Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 14, 1955 · Page 4
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 4

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Monday, November 14, 1955
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FOUR EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1955 Evening & Sunday Times ev«r» Afternoon <«etpt SumUyi «« (mot; M«uU)«. Published by Tb« TtoiM «ad AUtf»ni«» V M South Mecbmle St.. CmnbtrUad MC AVBCTMCUMK Entered *i wcond clmi mill 'M«7!«d- under th« »cl M«reh 3. ••Member of the Audit Baretu of CXreuUtte* Mtmbtr o< Th« AMQcUttd Pttu ,, . . pbont PA Z-4MQ tubtcripUoo rttt bj C*rri»r«: On* only 3Sc: Evenl Bf Time. p*r copy «e; «d Sund.y Time* «< P« we.X: «und.y Time» only. lOc s*i COP? _ ..._ a- Mail Subicription Ra,te« Evenla* Timei lit, 2nd. 3rd mnd^tb Potul ZOMI Ilij Monti - S7.M Sbc Monthi - 114.06 On. V*U - si* 6th. 7th »nd 8th Pott*! Zone» 11.50 Month - M.M Si* Mouth, - 117.00 OM *«•» Mall Subscription R»tei Strnd»y Time« Only - lit fcid. 3rd »»d «h Postal Zone. .Sft'on. Month - J3.00 Sa Monthi - W.OO On. itu •- Stt 6th 7th »nd 8th Portal Zonei M On. Month - «3.M Sbc Montai - r?^0 Oat *w Tfc« Ev*niB» Times and Sunday Time* ununt »« fi»»Bcl»] responsibility for typographical errori IB advertiierotnti bat wfll reprint that part of a« advertliement la which the typographical error oc«ur», errors mutt be reported at onc«. _ Monday Afternoon, November 14, 1955 [ . . • OUR COUNTRY - T*e union of htarts, tht union of onrf ike flag of our Union fortYtr<—Mom>. Choice For No. 2 ' TWO RECENT EVENTS have served as a pointed and timely reminder that we pick our vice presidents too casually and carelessly for the good of the country. Former President Harry Truman's memoirs, just published, disclose the peculiar maneuvering by which he was chosen for the Democratic vice presidential nomination in 1944. And Edward R. Murrow, CBS commentator, recently reviewed in his program, "See It Now,": the whole HELLO/ IS THIS THE CITY MANA6ER? WELL-UU-ER- I'D LIKE To BROIL A STEAK IN MY BACK YARD. IS IT A6AlNST-THe ZONING LAW? Whitney Bolton Looking Sideways Dial PA-24600 for a WAMT AD Ttkcr . M1 U>U£T0A5T KNOWS HOWRU3IDLY MOST OF *£<•" THEClTYiSORDINANCES ^& AR££NFOR££D- •. Y. Mnu Tit**** lac. NEW YORK — There;used to be a grizzled Texan around-town named Stanley Walker, who was not only one of the best City Editors our town ever had, but he was a collector of small sciences and had a code for social status. Among 'the small sciences was his theory that the world balance between white horses - and red- haired women was exactly'even at all times. This, of course, had to do only with natural redheads. ,He claimed that a world survey honestly undertaken would prove that there were always exactly as many white .horses as red-haired women. One canon of his social code scorned ,mink or diamonds as accurate gauges of a woman's acceptability to' society. He held: "Show me a dame's kitchen and I'll give you the one-two-three on her character." Thomas L. Stokes discussions to, the present time. /What emerges is pretty plain. It was the intent of the Founding-Fathers that the nation should select as vice president the second best qualified man in the land.' But under the system:'that has evolved we are lucky if we get the 42nd best. • MEN PICKED' - originally as vice presidents have, rilled over the White House 21 per cent: of the time since George Washington's day. In the 50-odd years of the 20th century, three vice presidents have been elevated to the presidency by the death of the White House occupant. Yet generally the nominees for this office are-chosen in less time than it takes your wife to decide •what kind of icebox she wants. Most of the time the national convention delegates .merely give a halfhearted voice-vote endorsement to a decision taken by the presidential nominee and a few advisers. The presidential choice can rightly insist that his running mate be in harmony with his general views. But some of. the other considerations' that have governed the decision hardly seem fitting yardsticks. Men often have been, put on the ticket.to balance it geographically, or to lure particular categories of voters. Sometimes they'are chosen to pacify factions within a party; /Their qualifications for duty in the White House, where they might easily end up, seldom get attention. PRESIDENTIAL possibilities fi'nd their personalities and records exposed to. blinding public glare. Vice presidential candidates at. the most are the subject of a'few hours' run-through in a hotel roonx This is no way to fill an office which can through one faltering heartbeat be translated into the presidency. Not just America but all the free world is deeply affected by our leadership'choices. The time is long past due when we sh'buld set about giving to the vice presidential selection process the party and public attention it properly requires. Hereafter any party which picks its vice presidential nominee at the last minute out of a well-concealed hat deserves to be penalized at the polls. The frivolous political factors that govern the selection should be discarded. The public shoulo! insist that each party choose its second best man. 