket and camera were built at the- Hopkins lab: Why the series? ' '' Said Dr. Isaiah Bowman, 1 Hopkins president: "A university has a duty not only to its' students but to a wide public in the United States. Wright Plane (Continued from Page i) Charles • A. -Llndbergn's • spirit St. Louis." now moved fcack in the same halL of urge'buyers'not .to wait too long since some-of the-choice-items, are still limited'and stocks.are being depleted.. -. ^. ,. ...'.' • Generally, "those who select-, their gifts in' a leisurely manner; are most likely to select satisfactory ; ,gifts, experienced shoppers point out. so lone. Nixon -replies that "the committee did not. know about the'docu- ments, x x x -However, there are nine members of the committee and it has five Investigators. 'The Department of Justice with its thousands of agents did not discover the existence of the -documents, despite -the. fact that Mr. Chambers made charges concerning Mr. Hiss and others to admlnlstra- later. !• The President's decision, against a special message now on these topics was.interpreted in some quarters as an indication he 1 doesn't want to cuff the southerners -unduly .while, his lieutenants are trying- to enlist backing for other, parts of his program. Russiaii Radio (Continued from Page i) plants of -the Soviet sector to "fight in ; unity with the Socialist Unity Pa'rty ; against destroyers of the German capital." '. .... Communist-controlled, trade unions and cultural organizations in Berlin joined In heaping denunciations on both- the. United States and France. commandant in said 1 the towers were dynamited because, they menaced American and British airlift planes flying into nearby Tegel The Russians had ignored-.c. 'notice last month that the demolition would' be carried out. Maj. Gen. Alexander Kotikov, the Russian commander in Berlin, protested -the French -action. He • declared the dynamiting was- "illegaJ and arbitrary" and said he was not satisfied with, explanations that the towers menaced airlift p'iar.»s. ADN, the Soviet-licensed r.ews agency, 'denounced the demolition as a:i "act of. vandallstic 'destruction brought (about) by reactionary The demolition climaxed a long dispute over . were a 'stupid bunch of investigators'?" ~ It's still puzzling why the -Justice Department .and. the committee didn't dig harder-'into Chambers' to get out -.of " him. • something besides his own mere say-so — something that' might -, 'be considered evidence. And it 'seems -certain the papers never would have been produced by Chambers -at all if the committee hadn't set- -off -a -string of events by calling .Chambers to tell his story to 1 the committee publicly. Although committee ' had nothing to do directly with the first batch that • came' oui, • Chambers Berlin. The station's studio, is located •in the British sector. . Radio Berlin has been pounding Communist 'propaganda oy»r the airwaves since i945; Meantime the future -brightened today for German r.ewspap-'.rs in the American 1 zone. The U, S.. Military Government announced - last' night the papers can use their present publishing plants for at least eight moi-e years. An AMG . spokesman said in a broadcast German paper? can sicn j five-year leases at a reasonable cost with a renewal option of another three years. . union considers unwarranted. Already, it said, the union', has taken steps to fight such a proposed boost in Maryland. CWA President Joseph A. Beime said the union is making a study of pending requests by the Bell System for rate Increases in other slates where CWA represents company employes. The union says it bargains for 230,000 phone workers. Clark Proposes (Continued from Page j) summary form on a typewriter. Others were copied on rniSrofilm which Chambers hid in the pumpkin. The committee has three docu- ments'it says an expert has identified as in Hiss' handwriting. The word from President Truman that he hasn't changed his opinion of the committee and its inquiry brought a retort .from Mundt that the Chief Executive was .wrong the first time he mentioned a Red herring -and 'now "he's 100 per cent more wrong," „Rep.,Nixon. CR.jCallf.') fired back that "fattier-than'the herring being on the hook, Mr. Truman is on the hook." "Bunffler" Ruins Film With the Justice Department, the committee was fighting about the microfilms. After announcing no more meetings until Monday,'committee members called a news conference yesterday and put out a statement. That was because a . department official