Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 10, 1948 · Page 19
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 19

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Friday, December 10, 1948
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Phone 4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, . CUMBERLAND, MD., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1948 NINETEEN Radio Ringside By John M. Cooper NEW YORK— (INS)— From all current 'indications, the CBS raid on NBC talent,..which so far has ed Tip Amos, and Andy' and J»ck Benny, ia .temporarily stymied. Unless the picture changes, fhil HarrU »nd Alice Fayc seem likely to stay where they are. So does Edw Berfcn, whose proposed deal with Coca-Cola. k reported to have cooled off. The original CBS plan was to Schedule Bergen at '6:30 p. m. Sundays, followed by Benny at 7 o'clock, Amos and Andy.at 7:30, Phil Harris and Alice Paye at 8 and "Sam Spade" at 8:30., But the iponsor oT the latter yrogranv objects to moving It Irora its present time of 8 •'clocfc And the'sponsor of the rhil Harris show feels It should follow Benny at 7:30.. But the sponsor of Amos and. Andy won't hear of fivtar up the 7:30 •pot. • . ' R-ed 'Allen Is-scheduled to play tht lead In the Theater Guild production' of '-'Kip 'Van Winkle" on ABC Sunday, Dec. 26. He has told hit friends he is getting extra sleep bf way of rehearsal. • "Rip 11 Is one of the oldest play* in U. S. theater history. One version of it wa« first produced In Albany, K. Y. in 1828, and came to the Park Theater in Xew York two years later. The most 'famous version, in which Joseph Jefferson -played for 40 years, was first seen in London and opened in New York'in 1866. ABC's -new" documentary, • titled "A German White Paper," will re' late the problems of Germany against a'background of that 1 country's history. It'Trill have a special musical icorc based on Wagnerlan operas. After only five weeks of daytime operation (bejlnnlni; »t 7 ». m. five days weekly), Dumont's New York television station WABD is In the black. Probably no ' other television itation in the country can make that *tatcroent. (All WABD has to do now Is jet into'the black on 1U evenlnf operation.) FCC chairman Wayne Coy believes there will be 2,750,000 television sets in ' operation in this country by the; end of 1949 .... Overheard at CBS: "Everybody wants to get into television' these days, and they all say they want to itart at the -bottom and work up. Doesn't anybody want to start at the top?" Editor's Note: To Mrs. C.WJB. of Kcyser: • A Mr. Cooper does not furnish In- Wirmation on programs. The "Welcome Traveler 1 .' program, you mention apparently is not carried on any network; but is a local program ia Chicago. '..•:" "Split Screen" Vew Video Trick NEW YORK—</P)—Tricks of the television trade are beginning to show up more and more 'on the lome receiver. One is known as 'split screen." That's-where the image is/divided evenly 'down the middle to .take Jictures of equal .quality from two cameras to separate locations. This s different -from superimposition, whereby one picture is impressed over the other. What gave the "split image".new prestige was its first use In an in- ;ercity interview. ... That-happened on the .NBC east- coast network when John Cameron Swayze in New York interviewed Senator-elect- Carl E. Mundt In Washington. Although'miles apart, they could-be seen-apparently fac- ng each other and talking as if in the same studio. On the air tonight: NBC—8 Paul LavaUe Band; 8:30 Jimmy Durante; 9 Eddie Cantor Show; 10 Life of Biley. : ' CBS—B Jack Carson Comedy; 8:30 Mr. and Jane Ace; 3 Jo.in Blondell. in "Page : Miss Glory;" 10:30 Spike Jones 'Revue. •ABC—7:30 'Lone Banger; 8:30 This is FBI; 9:30 The Sheriff; 10 Boxing, Joe Baksi vs. Ezzard Chares. MBS—8 Pay Bainter and ' Henry Fonda in Great Scenes; 3:30 Yours For A Song, Kay Armen; 10 Meet the Press, Sen. - Elect Margaret Chase-Smith. ' '.. THITWORK PROGRAMS;* 'Timt i» e«t«rn «tand»rd. Forcen.