'Second Class' Allies REPORTS FROM .Geneva indicate that' Western diplomats may have erred in their dealings with the representatives of West Germany on the scene. The Bonn officials are complaining of being treated as "second class" allies. Some, thinking back to 1945 when Germany was still our prime enemy, may say: "What do they expect?" But that would miss the point. We have now accepted Bonn into the. Western family. In fact we urged the move. By this action we have accorded the German state equal status with America, Britain and France. Having done this, we cannot then revert to treating the men of Bonn like inferiors whom we are merely tolerating. Chancellor Adenauer, a truly devoted friend of the West and of European unity, has often risked much at home to maintain good tics with us. We will only embarrass him politically if we behave as if his men were our lackeys. His situation is so delicate that carelessness or miscalculation on our part could seriously endanger his government. Choppers In Action . WHIRLYBIRDS, choppers, egg-beaters —in short, helicopters—are being used to perform an increasing array of diverse tasks. They are fine for rescue work, excellent for city-to-airport service and many a big postoffice finds them useful in zipping mail across town. In Texas they've even started to use helicoplcrs for patrolling fence lines, spraying brush, spotting stray cattle, and other ranch chores. The only trouble is that after awhile the cattle don't budge when the whirlybird swoops down; they just go on grazing.' Whereupon the airborne cowhand has to prod them with a long slick. This proves 1 ; once again, the old adage that familiarity breeds contempt. The whole expanding helicopter business proves something else, too — that often ifivcntors are \surprised, years later, 1o sec how their inventions arc being used, GOP Speakers Further Plot Against Labor WASHINGTON—In every campaign there are those bright, bossy people, .clever,with .the language, who sit at their typewriters in th.. : back rooms at headquarters of both major poli tical pa rties and contrive campaign speeches to try out the voters. There is the text for special situations in special areas: There is the trick-device, spsech often with a sensational twist to be hammered at persistently from stumps all over the country. And always there is the "master speech", as it has come to be called in the trade, which takes in everything from farmers to Formosa, from buttonhole makers to the Spirit Jf Geneva. . PERHAPS because of confusion as to who theia leader is to be in the 1956 campaign, the Republicans are out earlier than usual this year on the pea-and-chicken circuit, with Cabinet officers, under secretaries, assistant secretaries and plain Senators occupying stumps all over the country—wherever .anybody" is willing to listen. , They are thus marking time— and profitably they hope—while the party dilemma about a candidate gets straightened out.., Most, intriguing in this'profusion of addresses is one of which the "master" copy seems to have been passed about widely. This is to the effect that organized labor in its new combined CIO-AFL front is plotting to lake over the Democratic party and make it a labor party like the British Labor party and then, that. sword-swallowing • act accomplished, 'to take over the yhole government. ' . This horrifying spectacle is supposed to frighten voters away from the Democratic party, and well it might. But just now Republicans have a particular segment of voters in mind with this charge of Labor - Democratic tie - up. This group is the farmers, now grumbling about lower income and threatening political reprisals against the Republican Administration. REPUBLICAN speakers are seeking to divert the wrath of the farmers toward labor by pointing to wage increases of industrial workers and blaming these for the increased cost of farm machinery. Then ..they identify labor with the Democratic