In New York, who wouldn't be quoted by name, had said a 'bungling, amateur investigator" for the committee had ruined one or the five rolls of microfilms Chambers had In- the pumpkin on his Maryland farm. This, the official said, "may have prevented the possible indictment of an entire wartime espionage ring." The committee admitted one roll was ruined, all right, but said that happened before its investigators laid hands on it. Nixon said Justice' Department! representatives .were "fully aware" that when the committee located the film, the cylinder containing one roll was found to be smashed and the film exposed. He accused the Railway Labor Act after negotiations between, tbe sixteen non-operating brotherhoods and the railroads reached.-a stalemate. The brotherhood sought a five- 48-hour week—without rein ''take home" boost ' Ail-lift Pilots IJselntercdms For Laughs. Tb Lift Monotony ~ /..••..•;.•.•:• ••:.-• . .• • - • • V.- -. By GEORGE BRIA-. , 'WIESBADEN, Germany — '(&)'.— Flying the airlift, route -to- .Berlin is a dreary task .for the' men who. pilot the huge transports. "••" • ~ An occasional break, in the loneliness comes with chatter "over the radios-it's officially taboo but'the boys indulge just to break the monotony. '• • • . A C-47 Eying vittles "to -Berlin reported its position' as- -it,, passed over Brunswick. .'':'•'• "This is Little Willie at 6,500 feet.'.' "This is "Big WilJie at 7;500 feet," came the next report.-a moment later from-a C-5-4. "This is Big William . . ." the next voice intoned. . ..'..-• "You mean Big Willie, don't you?" interrupted'an airman.-' : "I said Big William," the voice replied majesticaUjv "This is a C-74.' 1 • >• . ' ' Laughter swept the chain "of planes stretching over the Soviet zone to Berlin. The weary, haul 1 of the night seemed a little less.in- terminable. ' ,'--., There was a deep silence over the Russian zone one night. The drone of the • engines magnified;tbe loneliness. Suddenly a'" plaintive voice rang through the. cargo planes: "Won't -somebody please say- something?" Another night the chatter- was pretty thick .when a loud voice, broke m: "Tills is the-colonel.'Let's... hold the chit chat down.'men." .'. .'• Five minutes of silence: Then: a voice:-"I wonder if he's really'Ji colonel:"-And-another: "It certainly .didn't'sound'like'a.colonel." Nobody ever', -.^.found 1 "' out because 1 the •."colonel 1 ,"-kept-'quiet. 1 ., ••'••' .-.-The --.biggest "lift" for the alr- lifters.'comes when a woman gets 'on- the: air. This. is. strictly unau-. thorized, but the American girls, who- hop a ride-to or 'from Berlin usually, .manage. to-get-in:a word—and set off 'a-torrent; of replies.., .'.; There -is' no. chatter. .'between British-'and Americansi.because'tbA radios'- are' on different;frequencies^ Moreover,..the British :take 'a very; dim-.view bl.'this type; of -entertain- 'rnent:.,The-only exchanges'-are when, .aii'•American'plane lands'or takes off from". Gatow,. the British field ; in Berlin.' . One plane.was-lined up.readyTior the takeoff..' . '. - . •• • ' Came a; crisp British voice from. tbe -tower: "Is No. 10 aircraft ready to go?": ..-..: . • . ". • "Sure, "boss," was .the reply, "givr me-the'wold and 111. make like » bold.';;.-','.. .'.. . Red Attackers (Continued'front Ptge i) might furnish cover.!or Communists attackers- •'-.- ..." ..'- . . Mortar'.-'emplacements • sprang-.up around the .Russian and XT. S. con^, suIates.'-"A'. .-new -airfield was 'being; hastily-"built-inside, the 'city to. accdmddate: supply planes. Peiping'-is cut.'off now. by 1 both-land and air. •' Streets .were' full 'of: troops, bath. on the-move.and.-idle;.-Most troops seemed, to be-en joying''the Winter sunshine.', • •/ - v '. . wage rates. In addition, the unions asked time and a half for Saturday work and double time for Sunday. .Carriers Opposed The carriers particularly opposed the 40-hour week proposal. They contended at lengthy hearings in Chicago that it would add too much to their labor costs. The unions argued that the 40- hour week prevails in almost every other industry except the.railroads. Neither side is obliged to accept the board's recommendations. However, under the Railway Labor Law the. unions are prohibited from-taking strike action for 30 days. Usually, even if the recommendations are unacceptable, they form the basis for negotiaLng an agreement within the "30-day, waiting period. Five operating brotherhoods, such as the engineers and firemen, ac- 'cepted a 10-cent hourly