- tr»l itand»rd lubtmct one hour, for mountain itindtrd lubtnct two hours. Som« local itationt chungt hour «T rtlay to fit local ich«dul«i. Lait minuU proaram ch«na«l cannot l)t included. MIDAY, MCIMIIR 10 lv*nln| -, t:00—X«-w« Heport 15'Mln.—nbo Newscast Every Daj-—efts Network Ellont Hour—abc-«ut Kiialei Hour (r«p«»t)—ibc-wei^ Noticork Silent (l-hr.)-mbs-ea«« Kiddles Hour (r«ptat)—»b»-w«H «:15—Sports; Muzlc Tlm«—nbo You ,»nd Theater—cba , • 1:45—Newscast by Three—nbo Low«U Thonuu (repeat 11}—cbs T:OO—Supper Club—nbc-baslo The B«ulah SXit—cbs News and Commentary—abo Pulton Lewis, Jr.—mbs 7:1i^-N*ws and Comment—nbc Jack Smith Show—cbn iDoJJy Commentary—abo Dinner Date—mbs 7:30—The Sraoothlfta—nbo Bob Crosby Club—cbs Lone Hanger Drama—ab« Henry J. Taylor—mbs 7-45—News Comment—nba ' . • News Broadcast—cos Sports Comment—mba 1:00—Paul Lavajle Band—nbo . . . Jack Carson Show—cbs .' • • Fat Man. Detective—abc Great. Plays • Scenes—mb« t:30—Jimmy DumnU Show—nbo Jlr. and Jane Ace—cbi This Is F.B.I. Drama—abo Leave It to Glrt»—mbs 1:5J—Hy Oardntr Say»—mbi 1:00—Eddie Cantor Show—nbe The Friday Theater—cbs Break the Bank—abo Gabriel Heatter Comment—mbs . tns— ytrwi Broadcast—robs 1-30—Hefl Skelton Show—nbo The Sheriff. Drama— abo YOUTH For a SonK—mb» t:5&—Five Minutes Sports—abo . News lor. S Minutes—mbs i«:oo—LUe o{ Rlley—nbo Friday Playhoust—cb» Boxlnir * Sports—aba Meet the Presl—mbs «!30—BUI Stern Talks—nbo Bplke Jones Revue—obs Danci&r Time—mbs 10:4&—Pro anfl Con—nbo 11:00—News, Variety, 3'hri.—jbs News and Dance Hour—abc Nsws. Dane* Band 3 hrs.—mbs 11:1S—News * Variety to 1—nbo Cor.tinuea—«bo-w«*t Lumber properly treated with chromated zinc chloride has a combustibility closer to asbestos than to ordinary wood. They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo HEN CHARACTERS UkE THIS WANT THEIR. PICTURES •TAKEN, IT SEEMS ftyPO/TriE STUDIO ST006E/ALWAVS SETS'THE JOB- ' ER-UH-HyPO'YOU TAkiE CARE W/> OF MADAME AND SET A GOOP }%?. ' ' PORTRAIT. YOU HAVE A -rriDERRJL SUBJECT OUTCOMES A BABE SO PHOT06EAJIC A 3-yEAR.-OLD KID COULD MAKE A PRIZE' SALON PICTURE, GUESS WHO TAKES OVER, STEP ASIDE. ILL' HANDLE VMS. HERE IS A SUBJECT^ •THAT REQUIRES SPECIAL PHOT06RAPHIC rf 19 '.* '17M, «4«D' C ^s, ^V£-_ ^ I2-IO" Mary Haiwrth's Mail 4:00 4:15 • 4:30 4:45 : 5:00 5:30 3:45 C:00 G:15 6:30 5:45 7:00 7:15 7:30 7:45 s:00 8:30 s:oo »;30 10:00 10:30 10:45 11:00 11:15 11:30 ts:00 6:00 6:13 C:20 7:30 7:35 B:00 s:15 s:45 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 21:30 12:00 12:15 12:30 1:00 . 1:30 WTBO HIGHLIGHTS TODAY • Bueks'UKe Wife (NBC). 'Stella. Dallas (NBC). Lorenzo Jones (NBC). YounR Widtlcr Brown (NBC).Jive. At Five. '......: News. ' . ' The Rhythm '.Riders. News. South of the Border. The Sportsman's corner. Erruid of Mercy. The Supper Club (NBC). News of the World (NBC). Books Bring Adventure (Allegany County PTA). • • H. V. Ka'.tcnborn (NBC!. Blng Crosby Show, .Jimmy Durante.Show (NBC). Eddie Cantor 1 Show (NBC), .Red. Sfcolton Show (NBC). Proudly We Hall. Here's To Vettranf. Pro nnd. Con (NBC). Newt. Sport Final. Mendowbrool: - Club Orchestra (NBC). News (NBC). . TOMORROW Breakfast on a Platter, News. • Breakfast on » Platter. News. Brenkfast on «. Platter. World 'News Round-Up (NBC). Dick Lelbert (NBC). U. S.' Marine Bund. Mind Your Manners (NBC). Coffee In WashlnBton (NBC). Mary Leo Taylor (NBC). Adventures of Archie Andrews •(NBC). , Meet the Meeks (DEC). Smllln' Ed McCor.r.ci: .