Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 20, 1955 · Page 4
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 4

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 20, 1955
Page 4
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Ft>UR EVENING TIMES, .CUMBERLAND,', MD.. THURSDAY, OCTOBER' 20, 1955 Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Taktr Evening & Sunday Times Ibrrr Alttrooon <»»pl SuiiaajrJ »i"i Buniiaj Arnlnl. Publlihcd ti» The nmci and Alltsiiilra • «frmpan>, !•» Soulli MccoaBlc St., IMmbrrlaml Md. ttrrtd » accent) dan m«ll m»tt«i "I Cumbwlaixi, under Uw »cl ol M«Kb »< '*" * MtmMr ol th« Audit Bureau ol Clrculalloo % Mtmbtr ol Tbt Aiioclalci Prtn ;£• . Dial Pyi s-4500 Wtckly lUbicrtpUon rate by Carrifrt! One w«t •rental only 36c; Evtnlnt rim" (*r copy «! Bvening and Sunday rimes 460 P«I woflti Sunday TQrati oply, too per copy. • Tf~ Mall Subscription Rates EvtnlM 'rimia .'•: 1st, 2nd. 3rd and 4th Postal Mne« n ti Month - (7.00 Sli Months - 114.00 One Ve«l iJ. sth, 6th. Jth and 8th Postal Zones 11.50 Month - tt.M Sl« Months - »W.W> One K««I L~ • MaU Subscription Rates Sunday rimes only £ 1st, 2nd. )rd »nd «lh Postal Zones JO One Month - J3.00 Slj Months - J6.00 One Kali •T 5th, 6th, Jth and Sth Postal Zones •Jto On« Month - ».6Q Sl» Months - «7.20 One ttai $k> Evenlnt Times and Sunday rimes assume oo 'financial responsibility (or typographical errors tn '•dvertlstmtnts hul win " rcprlnl lh»l pan « sj •dvertlsemcnt In *hlch the typographical errsi ."occurs, errors must bo reported at c-nct. Thursday Afternoon, October 20, 1955 This Dwindling World , WE'VE HAD PLENTY of broad hints from' the plane makers that the jet age of commercial air travel was coming much sooner than originally believed. But now we can pin lhe arrival dale down' firmly. It is December, 1958. The matter was settled when Pan American World Airways, again and again a pioneer in civil aviation, placed a 270-million-dollar order for 45 huge jet airliners. National Airlines, a carrier with both domestic and international routes, previously had recorded its intention to buy a group of Douglas DC-8 jets. But Pan American claims-lo be the first to sign a definite contract. Obviously this is just the beginning of the parade io jets. All the major lines soon will be placing orders. II is perhaps well lhat this original order was divided between the Douglas DC-8 and Boeing's already well-tested Model 707. Assuming that both craft will prove thoroughly suitable for long-range volume traffic, we must welcome such a division of the business as will help to keep.our major manufacturers operating at healthy levels. COMMERCIAL aviation has gone through so many revolutions in-so short a time that some of us .may be inclined to view this latest prospect a bit too cas-, ually. Bui the telescoping..of lime that jets will bring should riot be lightly, dis-. missed. The globe will shrink, remarkably once more, as it has done so often since the airplane developed ocean range. Flight times in many cases will be virtually cut in half. For example, it.will be but eight and a half hours from Tokyo to Seattle. New York to London will be spanned in six and a quarter hours. Jet- schedules, made feasible by plane s'poeds up lo 575 miles an hour, will allow many more people to travel to many more places. Time is money, and these savings will let vacationers go to. far more distant lands than has usually been possible'up to now. Court And Politics WOULD CHIEF JUSTICE Earl Warren, who has refused to run for president, change his mind if the man who appointed him, President Eisenhower, asked him to do so? Lately this question has been raised in Washington. Such a step on the part of the President is unlikely, just as it is improbable that the Chief Justice would reverse a stand carefully considered and publicly announced. There is a precedent for the situation which might result from such a request. In 19-10 ex- President Herbert Hoover was greatly disturbed over President Roosevelt's candidacy for a third term. Hc wrote to Chief Justice Charles E. Hughes, urging him to resign from the bench in public protest against Roosevelt's unprecedented candidacy. Hughes, a man of cooler temperament, did not reply directly, but rejected the suggestion, Most people would agree now that, no mutter what the political issue, a justice of the Supremo Court should take no stand upon il How to Torture Your Wife A WEBSTER CLASSIC Whitney Boltori X f .