Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 23, 1955 · Page 4
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 4

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Wednesday, November 23, 1955
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FOUR EVENING CUMBERLAND, MD., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1955 Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD T«k«r Evening & Sunday Times Ever* AfternooB uxctpt suna«7> *°° Sunaajr Motnlnf. Publlihed by Th« Times and AU«;»°'«". Company, 7-1 South Mechanic St., Cumbtrland MO. Entered »i seeond cla«« mail matter »t Cumberland. Maryland, undef th» act at March 3. 1878 'Member of the Audit Bureau of Circulation Member ot Th« Auoclated Press Phone PA 2-4600 Unven Audience A VCftCTDt CLASSIC Weekly inscription rate bj Carriers: One wee* Evening only 36c: evening rimes P« «"g» £• Evening and Sunday Times 46c pet week: Sunday Times only. IQc per copy . Mall Subscription Rates Evening Times 1st, 2nd, 3rd and 4th Postal Zones 1125 Month - P.OO Si* Months - SH.OO On. Vear 5th, 6th, 7th and 8th Postal Zones.. . «.50 Month - S8.50 Si* Months - JW.M One *«« - Mail Subscription Rates Sunday Times Only 1st 2nd, 3rd and 4tb Postal Zones .50 One Month - 13.00 SB Months - KM On« Vear 5th 6th, 7tb and 8th Postal Zones .60 One Month - $3.60 Six Months .- KM One *ear The Evening Times and Sunday Times assumo no financial responsibility for typographical errors in advertisements but will reprint that part of an advertisement in which the typographical error occurs, errors must be reported at once. Wednesday Afternoon, Nov. 23, 1955 OUR COUNTRY TVie union of hearts, ihe union of hand* end the flag of cur Union forever.— Morris ThanksgivijigDay ." TOMORROW THE PEOPLE of this country will celebrate what has come to be the" most American of our holidays. This is Thanksgiving Day. It was brought into being when the:-American colonies were in their, infancy, when nobody dreamed that in time they would b"e welded into an independent nation and that this nation would -become the greatest on earth. We all knowlthe st6ry.,;pf how certain of those early, settlers; set-aside a day on which to-give thanks to; God when they FOLKS T- / AJeT/W &ARLING — Do You RADJAMT, VIBRANT LOOK OF;A VJCWAN tu fHCN DOMV" WAIT" AMOTH^f^ A?// 1 s/<JT"e j 6UT 0i© ecoAVOMV-s/ze PACKAGE — y^e><yM/Aj<s INSISTou THE ORIGINAL. OM£~ AMD ONCV WITH GoODAJess — PRODUCT CA# A-WK<S i, //•23 Whitney,Bolton Looking Sideways NEW YORK — Thanks to the fairly absolute global permeation of an industry known as the movies, it is doubtful whether even five loin-clothed citizens of Senegal, Africa, are unaware that J. Carrol Naish is an: actor for your buttons. ; What most of the world does not know is that he is also IrishV Having belted around such nationalities in films as purring French, explosive Italian, glottal.German and shoulder-shrugging Mexican, Naish is looked upon as anything but what he is, and most citizens anywhere if confronted with a cool demand for a description'of him . .would say: "Well, you see, this '..foreign actor . . ." hattan can't hope to work in a theatre in 'Paris if he is slathered with a brogue as thick as a hurley stick. So he learned precise French, drawing room English, Berliner German and sidewalk Egyptian, among other acquisitions, and found he could get a'job anywhere. Not ..big, but a job/ ', ... ..;. He.played opposite Mistinguette in French and in Paris, for example,'and him just a blade of an Irish boy from New York. .. James Marlow abundant crop v and,- : hbw, as\a", part of the observance of this day they.^at.down- to a bountiful feast at which wild-turkey., was the principal^meatVThus was;: inaugurated a custom" which -las"been~or>v served down to the'''present' day; and . which will be observed, T we" : fbndly hbp'e, as long as this nation endures. — ' IN. YEARS PAST' The 'Evening Times has pointed out. that Thanksgiving Day as we know it, is unique among all'the holidays celebrated throughout" "the; world.' But this newspaper has always stressed that this does not indicate that. the-people of other .countries are less thankful than we for the blessings they have .enjoyed. The difference is that they return thanks in different ways and ;at different times from,us. But as a National holiday, -Thanksgiving Day' cbhtinuesto: be strictly American, ;;althpugh • other, countries have been impressed itiy it .as. they have come into, contact with; Ainefr v - icans and have observed : them as they: ; celebrated this greatf east.' . SO TODAY, LET US keep in