party so that farm an : tagonism will end up against the Democrats as the friends of labor and there is. of course, no doubt that the Democratic party has been friendly to labor and has profited politically thereby. The labor plot to take over the Democratic party was first "discovered" for the purpose of the coming 1956 campaign—it has been , worked before—at the "school" recently conducted here' for the 48 Republican state..chairmen by the' Republican National Committee, y The professor who sprang this special lecture was.Senator Barry Goldwater of Arizona who holds 1 the important job of chairman of the Republican Senatorial Campaign Committee. Eventually his discourse on this subject leaked out. • • ' OBVIOUSLY also the "master speech" leaked out; for the "plot" was given further, circulation-by Senator George Bender of Ohio, who in his weekly report to his constituents dished up the now routine reference to the British Labor party, to wit: '"No one familiar with the operation of the British Labor party'can , fail to discern the similarity of. the pattern being followed here." - Nor, in truth, can anyone fail to discern the similarity of George Bender to Barry Goldwater, for the Ohio Senator goes on to describe the Democratic party as the "captive" of "one highly organized class-conscious and militant force," meaning labor. Then he describes the Republican party as a national party "trying to attract strength from all segments of the population." We recall that the Senator has a close tie-up with Secretary of .Treasury George Huhphrey, the Cleveland industrialist who helped to finance Bender's campaign for the Senate. NOW, FINALLY, the Labor- Democratic plot has really arrived in the upper ether: for none other than the Senate^Republican leader. Senator William F. Knowland of California has obviously gotten a^ copy^-of the Goldwater "master speech." judging from, an/address at Miami, Florida, running thusly: :•.. "There are some in'the ranks 1 of the new labor-combine who .visual; iz-'taking control of'.the Demo-, cratic party as they have in the; State.-of Michigan and,.making it into-the .American equivalent of -the British Labor party. They hope by capturing a great existing party, to retain the name, the tradition and the ties and loyalties of generations." . And so on. (United Ffaturs Syndicate, Inc.) Larsen-Gilmore Gardeners' Problems Are Much The Same Now WASHINGTON (NEA) - Is your yard dirty brown where lush green grass flourished last summer? Is there hard-packed, bald clay where grass refused to grow in the shade? If so, you're 'in the same boat with Bob Redman, chief White House gardener. In spite of the advice of the best grass, fertilizer and soil experts in the world from the U. S. Dept. of Agriculture, consultations with the sod experts of the Dept. of Defense and gifts of. seed and shoots from embassy experts. Bob is having a terrible time with the White House lawn. In desperation he's plowing up most of it, refertilizing and reseed- ing. tioning the handsome Mountbat- ten, he replied: "Same with me." ROYAL AIR Force Group Capt. Peter Townsend 'may have lost more than Margaret. He may have lost his group, too. At one of the big 'receptions for Lord Mountbatten a large group of British naval and air officers was in a corner discussing the romance. It was the concensus that the RAF high command is upset about .the publicity Townsend has received. RAF brass think it has been bad for the RAF generally, and that he will be eased out of the service in a year or so. spices in it, might be too hot. Hardly. Every last morsel of the curry dishes was scoped up before the reception was half over. "That-curry was delicious," a U. S. diplomat's wife confided to Madame Deressa. "But couldn't it have been a \vee bit hotter?" ONE OF THE strongest drinks quaffed in Washington was also served, by the Ethiopians. It was mead, made from honey. They had cases of the stuff on hand for the crowd—they thought. The heavy drinkers went through the supply as fast as the gourmands leveled the buffet table. Then there was nothing to do but ask for Scotch. ' VISITING Adm.. Earl 'Mount- batten, First Sea Lord and Chief of Naval Staff of Great Britain, held the shortest press conference on record recently when he visited the Martin Aircraft Company to see the giant all-jet seaplane, the "Seamaster," in a lest flight. ; Adm. Arlcigh A. Burke, U S. Chief of Naval Operations, was along. After the flight he answered reporters' questions freely. But when the- newsmen began ques- HINT TO housewives: The fad in capital food these-days seems