(NBC). Arthur Barrlnu'.t —-News (NBC). Public Affairs (NBC). Saturday Serenade. NntJon/a] Farm fc Home Hour (NBC). All-Navy Championship Football Onme (N'BC). Editor's Note: After year's phychl- atrlc treatment, matron feels remarkably beneKtted In every way, But she has new problem: She adores doctor. •DEAR MARY HAWOR.TH: I have had psychiatric treatment for a year through a mental hygiene clinic, and now I am practically cured of'my defeatism and .-inferiority feelings. • I air. facing my problems and coping with them, instead of pitying myself and blaming others. My-doctor is very proud of me, and as his.patient you might say I-am a feather in. his cap, 'a fine example .of the benefits of psychiatry. • However, in process of rehabilitation, I find myself hopelessly in love with him, which Is understandable, rather than ridiculous, in vie?/ of all he has done for me. Because 'of him—plus my own efforts inspired by him—I have begun to live, not merely .exist; because of him I shall eventually attain aJl the things I've wanted; because .of him I am the Xlnd o£ wife and mother I should be, and, with the exception of this one problem, a happy healthy individual. Should She Broach Problem To Doctor Is it any wonder that I sec greatness In him and have fallen in love with him, despite his being married and a father and.'entirely out of my class socially? I try to think 'of him impersonally, as- one thinks of Lincoln or Eisenhower, but it's no use. I long to be near, him and am. on the verge of "hunting trouble" just so I can continue to vislt'his clinic. My common sense tells me that's bad," that I ought to stop going to his clinic, and that, if. I did so, this feeling might wear itself out in time. And it's on.this point I want advice. Would it be wiser, even though embarrassing to both and painful to rrie, to bring it out in the open-with'him and "face the problem," which is supposed to be the •whole aim'of psychiatry? •"" I am sure my utter adoration is visible to him when 1 look, at him, nnd perhaps even more apparent in the way I try to avoid meeting his eye.'What should I dp? Yes, I sec the • humor of the situation— imagine a woman.asking advice on how to be cured of her psychiatrist! - ' D.A. This Is Routine Neurotic Reaction DEAH, D.A.: In psychiatric therapy, systematically pursued over a period of months, on a basis of Local 1874 Plans Yule Party For Children Children of members of Local 1874, Textile Workers Union of America, CIO, • will be, given a Christmas party December 23 from 1 to 5 p. m. at the union hall on North Mechanic Street, according to William E. Meaghcr, chairman. Meagher sriid at least 700 children arc expected to attend the Christmas party. A huge tree, Santa Claus, treats for the children and a program is being planned. Mrs. Thelma Eylcr is chairman of the entertainment and is planning an hour's program of music, recitations and dancing. Mrs. Margaret Nixon will be., pianist -and Miss Mary Boyer will assist. POOR PA By CLAUDE CALLAN weekly or more frequent interviews, the patient invariably develops a "transference" reaction to the doctor. This transference incorporates either largely hostile or largely worshipful feelings. The one is called negative, the other a positive, transference. Usually this reaction develops early In diagnostic sessions, and sometimes begins to shape up in the very first interview. However, the patient may try to conceal his transference emotions from the doctor, for fear of offend- 1 ing if'the feeling is hostile; or for fear of being thought a fool if the' feeling is worshipful. All of which has a bearing on your story, but to go on— .Tlie average person who consults a psychiatrist doesn't do so until he feels driven there as a last resort, by frightened conviction