mind that this is more,than a day on which we feel free .to 'satisfy our appetites. with" a. special dinner. It is a day of religious significance, a day on which it is ; our duty to render,thanks for the ) ..countles.S i benefits we eipjoy. ;A\nd in rip country of the world do-the people: h'aye"greater cause for thanks than here in our own United States.".This country is rich and comfortable and is constantly moving in the direction of ever greater development of all the things., that'go to make-life worth while. .Although it as true that we .have those among us who are poor and needy, and we all. have troubles-which weigh upon us, still our lot is so much better, than that of those who live in other parts oi the world that it is not difficult to realize how fortunate we are. Meai-And-Poidtoes WE HEAR A LOT about the superiority of our .standard of living, but not too often do we get a really clear, graphic illustration of how we measure against Europeans and others. The American Iron and Steel Institute has come up with some comparisons that picture the differences sharply. The unit of comparison is a market basket containing one pound each of bacon, beef, sugar, potatoes, butter and. white bread, a dozen eggs and one quart: of milk. To purchase this basket;" an American steel worker must work just one hour and 38 minutes. In Great Britain, the same kind of worker must / toil four hours and 45 minutes to earn the contents of the basket. A Swedish steel worker must put -in just over' a five hours. The biggest shock, quite revealing of its industrial state, comes from France. There a steel worker must work x hine hours and 51 minutes to earn the money for food an American can get in .a bit' more than an hour and a half. So, it seems, all this talk about a better^ standard of living is neither inaccurate nor unfairly boastful. The specific facts are more striking than the handsome general-" izalions we usually hear. Demo Leaders Optimistic But See Hazards :•."-..: . . _..'; JT .-..-. . • • .^CHICAGO — The high optimism yyith which Democratic party lead' ers look forward to next year's -"Presidential election, which bubbled about the three-day rally here - last week, nevertheless is tempered by. certain recognized hazards that were the subject of discussion in many private hotel room sessions; They are: : -The peace-prosperity issue of Republicans and the complacency among voters that it is feared it may encourage. ; The far-in-front position of Adlai Stevenson in the race for the Presi- .. dential nomination which was all ••'' but -conceded to him by concensus ' bf.rh'ps't leaders here. That puts him out in. the open nine months ahead of the., national convention, "as, a: target for Republicans and, : over "his head, offers the Democratic party as a target. .The danger'that'his rivals or rival-party blocs may become so "warmed up, as to start internal .warfare within the party that would mar. the unified effort necessary to recapture the White House. valry to the point where it would "' become bitter and divisive. He gave this message • to each ; separately. He also assured 'them /that.he would'maintain a neutral 'position during-the -pre-eonyention "campaigns, drid!:TOuidl7.announce. 'his own preference at the conven: tion next August. ' . -- • -, • Later, in his speech .to they? 100- a-plate. fund-raising dinner, he repeated publicly his admonition to 'the candidates not to "spotTa unified : effort by the party in the campaign by what they say and do in- advance of the convention. Anyone .of-the three, he said, would make a fine candidate. He., pledges his support to whoeve'r is nominated and said he. would get out and work for 'him. leader, Senator Lyndon Johnson of Texas, who is Democratic leader.: of the Senate. The Texas Senator '; has : been peddling that line to visitors to his Texas ranch in recent weeks, including Adlai Steven•son.'' AN ACCREDITED fellow iff" the marching Order of Irish Admirers, this reporter sat down in a Broad-. way restaurant the other rainy afternoon and did a job of exhuming the past of this Irish boyo who once ran" away from Park Avenue. Not many people ever run away from Park 'Avenue under any circumstance, 'unless it,is that they have lost their, jobs with an advertising agency and = no longer can pay the rent conveniently. Naish was born on Park Avenue, another rarity in our'woolly world. Not many people are..;born on Park Avenue, they just.five there.;the ones born there are -usually born in "a taxi bound for the hospital but caught in a traffic jam'. ' . Najsh was born there