to be spicy dishes, and the hotter the better. Madame Yilma Deressa, wife of the Ethiopian ambassador, \vilV testify to this. Other day she whipped a huge batch of special curry sauce to go with lamb and chicken for an embassy party celebrating Emperor Haile's coronation 25 years ago. It was mainly for the benefit of American guests. She was worried, however, that the concoction, which had seven different. History From The Times Files TEN YEARS AGO November H. 1945 Mrs. Lee W. Wilherup named "First Lady of Year" in contest sponsored by Beta Sigma Phi sorority. Officials discuss closing of schools after absenteeism approaches 2,000 figure due to grippe epidemic. Nine from area, including three . veterans, go to Hagerslown for final physical examinations prior . to entering service. TWENTY YEARS AGO November 14, 1*35 Westminslcr Chorus scores hit as opening attraction of Community Concert Association. Mrs. Audra Gollnday installed as president ol Henry Hart Unit 1411, Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxiliary. Sister Margaret, former aupcrln- (cndcnl of Allegany Hospital, died in Bridgeport, Conn. THIRTY YEARS AGO November 14, 1925 Arthur Lakin, 18, of LaVale, accidentally shot in ankle while unloading rifle after returning from hunting trip. Damage heavy when 72-car Western Maryland Railway coal train runs out of control and wrecks near Ml. Savage. William L. Castecl, 40, of near Oakland, found dead in B&O yards here. . * FORTY YEARS AGO November 14, 1*15 Mrs. Robert L. Kifer^ZO Shriver Avenue, proclaimed "champ" after killing ten rabbits on final hunting day of season. Rev. Chnrles O'Hara, assistant pastor b'( St. Patrick's Catholic Church, won prize in contest sponsored by Baltimore Catholic Review, Death of Mrs. Marta K. Ruchl, M, of 53 Columbia Street. ANOTHER young woman of films, TV and .theatre who will fold aside the doors' of her kitchen to help a charity is Miss Faye Emerson, whose appearance in a Broadway play always costs S5 or more for a ticket at the box office. Miss Emerson's kitchen isn't much different from any other, having the usual articles and ranges and refrigerators, but it boasts one eye-smacking change from the -norm. • Whereas most of us have counter tops of wood, linoleum, plastic or even ceramic tile (the.latter item calculated to keep you buying dishes until kingdom come). Miss Emerson uses black marble slabs. These, too. will shatter a dish if it is dropped no more than an inch, but when you are in Miss Emerson's bracket a. set of shattered dinner ware doesn't mean much probably. RECENTLY, in the. velvety interests of charity, several kitchens were offered to public view, on payment of a $5 fee, which was thrown Into the cash boxes of the charity- involved. • s ; • f ""^' . Among these kitchehs laid open to paid view were those of two young women of theatre who regularly collect more than 55 £or the ticket one needs to .see them in action on the stage. Miss Jessica Tandy, noteworthy in the films as well as the green rooms, has a kitchen which includes a striped metal awning over something not customarily to be found in 'any kitchens of family size: she has twin ranges, side by side, of four burners each.. ... . They are. gas-burning jobs and ; not electrical, but Miss Tandy can always : .count on not -haying to 'feed her guests from canned provender if the current turns off, in a storm.'"." " : . . ' ' '• ONE OF THE town's leading architects also will let the folks look'at his kitchen which is neither better nor worse than any 'other kitchen except in" its eye• smacking design;-It is bone white • from top to toes except for a fireV cracker red range set into a black brick chimney walL If you donlt think this pops your eyes wide open, you go put down S5 and take a look for yourself. . '•-.•„,' For several years now the gau- "dier magazines have been :filled' .with fiye-color ads showing kitchens of i every hue from washed blue -.to blush pink, with counter, tops, refrigerators, sinks and.ranges to match. No such bedizened folly :-.is to be. found in these exhibition kitchens. .-'.'.