-/JND ItiAT KGM/AJDS > OF "ific? TVJO SCOTCH MCAJ WHO LIONS' iw I { OW<S MOKN\NG> HER. -TELL A /»MD IS UUftBLE To INTERRUPT AND SPRING 1H£ POINT B£&Ke He RICHES IT iO-2.Q Copyrisnt, Na Factors In Jury Recording Case Obscured THERE IS MUCH MORE to it, however, than merely increasing opportunities for pleasurable travel. World understanding has a chance to advance materially every time the barriers of distance are lowered'. The diplomat who can make the trip lo and from Europe in little more than half a day may hop a. jet plane even to clear up the. most minor differences with friends abroad. Personal contacts may be greally enhanced. The same goes, in a different way; for all the rest of us. Involved is not just the fun of seeing new places but the rich value of knowing new people and new ways of living. From this can emerge breadlh of view, tolerance, some of the makings of human wisdom. On such a foundation we may hope that a world peace can be built which will be not only lasting but eminently just. Conscience Money HEARKEN TO THE case of the conscientious driver. A grandmotherly woman appeared in the Omaha police traffic bureau the other day and said, "I'm here to pay a traffic fine." The policeman on duly asked to see her ticket. She had none. All she had was a nagging recollection that she had gone through a red light.a-week before. There hadn't been another soul around to sec. But '- there was a witness, all right. "My conscience has been dealing me fits," • said she, "so do your duty." The policeman did. Made out a ticket: For driving • through a red light, So. When the woman left, the policeman said later, "I swear she was walking on a cloud." It's an amusing incident. But it is something more than that. It sets one to dreaming about the kind of society we would have if everyone had a civic conscience as true and active as that woman's. WASHINGTON —The -somewhat sulphurous smoke angrily billowing up over Ihe University of Chicago Low School's recording of .actual jury proceedings in Federal Court at Wichita, Kansas, as part of research into the jury system, has obscured some factors that should be pointed out in the cause, of understanding-and simple justice. This is entirely aside from the wisdom of the research procedure, about which opinion is sharply divided, with sincere and intelligent folks on both sides. It got approval, on one hand, by. three Federal Circuit Court of Appeals judges, as well as the. Federal District Judge in whoso court it was carried out, and by numerous distinguished lawyers all "over the country. It was criticized by Attorney General Brownell and also by Senators Eastland and Jcnncr who directed the jury recording investigation by~ the Senate Internal Security Committee and now are crying for - impeachment of Federal judges in. volvcd. •. School, the research was to be by the interview method. But Paul Kitch,' a Wichita lawyer, who described himself before the Senate committee as "a I,an- don Republican," argued with Mr. Levi and overcame the tatter's reluctance to a 'jury recording which, the Wichita lawyer contended, was the best way to get at the facts needed. He said he could find judges. who would approve and permit such an experiment. 0,NE BASIC factor recognized here, but perhaps not clear to the public at large, is that this episode was exploited as • part of lhe definite • campaign to discredit lhe Ford Foundation — along wilh others—which provided funds for the jury system study. ' It is recognized also that this was an indirect attack on .another pet target of Ihe Easlland-Jcnner duo. the Fund for the Republic which is financed by the Ford. Foundation. The Fund for the Republic director, Robert M. Hutchins, formerly 1 was president of the Uni. versity of Chicago. There you have a motive thai can not be overlooked in Irying to understand what is going on here. Then there are the facts which have 'come oul piecemeal, and which may be summarized briefly. They show lhat as originally planned by Edward H. Levi, Dean of the University of Chicago Law MR. KITCH, WHO heads the 10th Circuit Jury Study Committee, got interested in a jury system study because of a series of newspaper articles holding that clever lawyers could trick and hoodwink juries, lawyers wanted idea and show that the jury system is good, and were happy lo find that the University ot Chicago •was planning a research job. With the approval of Federal District