alongside another'Irish miracle;worker and hairy-legged Hibernian "of the movies, Raoul Walsh. It is a testament -to their character thatTthey 'took one look, when oldVJenough to scrounge for a living, and ble\V the premises. Of course, Park Avenue wasn't today's Park' Ayenue. in those days. It was :goat : Jfarms and' ; :car barns and militant Irish who would take a baling hbpk to the shoulders of the man with a British accent : f/: ;' IN TIME, AFTER returning to this country and running afoul of an historical debacle- known as. 1929, he went out on the road in plays which some weeks made 550 clear profit and this $50 .was whacked up among six actors, or ?8 plus change per thespian for seven days of work: Back in New York, since even actors have to eat, he lobster- tricked for the Times. In time he hustled his way to California where he was conned into taking a flyer at the movies. After that, he settled down, made a name for him- .self in a series of foreign roles and was able to walk into a bank, without having the tellers wince. He'also became a rare thing in Hollywood: an actor who didn't play golf, set himself up as ( a political pundit or invite the boss to dinner. If they wanted to .hire him for a role, fine, if not — fine, also. Hal Boyl« , AP Reporter's Notebook NEW YORK—Today's "success story: One of Robert W. Sarnoff's' hobbies Is collecting dictionaries. And to him the most important word in any dictionary right now is the word "color." > ... At 37, Bob, son of Brig.vGen. David Sarnoff, head of the RCA communications empire., has risen to the post of executive vice president of.the National Broadcasting Co. • The job wasn't handed to him on a platter. He worked his'way up in the .company, and 'had to take "his bumps along the way. To the younger Sarnoff has fallen many of the chores of supervising the spending of 12-million-dollars within the., next year in NBC's gigantic expansion of its color telecasting facilities. ; . .- . •'• This will bring to more than 75 million the amount spent by RCA arid NBC to promote color television. THERE WAS another potential source of discord that Republicans •sensed and were prepared to exploit; but it seems to have been .removed at the Democratic rally here. This was the possibility that ex-President Truman might involve himself personally in the rivalry among actual or prospective candidates and so engender party divisions. In private-meetings at his hotel suite > here, : where they called to pay.,;their respects, the former President urged the three recognized candidates — Mr. Stevenson, Governor Harriman of New York and Senator Estes Kefauver of Tennessee — not to carry their ri- ANOTHER thing he said to the Democrats gathered here from all over;-the country, as he had said it to-:the candidates. This-.is that .the Derriocratic party is a liberal, progressive party, and if it departs from such a course "it will get licked."; This is a passionate conviction of Jrfr. .Truman and .any; trend of. the party/leadership or a candidate for the : npmination away from this principle would surely bring the" former/President out 'of his "neutrality." 'Theicandidates. know. that.. It mayv'be'Said that it has special point forfAdlai Stevenson, whom some within >the i.party, because of his now preferred, position, would try to get to conform to a more conservative pattern which is what is generally understood by current terminology such ""as.''moderate" or "middle-of-the-road:"-'--;'''. President Truman has'.:grqwn suspicious of the emphasis .on -"rno-; deration" for the party and its candidate by a powerful Southern IN HIS. SPEECH, the latter spoke .of "moderation," saying, "I agree that moderation is the spirit of the times," adding, "but we best -take care lest we confuse moderation with mediocrity, or settle for half answers Id hard problems." Senator Kefauver, who spoke im' mediately after former President Truman, omitte'd a reference to moderation that was in his prepared text issued in advance. What the text said was: "There is a cry for moderation in the air. I am in accord with it. But I also know, as you know, that moderation does not. mean sitting becalmed on dead center.-"-.Instead, when he spoke the Senator said that he agreed with what Mr. Truman had' said about the .Democratic party being a.liberal, progressive party. NAISH;:WAS ON thevleaf-green side-of .17-when he hitched his britches up and said: "Well, goodbye, all,", and found himself in a .series of.; ; su'ch improbable cities as London, 'Paris, Cairo, Port Said, Berlin ahd-istanbul. ;Even at 17'a fellow,has/to have a little provender at tirrie^,: so he found work in a series fof'theatres which hot only fed hini' l but gave him foreign accents one, day to be valuable in a place called Hollywood. ' .'