-• The architect uses one spot ol •color-only — the crimson range. All the rest is spotless white with one dab o£ black..Miss- Tandy uses white units. .Miss-Emerson .uses white units. TOMORROW, November 15th, is the day Miss Tandy will open her kitchen ,in sweet charity's, -name^ and if you want for $5 to see twin ranges as well as Miss Tandy it will be a bargain. Having taken scoff only, once at Miss Tandy's house,, and that an after-theatre snack of cgld sliced white meat of chicken and a delicious salad, the efficiency of the ranges can't be described here. But they gleam like ' pearls and must be, to look the way they do, polished daily. On the wall back, of these ranges is a sheet. of • polished stainless steel for catching whatever grease hops from the burners.' And if -you want a free color chart, her kitchen is in white, yellow and green. THE COMBINATION of his recent birthday, and his illness, brought the second largest flood of mail to the White House since Ike has been President. Slightly under 20.000 get-well and congratulatory messages were received in one week. Still the all-time record for White House mail is the flood of protests received over the electrocution of the Rosenberg spies. Mail averaged more than 20,000 letters per week for a couple of weeks during that period. LATEST ambassador of good will: Rep. Dewey Short recently was on a junket through Europe. ; On a stopover at Locarno, Switzerland, the congressman, who loves to make a speech, was elected to respond to the greetings of local officials. So he delivered a bit of stem- winding oratory. Trouble was hs told the Swiss, among other things, that Ihcy should lay off watches and sell other products to America. That's the equivalent of a Swiss politician visiting Detroit and telling them lo slop making aulomo- biles. Barbs « By HAL COCHRAN An Indiana woman broke her husband's nose, when he trumped her ace. Not a very good lesson in bridge work. . ( Little girls are people who • jjrow up to be not near as much help to their mothers. OUT MY WAY IN the country the most enticing kitchen is brick: : Doors and walls. The cabinets are leached wood, the counter tops are wood whitened by constant rubbing with damp salt. The floor has three braided rugs and on one side of the kitchen is an old pine table, circular, flanked by two rock-maple, rockers and a genuine oil lamp. The modern range is hidden under an antique stove, which was bolted around the modern range, and it all looks to be about 1860, Natchez. . It is the kind of kitchen in which- 'hot bread, cold rice pudding and sorghum on yesterday's biscuits all taste like miracles. '• , (McNaught Syndicate, Inc.) Frederick Othman Big Crowd; Much Chit-Chat Hal Boyh AP Reporter's Notebook NEW YORK-If some aging gaffer, inspired ; ; by Uie recent observance of Veterans' Day-;: sLL r/m^iscing about SI.. M.h.el or Chateau- Thierrv, don't offend him by asking:, , "What in the world are you talking about?";; Those words are-carved deep in his heart: as are other words like "Belleau Wood" and... S "ATgoSie Forest'Vand he finds it sad-" 11 • Tthat a vouneer generation remembers SS oftmes St onL stirred all America..; For it was in places like these he lost part of-his youth. The Aisne-Marae looms larger^ "in his memory than the Mason-Dixon Line,,and ;; W S S mind the poppies are still blooming ,n ; , Flanders fields. < " He is a survivor of the 20th Century's first «reat conflict, and he feels that in his own ifetime his own sacrifices are now large y.' overlooked. And he is not without considerable_• justification for this viewpoint. TIME HAS A WAY of dimming most wars;: but they rarely are forgotten while the men; who fought them are still alive.. - ,• ; . : Manv veterans of World War I, however,; are "loomily convinced that their war has been ^gotten pretty much by everyone except themselves. The "retreads-'-World War I veterans, who also served in World War II-took a heavy • • verbal beating from their younger comrades, who often told them mockingly: "Pop- never mind telling us about your' little war. If you'd done the, right kind of a job in your war to end aU wars, we wouldn't. >be here fighting this one. That's why were, over here-t ? finish the job you started. , As of a year ago, America's veterans, numbered 20 million. Of these some 80 per cent or 15424,000, were veterans of World War' 'II.' and 3,033,000 had served since the start of the Korean campaign in June 1950. Pop is slowly being swallowed'- amid the masses of newer and younger veterans. ' Yet it was in no bush league war .that Pop won both his scars and his 'medals. , •; ; It was a titanic conflict involving • 27 nations and 65,038,810 troops. The total casualties were 37,508,686, of.whom 8,538,315 were killed in combat or died. . • ,-...•• THE AMERICAN nation put 4,355,000 men under arms. It suffered 364,800 casualties',^ including 126,000 deaths. Some 17 nations still owe the United States more than 17 billion, dollars from that war. • *.