Judge Dclmas Hill, jury proceedings in six civil cases were recorded. Last July 7, .at the 10th Circuit Judicial' Conference at Estes Park, Colo., the recordings were played lor those assembled. Herewith is presented for (lie first time' n statement made then have no intimation or even curiosity or any idea that the recording was being made of their deliberations and that no publicity would be given to it so that juries generally might get the notion that their deliberations were being recorded so that they might have some inhibitions . . . "I would like to say I 'think there are two results that are on the credit side; one is proving, I think, demonstrating that juries generally do a good job. I think it demonstrates that. As a matter of fact, sometimes, if you ascertained the reasons or the line ot reasoning that a jury gees through in reaching its verdict, you wonder what in the world they were thinking about, how they gol off on this He and other - ianseal or t|, at tangent, to combat that But lhe lhjng about jt js , hat when they get through and bring in a verdict in- a vast majority of cases I think the trial judge will say the jury did lhe right thing. And they have an elasticity, a freedom of movement that the judge, 1C he were acting, if he 'were the trier of the facts, could not follow. were made. A veteran of 33 years on lhe bench, a distinguished jurist, Judge' Phillips was appoinled a Federal District Judge in New Mexico in 1923 by President Harding and elevated to the Circuit Bench by President Hoover. Here you have a view which is interesl- ing and valuable because it "was presented informally, off lhe cuff, so to speak. "AT FIRST blush I had Some doubls. But after carefully going, over Ibe safeguards lhat were thrown around, the experiment I reached the conclusion that it could not do any harm,-that the jury involved in the case would "I THINK it demonstrates that the jury system is a good system ,.. After 33 years of experience on the bench and 14 at the bar, I am issues of fact is the jury . . . "The other thing is important that Judge Murray suggested, instructing a jury. As my good friend Mr. Rooney indicated, il is a difficult problem. No matter how you couch your language it is difficult to present a charge thai will bo plain and intelligent to the jury. "If we discover in a particular case from one of these recordings that the jury didn't understand the charge, lhat on a critical issue the charge was disleading, we will avoid those mistakes in the future." Thus spoke the judge. (United Feature Syndicate, Inc.) Peler Edson Women Invade South And Eat Oysters WASHINGTON — (NEA) — The National Federation of Republican Women—bless their simple hearts —do think up some of lhe darndest things lo promote the cause of the Grand Old Party. Their latest escapmie in search of political pearls has put oysters on their bill of fare. Bui you wouldn't exactly say it has created a Republican oyster stew. It's Oysters' Rockefeller that interests them, and they mean Nelson Rockcfeller-not his grandfather John D. it all began when, the G.O.P. ladies gol the idea that they should do more • organizing among the belles arid flowers of southern womanhood. . : ' • UNDER the presidency of Mrs. Carroll D. Kearns, wife .of the . Pennsylvania - Congressman, the National Federation of Republican Women scheduled a board of directors meeting right down in the heart of. the Solid South of Democracy—New Orleans itself. A number of Southern women bold enough to admit Republican sympathies were invited. Republican banrcrs were flaunted over the portrait of Andy Jackson in the St. Charles holel lobby. A dinner was arranged at Antoine's. "And Nelson Rockefeller, special assislant to President Eisenhower, was invited tn talk. Now Antoine's, as most people know, is where Oysters Rockefeller originated. This is a delectable concoction of oysters baked, then broiled briefly, in lhe half .f cller shell with a sauce of butter, creamed onion juice, chopped parsley, 'minced fried bacon. be addressed by a Rockefeller heir, it was a natural. "I'm not too fond of sea food,", confessed Mrs. Kearns on her re- 1/4 Boyle ..."• ,-•••- , -.-".