pay increase to settle their third round wage movement. This group includes about 350,000 workers. They do not have a 40-hour week either, but their pay is based on mileage rather than hours alone. The cost of the- 10-cent increase to the operating workers was estimated -by the carriers at $55,655,000 a year. This, .plus the demands of "I'.ie non-operating workers, has been cited by the railroads as the reason for new rail rate increases being sought from the Inter-State Commerce Commission. • The non-operating workers include railway clerks, waymen, signalmen, and various craftsmen whose casks are not on the moving trains but whose service help keep th'e trains running. Union Leaders To Meet CHICAGO— (/P) — Representatives of 16 non-operating railroad unions will meet in Chicago on Monday and Tuesday to decide whether to accept; the recommendations of a presidential fact-finding board in •heir wage-hour dispute with the nation's carriers. Some 1,200 representatives of the 1,000.000 rail workers are expected to attend the two-day session. Al- | though the unions have taken a strike vote, terms of the Railway ,abor Act prohibit a. walkout for. 30 days after the board's report is submitted to the President. Chief issues by the unions in their 'ound wage demands are a five-day. 40-hour week with the same pay as the present 48-hour week and pay increase of 2S cents an hour. Evelyn Barton Brown's", mirror; of fashion For Christmas'Wecjring; ''•/." t V.'</^?iv- Doctor Takes (Continued from Page j) was over Huttman's alleged attentions to her. Doctors at City Hospital said Rutledge had a black eye when he was arrested. •. Rutiedge was booked at police department I headquarters as a suspect in Hatt- spokesma.'.i of "a falsehood with!man's death. knowledge" and went on: "The Department of Justice' is trying to make excuses for its failure .to diligently prosecute this case until the committee built a fire under its feet." Kattman's body was found in the Cedar Rapids Hotel Tuesday night by a maid. Police said he had been beaten and stabbed apparently with a long-, two-edged knife. They said the stabbing caused his death. A Reflection of Your Own Good Taste The Darling of the Victorian heyday, becomes -the newest" smart .fabric. . . ' , ... EVELYN BARTON BROWN i V ' 11 N. Liberty St. • Phone 3J« I * I The Manhattan NEW YEAR CAREER COURSES AFL Reported ,. (Continued fram.Page i) Morse said that after the Taft- Hartley. Act -is.-repealed ;and- the .Wagner Act-of 1935,is reinstated, he "would favor these changes in the old law: - - . • v. • 1, 'A requirement"thai-unions' as well as employers "bargain collectively in good faith.'.' ; 2,' A ban on certain "secondary boycotts." ' These ' usually. ' are strikes or union actions; brought against, an .employer .because 1 of a third party. 3. A requirement that, members of a closed or.union shcp.be protected in their right to vote, against the unoin leadership without threat of expulsion from the union or loss of their jobs'.-Only union, members can work in plant which have closed or union shop contracts. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION (Jinn. 3) 5 j-ew Business Administration S year -Junior 'Et»cutiT» Triliiinf:' ACCOUXTIKO 2 year day count*—J»u. » ' .3. year evening FVH. 15 B. C. S, .decree or Strayer-Dl' ploma awarded to (raduatei of the-accredltel collet* pto- SECRETARIAL (Jan. 3-Fcli, 14) C-32 months secretarial*train- Ing for ncadcmlc »nd biul- 1 - ness high school graduates, 5-G months Intensive Course lor college students and academic high school grad- uai£s who plan to attend college In the fill or for early- employment. Special refresher courses in. shorthand, typewriting and business English. Requcit Our Latest Catalog STRAYER COLLEGE Washington 5, D. C. 13rhandFSrreeHN.W. j?i A Man. To Man, Santa, They'All Want Shirts No matter what else he may receive at Christmas time shirts are always appreciated. Especially when they bear such famous labels as ARROW and MANHATTAN. And, as usual, you'll find that Santa really opened his pack and dropped the newest, smartest patterns off at The Ma.nh.at- • tan. Come and see. We'll be glad to help with your selection and gift box. them at no extra cost. ARROW SHIRTS, from 3.65 white and Arrow patterns. MANHATTAN SHIRTS, from . 3.95 white and Manhattan patterns. •fr Remember — The Manhattan label adds distinction to your gift at no added'cost •>...•....•>..••....•....•....•.

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