of hopeless inadequacy to keep afloat in life I without all-wise help and. guidance, ! immediately supplied. Hence he I comes full "of fear and disposed to ! "depend," at once defensive and supplicant. • Emotional Poise Not Yet Achieved The development of positive | transference, such, as you fee!, is an I invaluable. Indeed one might say | Indispensable aid to successful thcr- 'apy in initial stages, since jt tends to expedite flow of confidence Irom patient to doctor. But in successful therapy, which achieves the goal of freeing the patient Irom enslavement to frustrating emotions or symbolic attachments, and reconstitutes his ability to behave realistically, the "love" transference is never a hangover problem .at the end If and when it.is, .tile situation is comparable to one in which a surgeon working under stress might fail to remove a delicate surgical lance from the patient's innards before stitching'-up the incision and getting fine surface healing. And .such things happen, as patients' complaints followed by X-rays have brought to light.. Thus, your idea of going to the doctor and "having it out" about your dependency-attachment (that's what it amounts to) makes excellent sense. This is a problem, yet to be solved; and if he can't'take it in hand without embarrassment and vest.you with more self-understanding, that translates your "worship" into impersonalgratitude, you should proceed from there to a better-versed specialist. M.H. (Copyright The Washington Post! (Distributed by King Features Syndicate) The Worry Clinic Dr. Gcorfc W. Crane: Ma braRS on our son Joe because he is like her aristocratic relatives that arc too proud to work. Joe Is just as lazy as the proudest of them. * Editor's Note: Clem la nn Introvert •Abo- Is about vo lose his sweetheart because te locks social perspective. Be sure to. read* this "blueprint for courtship" you you wish to learn how to dent .successfully with -women. CASE S-235: Clem A., aged 27, works in the accounting department of a bank. "Dr. Crane, he says he loves me," his sweetheart admitted, "and acts very much as if he does, except for one thing. "He never brings me candy or flowers or any small gift to show me that he deeply cares, and it isn't for lack of money, for he has a good position. "Last week my. parents invited him to visit us at our country home. But he didn't .bring a tiling to show his appreciation of our hospitality. "Maybe I am a foolish girl and am making a mountain out of a molehill, but I feel I could never marry a man who forgets these little courtesies in life. '.'I wantjhim to prove to me that his love is as real as he protests. Is this an unnatural wish? "And, Dr. Crane, how can I get it across to him, that I'll never marry I him until he learns the little niceties that every girl expects from .the man she loves?" Extrovert Yourself Clem is an introvert, as I deduced from further conversation" with this girl. He hasn't received the wider social training which is a part of the education of people who are more extroverted. A man who works with objects or materials which cannot talk back, ignores his environment at times. Thus, if. Clem daydreams for a few minutes, his ledger sheets remain passively waiting for him to return to them. • But a salesman or teacher cannot dream and meanwhile hope their customer^ or pupils will be passively waiting. . No, the extrovertiveworker . keep his attention upon his social " surroundings and watch .people. He thus is likely to be a more considerate sweetheart. Lover's Ensemble The extroverted person simply learns the etiquette and social sales talk necessary to get along successfully with people. The introvert is often blind to such social niceties. Oh, he may tell -his girl ! ie