• 'v^ AP Reporter's Notebook Looking DldeWayS NEW YORK W-There arc several gadgets NEW YORK - A friend comes 'Fellow from Madison Avenue on the market today that will enable a listener wlnBhw into La Guardia and you showed up at Ihe theatre the other to turn out a television commercial. . ., 20 there to meet her and alt night in Hunting Frazicr tartan Bu t they do litlle lo help the veteran video you can think about H waiting for trousers, light blue tweed jacket, vlowcr ,„ his rwl predicament, the plane is lhat oulside of San red corduroy wcskil and dark blue Francisco .nosl of the airport buildings in America are something you wouldn't kennel dogs The San Francisco building is gorgeous, new, sensible and clean.- Chicago's is a warren of cement block tunnel, Idlcwild in New York 'is a gigantic Quonset huf, La; Guardia is something like an aquarium, however modern it may be, and some ol the others don't rep silk loafers. of TV ton as he no longer rant,.. , too. known as'one agaiu , ,, „!„.,„ •best amateurs in Pi°n''':. d Swh™ Itopa ° g No the ring at the New York A. C. sissy, he. This-seems .to be the year in : which .the,boys arc as gaudy as pheasants.: As for dinner wear, a bear mention. Idlewild has a multi.million dollar project under way and will ^^ wind up with a magnificent mam cd you i building, Kansas City is another nights it js safc (o wcar blaclc v(jl . cement block job of no attractive- ve t. loafers embroidered HAVING exhausted 'pistols, poi- ivays to oblivion, the unsettled boys and girls who can't be happy with such old stand-bys as Scotch .and water or Marlinis have come 'up this tall with a lethal little confection known as a Swiss Alp. Be the first to introduce it in your city and then put a mattress behind everyone who tries it. ness. But Sari Francisco has a real beauty. WHICH CAUSES you to think of illuminating gas as quid Newark, one'ot the world's busiest airports, and lhat leads lo a restaurant which is a restaurant. Most airport restaurants in our country are quick lunch deadfalls. The Newarker is not just a restaurant at an airport, it's a world restaurant and the food is such that many New Yorkers drive over there for dinner. It's easy to gel lo via lhe Holland or Lincoln Tunnels or the George Washington Bridge, then a short sprint on Turnpike The Joseph Baum, who knows how to run a restaurant, what to order, how to make it look right, and what service should be. Gourmets from the whole Metropolitan area are discovering it and if you can still ' manage dessert after the enlree, try his Pears a la Belle Helene. A Baum touch: seven oysters into our living rooms on a 12-inch screen. The TV addicts have developed a protec-.' live mechanism similar lo lhat. acquired by/ husbands married to talkative -wives. The moment a really boring commercial begins lo flash on the screen ihey lurn off Iheir trousers aiid violet cummerbund earsf a glaze creeps into their eyes, and they, and matching tie aren't items like- sink into the same restful torpor they would if they were listening to a long-winded after dinner speaker, . In some homes commcricals are even The more your shoes look like s ( ou t]y defended by parents because of their bedroom slippers, the belter dress- j,ypnolic power lo quiet children. "Since my kids became interested in listening lo rhyming commercials, they don't ask. me to read'and explain Mother Goose to them —ano! that's a veal benefit," said one father. "You know many of those Mother Goose verses are a lot of nonsense. "I couldn't understand some of them when I was a kid, and Ihey make even less sense to me now." ly to cause you to be scoffed at. We dark flannel cowards are running for shelter. and except on rainy •cd on the tops of lhe loes wilh gold threads. ANOTHER KATHltR said his 4 ; year-old son had learned to'carry a tune by joining in singing TV commercials. Bui he made one mis- . lake. He lei liie boy slay up after bedtime one It consists of an over-sized old- Cven ^'i7 s teningto sonic later programs which fashioned glass filled with finely commercials carrying different messages, crushed ice into which you pour • _ d ]atel . wll j n t |, c minister called . Pernod and vodka, wailing for a he homc hc heard ti, c little tyke galloping ; sprint on the New Jersey thin rime of ice to appear on the , (hc 1|vinf j room cheerfully bellowing: pike to the airport exit. outside of the glass. When il is "zji c i,' s is' the beer for me. boys, Zilch's e restaurant is managed by thick enough for you to carve your . the'beer for me." initials in if .with a thumbnail, it is ready for you to drink down and luring your skull as you topple. If you find Pernod difficult to find at your purveyor's, be thankful. Otherwise reserved and