• . ... .It was a war in which the submarine," . airplane and tank—three decisive weapons of the World War II—first saw widespread battle; use: Three weapons it lacked: "K" - rations,the Jeep, the atom. bomb.. Time is steadily whittling down Pop and his 'doughboy buddies of the past. ' A man drafted at 25 in 1917 today is 63 years old—only two years short" of pension age. An American Legion friend of mine estimate^ several years ago that World War I veterans were dying at the rate of 84 a day. They are reaching age levels now where death calls more often. Pop can be forgiven if now and then he •grumbles, "The only guy in our crowd that hasn't been forgotten is the Unknown Soldier." • So now let's lift a glass to some real vintage soldiers of the years 1917-18: "Thanks, Pop, thanks! Keep living!" A W (Associated Press) WASHINGTON — A tremendous crowd (of motorists, I; must presume)-pressed into the Senate Judiciary Committee's inquiry into how big should General Motors be. Everybody crowded under-the . three mighty crystal chandeliers, except the executives of General Motors, who seemed to have been expected by Sen. .Joseph C. 0'- Mahoney. He invited them to sit at his big green baize table, but none stepped forsvard. The only General Motors man in the room turned out to be a public relations aide. He said he was comfortable •where he was. Sen. O'Mahoney said the television cameras would have to desist for the benefit of the witnesses. "I-don't object to having my picture taken and I don't believe Sen. Wiley, does," :added the gentleman from Wyoming. "No Senator objects to having his picture taken," replied Sen. Alexander. .Wiley. "Well, I do," said Sen. William Langer. "Oh. he objects to everything," said Sen. Wiley. SO' GREAT WAS the crush that the press table soon filled: late arriving correspondents found seats at the Senator's own table — and that's when • the ordeal of Prof. Corwin D. Edwards of the University of Chicago began. I seldom feel sorry for economists, on the theory that they can take care -of themselves, but my heart went out to the professor. JDirectly beside him saCa representative o£ one of America's biggest newspapre's. So Prof. Corwin started talking about bigness. He mentioned monopolies and oligopolies and he had some words about Japanese concent r ations of wealth, which he had studied firsthand. • SEN. O'MAHONEY read a lengthy opening statement. Sen. Wiley followed with a shorter one in which he said he hoped partisan politics wouldn't enter the investigation of.General Motors. "It doesn' matter," said Sen. Langer, chewing on his unlit, cellophane-wrapped . cigar. "In 50 years not a single man has been put in/ the penitentiary for violating the anti-trust laws. Sen. Wiley has mentioned politics. I don't think it makes a bit of difference whether the Republicans or- the- Democrats are in office. The antitrust laws have not been enforced." Later, maybe, we'll get aFound to the biggest corporation in the world. - •(United Feature Syndicate, Inc.) George Dixon . The Washington Scene . WASHINGTON—A Chicago attorney.named Dodd Healy had business in Miami recently. While waiting to board his plane at Chicago Airport he observed an opulent-looking gentleman taking a husbandly farewell of his rather plain, middle-aged wife. The man boarded the same plane as Healy and took the seat beside him. The ship hadn't gained altitude before the fellow began telling Healy all his business. He said he had a wife who was very devoted, but also very jealous, and never let him out of her sight if she could help it. "But," he gloated, "this time I foxed her!" He confided he was being met in Miami by a ravishing blonde and that they were going to Nassau for a big weekend together. All the way down he kept chuckling,over how he had put it over his suspicious wife. When they got off the plane at Miami, the fellow extended his hand, and said he'd be sure to look up Healy in Chicago some time. . "By the way," he asked the lawyer, "I forgot to ask you: What's your line?" "I'm a private eye hired by your wife," replied Healy—and walked off into the crowd. HE WAS A. serious man. he obviously knew his subject, but what came out nf his mouth wasn't exactly hair-raising. So my friend, the correspondent at his side, began to nod. His eyes soon went shut and while he didn't exactly snore (with his chin down there on his chest) he breathed heavily. Heavily enough for the professor to hear. The latter shoved his chair as far away, as he could from the somnolent one and he continued talking earnestly. But he was proceeding under a handicap that is fatal to most public speakers and I congratulate liim for carrying on at all. I