loves icr, but he fails to realize that mod- Tn society has decreed what might .jropcriy be termed a "lover's en- semble". It consists of more than a bluntly stated "I love you." It involves verbal compliments regarding the girl's complexion and hair, or her white teeth and graceful ankles. It includes a certain amount of thoughtfulness regarding birthdays and Christmas, or a'corsage or. flowers for appropriate occasions, a box j of chocolates, or even a nostical greeting card. It demands a certain social "front" before her friends and some little gallantries such as holding her coat, opening the door ahead oi' her, tucking her into the car before going around to slide 'behind the wheel. True, many men discard some of these gallantries after the wedding. But the tactful man at least knows about them' and can put them into action on special occasions,. Test Your Boy Friend , Clem wasn't deliberately being selfish or thoughtless. He simply had never thought about looklntr at himself as others view him. This failure to see ourselves as others view us, is typical of the Introvert. In ordev to give a man a psychological blueprint for effective Courtship, I interviewed' 1,187 engaged girls regarding the things they liked and disliked in thair fiances. It is a very illuminating survey, and beautifully reveals the fcirUnine viewpoint. Besides, it makes a dandy yardstick or blueprint by which to measure personality. For the average man fails to look at things in the same IK'ht as his frlrl friend does. (CopyrlKht by The Hopkins Syndicate. Inc.) !Virginia Texlron Plant iTo Resume WAYNESBORO, va.—(/PJ—Tex- tron, Inc., officials have announced that the local Textron plant will be (taken over by Chatham -Manufnc- i turing Company, of Ekin, N. C.. for ! the manufacture of baby crib ; blankets. | The announcement was made yesterday upon information from Royal Little, president of Textron, Inc., in New York. Textron • announced in September it would suspend operations at the Waynesboro plant by the first of 1949. Layoffs had begun at the pla.nl. which norjrially employs about 300 persons. :, By Al Capm LVL ABNER By Frank Godwin RUSTY RILEY THAT'S RIGHT. YOU CM,. IT'S ROUGH 601N6, SUT IT BE CONE- SOT. NO LIGHTS. SLEW THE FUSE. IT'S NOT THE FUSE. IT- WAS SKACUAL- THEY SOT DIMMER AND DIMMER, THEN QUIT WE'VE SOT TO SET TO ROYAL PALM TEACK BY NOON TOMORROW. THE pEToiis is SLOCKED sy A LANPSLIDE. A WAN TOLD SV US W£ MISHTSET TO THE NOW WHAT THE DICKEN'S WEEE YOU DOIN'ON THE LANE TKROl'SH MV WOOD LOT ? HI6HWAY THROL'SH HERE. STEVE CANYON PONY TALK, ) PEEPK.EEP- A JU*' L&T THE MUSEEC DEEEP THKOt'SH THE FEET' 6ET CHEETAH ANP THAT Kl? OUT OF. HEEE—THE OTHER. GICLS' ARE5ULKIN4 BECAUSE SHE'S SOT •SUCH A NEATYOUNO LftD—AMP •<] THE MEN ARE &ULICIMS BECAUSE HE: MAKE* THEM FEEL. OLP — BUYIWC SHE NOW COMES"!;';; , CHEETAH; YOU CAN KEALLV PAT THE PINE-.' By Almx Raymond TEA TIME ON THE £5. COLUMBIA; THIS PUZZLES WE,YAM OLD UMDEHADRLD OeS...WnY DID MRS. \TRICK, SIR. WHEN VAN DOOM SEEK ME OUT / THS HOUNDS ARE WHSN I WAS ABOUT TO SEs.< j AFTER 1ULI, TRV TO HER? IT'S TOO STRON6 A A RUM WITH THE - CQ;NCIDENCE,L-~. ^ / i HOUNDS.' BUGS BUNNY 'SCUSE 'IT. L^DY, 3Ut 11 THERE'S DOUGH IN THIS •WOULD Y/K 5TAMD UP By Edgar Marti* BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES SOOTS;.. . W-K-O.-T _vou -c.- \-C-X." Vt&'.WL (XVViOXS SWfcfe - ott HOVtVt<b<=\-V By Lyman Young . TIM TYLER'S LUCK LOOK/ THE FRIGHTENED TWIGS '^ WARRIORS RUNN | NG AWAY— AND WHISKERS WITH THEM.'!/ TERRITORIAL -fR.OOPe.KS/ tfy Merrill Blotter FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS LOOK..SUGAR! ) Be YOUR. AGE.' GUESS WHO/ J THE OMLY RE- ANCE is AROUND ' WvlODLEI By Dudley Fitk**

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