dignified girls have been known to shoot flames from their ears after one of these. instead of six. He discovered long ago that most people would like one more when ordering oysters on Hie half shell. The extra one is on the side of the plate. Stockli is the chef. Despite such occasional embarrassing mishaps, a gadget to tune out commercials isn't the TV industry's major needed invention. What is needed is a gadget that will pay no attention to commercials but instead seek out a flash on good programs. Television has mushroomed faster than any other form of free entertainment'ever offered the public, not excepting bundling and trial marriage. It is still afflicted by many forms of bilge, including too many cash-and-carry quiz shows to which the contestants come poor as church mice and leave rich enough to, endow a cathedral although none has done that with his winnings as yet. But anyone who still brags, 'T. never look at television—it's a complete waste of time," only show ignorance. Hc is like a man who refuses to have electric lights in his home because he'has heard electric lights are also .used lo illuminate shooting galleries and gambling dens. THE TRUTH IS THAT lelcvislon is growing up faster than many of its viewers. II has an increasing wealth of worthwhile things to watch. Just this week Jose Ferrer and a fine cast put on a memorable performance of "Cyrano WASHINGTON-!! is hcarlening good for causing dandruff to dis- de Bergcrac." n romantic French droma that BOYS. HOW ARE yoii fixed for your winter wardrobe? Are you wearing dark red tweed jackets and corded red silk loafers? If not, keep out of mid-Manhattan, where men in charcoal flannel are being shot down at every corner as poltroons and rabbits. THE BEST families in New York this fall are having their cars painted a solid color with even the chrome strips being sprayed as well as the hood ornaments and the frames around the winshield and the windows. One Cadillac had even Ihe bumpers sprayed in the solid dark green ot the car. Not a glint of metal was lo be seen anywhere on lhe car, and it was polished lo a high sheen. {McNaupht Synrllcalp. Inc.) Frederick Othman Clowns At Least, Get Break to report that lhe U.S. Government collects no tax on putty noses for clowns. Neither is there an excise tax on the while stuff that the funny men smear on Iheir faces. Nose .putty and closvn white obviously arc tools of the trade and no clown could earn a living without them. So there's the clown after the performance. His face still is slathered with goo, but his Uncle Sam has no sympathy for him now. Only way for Joe to remove the paint is rub it with thealrical cold cream. Soap won't work and Uncle collects from clowns (lie usual cosmetics tax on their cold cream. FOR THESE and other facts to follow about our cockeyed tax laws, I am indebted to .Maurice J. Paul Jr., vice president of the Federal Excise Tax Council, Inc., who lias been pleading with Congress to simplify the laws before we all go batty. Have you, in that connection, bought any hair tonic lately? The tax on it depends not on what's in the bottle, but what's printed on the label. If the label points out that the gorgeous fluid inside makes you smell pretly or causes your hair to glisten, the bottle is taxable. It is n cosmetic. If the same beautiful liquid comes in a bottle which says il is appear, then our government figures it is a medicine and untax- able. THE LAW regarding shampoos is so tricky lhat the Internal Revenue Service had to get up a list of 100 brands, by name, so its agents could tell wliich were tax-, able and which weren't. They all lathered and they all cleaned the hair and what agent could tell which brands contained less than five per cent saponaceous matter? Thai, in government talk, means soap. If shampoos arc made mostly from detergents, plus mysterious oils from the Orient, they are subject to a tax. If they're mostly soap there's no tax. turn to Washington. "So the night ll S 1116 L3W. before I went out lo dinner by myself and ordered Oysters Rockefeller—just lo see what I would have to face next day." •TO HER SURPRISE and delight she found them delicious. And they didn't disagree with her. With l.his omen that Republican women could really conquer the South, and not be conquered by it, Mrs. Kearns went to her dinner. As head of NERW, Mrs. Kearns naturally sat next to Mr. Rocke- As the first course was served, she told him that she had. never eaten Oysters Rockefeller before, and lhat she had tried THEN, gentlemen, there is the problem of after-shave lotions. These arc regarded by Mr. Whiskers as cffele luxuries and they arc taxed. If you buy a lotion to use on your face before you attack it wilh a razor, however, the gov- -I— eminent feels that it is an aid to rr\-i VL!