gather that he considered the subject of bigness in business a complicated one. He said it needs more study and more facts. He didn't say that General Motors was too big, but along about when the sleeping one was having dreams, Prof. Corwin did say that the big-' ger the corporation, the better the chance'for buck-passing 1 among its officials. He said mere bigness didn't mean efficiency. He also said that our present anti-trust laws are basically sound. Teachers FEW OF US would be bold enough to advise a lawyer how to • THEY'RE CERTAINLY getting to talk- tough' in the State Department. The other day Assistant Secretary of State George V. Allen said: ;. ."This government is going to be very angry at any country which starts a preventive war 1 or an aggressive war." It is frightf'ly annoyin'. don't cha know, The Small Business Administration is beginning to wonder if it is staying small enough. It received this letter the other day from an conduct his practice, a doctor how 0 . J. Johnson, of ,POBox^Goidfield "Nev^ to treat his patients. We let engin- «.v_.. u..._ L ' """".'"•'"• ."<=*•• eers and scientists work without interference. But when-it comes- to teaching, not many of us' are able to withhold advice. All'of us feel qualified to speak as experts. Yet teaching is/ a profession. Skill and study are required to master it. Without the necessary training, few can .qualify; It should be remembered that' a teacher does her job with a x minimum' of supervision. Seldom does anyone sit in on classroom sessions to give her help and guidance, or to evalu--- , , You have been recommended to us for informatfon about an outlet for a large amount of aged sun-colored bottles we have collected in and around Goldfield, Nevada. "This material was left behind by prospectors and miners and others late in the last century and early in this one. . "The sun has tinted this material a beautiful orchid of various shades. We have about 4,000 of these. We also have collected about 3 000 aged blue, green and brown bottles of all. sizes and shapes. These would be beautiful ornaments for mantel pieces or outside decorative purposes." -For inside decorative purposes the Small Business Administration prefers its aged sun- ate her 'work. This lack of supervision, which*- colored bottles filled if available would boo'st the cost of education far beyond its present NOBODY CAN GET away with derogatory level, is a good argument against cracks about K ^ r a system of merit pay -increases. - the state - s Junior s * around. for teachers. If raises were award- SO NOW LET US consider the opening of the proceedings, when So They Say Russia's attitude toward Japan will be one of defense against her, but not one of aggression so long as Japan avoids anything in,the way of an aggressive position. —Gen. Douglas MacArthur. The chips are down, it's them (opposition parly) or us, and the people said (during the demonstrations for President Peron to withdraw hi* resignation offer) it's us. —Peronista Angel PertlU. ed on the basis of merit, how could * it be determined when -they, were deserved? . •,,-'' ;* The single-salary schedule, in practice throughout the nation now, eliminates the subjective element of judgment as to merit. Under this system, increases are geared to education and experience. The other day he was at the airport in his home town of Paducah. A woman with'two children clinging to her arms, started across the runway-and had a narrow "escape from being knocked down by a plane - An ? lh «f woman 'observed the incident and snortco: Those stupid Kentuckians!" r,h, iwM mc :" * the former Vice President rebuked her," Kentuckians The assumption is that the long- They're just not afraia 7 "to'diel er teachers have taught and the- ,. ,.. more education'they have recciv- ALTHOUGH HP- uxc v.' « j - , ed,,the better able they are. This ernntt Sinfa"h1 fcct'a" 'K system.attacked recently an « could buy^a few of hirowTout of . weekl i • ° 7w ^ cnds - Secretary of Commerce Sinclair Weeks walks to work from his Georgetown home whenever the weather isn't toe horrible. national article, may not be perfect. but on the" whole it is fair. Where merit pay increases are involved, there's always the danger of politics and or favoritism influencing, the .supervisor's decision. Until a belter system is available, the single-salary plan offers a practical standard. In this he differs from his fellow cabincleer. Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson. JE' is always being taken for a ride. <Klti»- FTiturti,

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