~ ,1 1 shaving and hence levies no tax AllC >T Olid on it. With one exception, that is. Should the manufacturer advertise that a prc-shave lotion also is good for after-shave use. then by golly it is luxurious, unnecessary, and taxable. Slyptic pencils, which are- used by awkward shavers lo keep themselves from bleeding to death, are taxed. Our government feels lhat males who go to bed at night will vise steady-handed the next morning and won't need astringents to stop the blood. This seems to indicate that Uncle Sam L taking a round-about way to regulate our behavior'and that, obviously, ought to be investigated. has broken every love-sick college boy's heart for half a century. It was good theater, it was wcll-advcrliscd^-' and millions saw it. But others are still complaining "1 didn't know it was going to be put on." • - <•: Jusl last month there was a surprise "sleeper" drama, "A Wild From the South," a splendidly done Irish play by'James Costigan starring Julie Harris. It was as good as anything seen on Broadway in an average season. But millions who would have enjoyed it missed it because Ihcy either didn't know it was being put on or had no way of knowing in advance it was top quality. A program-scanner gadget would end such disappointment. 11 would filler out the trash and when it found something really good light up, ring a bell or cry out: "Don't miss this!" That's the kind of gadget serious TV view- ;rs say they need most today. (Aisoclatfd Prcm purccd spinach and a few grains Mme ' (he nigM hefore ((J makfi of cayenne. As an appetizer for an Antoine banquet of Republican women to History From The Times Files TEN YEARS AGO • . October 20, IS-lli Armed forces release 72 servicemen from tri-slale area, including 2ii local residents. Col. Yeager, son of Mrs. Susan L. Yeager, Avirctt Avenue, awarded Legion of Merit. Home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Strawdcrman in Wiley Ford destroyed by fire. TWENTY YEARS AGO October 20, 1935. Cliflon Hafer elected president of Lafayette Club. Cumberland Community Concert Association sets plans for cam- pnlRn lo sign up 1,000 members. Plans for community Halloween celchrnllon completed by Retail Mcrchmils Assodnlion and Drum •and Piiglo Corps of National Guard. THIRTY YEARS AGO Ocloher 20, 1025 City police alerted after four prisoners escape from jail at Parsons. Early morning temperatures plummet, with lowest in area 32 degrees at El kins. Score of cows from county, dairy farms slaughtered after they-failed to pass tuberculin tests administered by Dr. C. E. Poe of U. S. Department of Agriculture. FORTY VEARS AGO October 20, 1915 Death of Mrs. W. H. Miller, 66, this city. . Dcalh of Mrs, Annie M. Beckman nl homc ot daughter, Mrs. Charles Dnnncr, whom she had been visiting. sure they, wouldn't give her a tummy-ache. And then—oh the shame of it for history to record—Mr. Rockefeller made his confession. "You know," he said to Mrs. Kearns in thai demure way he has, . "I've never , eaten Oysters Rockefeller before, cither." It is a relief to report -that he liked them and that they did not disagree with him, cither. In the course of the dinner, Mrs. Kearns inquired how Oysters Rockefeller got their name. .More disgrace—Nelson said he didn't know. IGNORANCE of the law may be no excuse when, an offender is brought into court, but everybody knows that such ignorance'is widespread. One reason lies in the difficulty of finding what the laws are. That is one reason for the existence of lawyers. Still it should be possible •for an intelligent layman to look up the local ordinances and get some notion of them. . Philadelphia is, under its new government, codifying its ordinances, pulling them in logical order, filling in gaps and repealing regulations that no longer make sense. The resulti a Iwo- ycar job, reduces the laws previously found in 101 volumes down to those in two: Repealed arc such gems as prohibitions on lhe throwing of bustles on the public highway, and the smoking of cigars in lhe parks. It £, mj rt will now he possible legally • to SO L 116V ott'V drive geese in thc'streels, but it ' J . * is not likely that Ihis permission Our. new reserve program-basic will find eager practiliohcrs. combat training—is to be launched Philadelphia is not the only in southern camps. Our hoys will community whose local rcgula- gain little experience in the typo lions are in a chanlic state. The Of training that is best calculated law would be hetler respected if to protect our national security, it were made clearer and brought —Sen. Alexander Wiley (R-Wis) WASHINGTON 1 — The roof fell in on peo- nard W. Hall when President Elsenhower suffered a heart attack. Before thai, there was a rosy glow in the sky. Now he can't see what lies ahead. As chairman "of the Republican- National Committee, it's Hall's job to lay the foundations for a Republican victory in 1956. His counterpart. Paul M. Butler, chairman of the Democratic National Committee, has the sarp.2 kind of job for the opposition. it's a backfiring job for both men any time. But Hall's looked easier than Butler's— . before the President fell ill-September 24. THE DEMOCRATS have no sure-shot candidate for their party's nomination in their convention ncxl summer ,evcn though at the IN THIS LAND of the free every moment Vidlai Stevenson may seem to hold 'an man deserves lhe right to nick edge. his own chin whenever he pleases, tax free. It says so in not quite these same words in the Constitution. I must add finally lha! Uncle Sam takes a dim view ol his own mailmen, newspaper reporters, wallers, barbers and others who work mostly on their feel. Foot powder, insofar as the government is concerned, is a cosmetic. Out of every dollar a hard-working man spends for dust to ease his aching dogs, lhe government collects a dime. (United Feature Syndicate. Inc.) And before the convention is over tho scramble among Democrats may bust the party wide open. But Hall, a lifelong politician who at 55 is genial and almost bald, saw nothing like that in store for his party. On the contrary, in early September, he was in a spot Butler and other professional politicians must have envied. To hear him lalk, there were no storms ahead on his political lake . He was confident Eisenhower would run again. ; If Eisenhower did, with his immense popularity, he seemed a year nhead of time to have much better than a 50-50 chance of winning. . And if Eisenhower won, he might again, in 1952, pull the whole parly with him and give the Republicans control of Congress one* more. The whole Republican party fell lhe,way HalJ did. •-' . ' ' up to date. BUT TO DETERMINE the answer, the Ihorough young grandson Nelson called in the chef at Antoine's. So Inlo this gathering of high- hat Republican women he came in his hlfih, bouffant white cap and kerchief and tunic and apron. He'recclvcd the compliments. Nelson autographed menus for lhe chef, lhe waiters, the bushoys. Everybody had n fine old time. how Oysters Rockefeller got their name, ho looked askance, says Mrs. Kearns. He didn't. seem to want to answer. But finally he did, and now the Republican lad- says it's unrealistic to train men in warm climates when they may be called on to fight in such bilter-cold areas as Korea. I have been turned into a personality. That is'what TV does to ies can lake credit for uncover- you. I nm now recognized by my ing thcs real reason why this usually, high-priced item on lhe. menu Is named nfler one of the greatest mullimillionnlrc plillun- Ihroplsls of nil times.- Snld lhe,chef nt Antoine's: "H'« candy store nian when I go in lo buy n newspaper. —Poet-wit Ogdcn Nosh. But when. they oskcd. the chef because the snuco Is so rich." .Formers nrc In » cost-price squeeze and it's rcuL —Agriculture Secretary Benson. THEN ON SEPTEMBER' 24, the President was stricken. Now Hall merely, and not con- fidenlialy, speaks' about the possibility lhat Els- enhower may run. •• If hc had to bet privately," I'd guess he'd bet Eisenhower won't run. So Hall, an ex- judge and seven times a congressman; faces a tough year, just as tough as Butler's.. This month, as if scccpting the idea Elsen- hower won't run, Hall was saying the party would win by taking "Ike's philosophy, personality and the record of his administration.' Hut trying lo win on Elsenhower's record may not ho enough since the voters will haye to make their own judgment on lhe Republican candidate,, whoever hc Is. And who ho may be is something Hall doesn't know now. (AtfioclAlrd Preii) ... .' .

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