. ; '; : ;' After all, an Irish kid from Man- AND NOW, AFTER 26 years, he is back on a living stage in "The View from the Bridge," playing a noisy, fierce, independent old drunk of a Hungarian in one segment and a guiet; taciturn, almost priestly ..Italian lawyer in the second segment. And-it didn't come easy. He had to look:up people who were like what he was hired to play. Or, at least,' he. thought it'would be wisdom to-do so. He found his Magyar drunk as a fiddler's pretty in a saloon and over in Williamsburg (Brooklyn, not Virginia) he found exactly the lawyer. Or five of them and distilled all five down into one. "We've been i actors for 2,000 years," he said. "The fimily on both sides have been lawyers,, judges, and prosecutors in Ireland for exactly that long. Such, people are basically-actors or they .don't succeed. So call it law-actors. A working actor had to pop up from all those genes sometime. The toss fell to me." . . (McNaught Syndicate, Inc.) YOUNG SARNOFF doesn't regard color television as a gamble. He looks on video's rainbow future as a sure investment, an evitable step that has to be taken. "The mass production of color sets will put them within reach of the 'mass buying public," he said, adding: "A 21-inch color set today is relatively no more expensive than a' 10-inch black and white set was less than 10 years ago. "There are" already between 30,000 and 50,000 color sets in use, and one firm alone is now turning them out at the rate of 1,000 a week." ; • Color is only one of the. headaches the young executive has to deal with. Across his busy desk pour the problems of hundreds of radio and TV network stations, the queries of sponsors, the complaints of high-priced stars. ' "There are more phone- calls in this business than in any other in the world," said Sarnoff, who sometimes feels it might be pleasant to spend a day all alone in a dark closet. .- '"....--• • Frederick Othman Jet Auto Erom Missouri GOVERNOR Harriman had rio reference to moderation:in his din-, rie'r speech. Furthermore, at a new conference the following :day,-. when asked about his line, he'scof-'' fed.at the use of suck words .or labels^ saying: "To me-there's, no such- word as 'moderation' or 'middle-of-the-road.'" Rhetorically he asked how a party would be "moderately" for the farmer, or "moderately" for conservation.'. In '.some - respects, he said,-the Democratic party is conservative — as, for example, in '• its aim to conserve our natural' resources for all-, the people. (United Feature"Syndlcate, Inc.) -. WASHINGTON—.Let's consider today the fastest Chevrolet in the World. .-' • ... :>„: ::' ',, Step on the gas m,,this baby and' :she explodes. Shoots "flame for 40 feet behind. Singes-the bushes on .the 'side' of the street, arid travels so fast- that no .speedometer can record the proceedings. Wouldn't matter if it could. When John Shelburne of Hannibal, Mo., is inside -,this motorcar of the next century,(it-was a 1937 model when he started-iinkering) he's too busy holding on, to waste time looking at ariy dials. does take off with a leap) ^Shelburne- fills the twin jets in the rear with'a solid fuel known as menthol alcohol. The 'main jet, a whopper of : 'the-resonance type, burns gasoline. The upper twin jets of the constant-thrust type use kerosene. SARNOFF BELIEVES that in another decade television will be even more important than it is now. "It will have become the actual "fountainhead of most creative effort in America," he predicted. "Operas are already coming out of it. Movies and plays will spring from it, too. It will create the stars of tomorrow as it already is creating new writers. . , : "In 'another 10 years live international TV will become commonplace. This should cut down much misunderstanding between nations, as people really see first hand how the peoples of other lands live." Television mushroomed in a few short years- into a billion-dollars-a-year industry. It •still is growing so rapidly its executives find difficulty keeping up with it. "Programs have to be set up six to eight months ahead," said Sarnoff, "and one of the biggest problems is how to get rid of'your daily tasks, so you can find.time to sit down and plan what must be done next." How does a television executive relax from the endless high prsesure he is under, pressure he sometimes wonders how he can take and still survive. "Well, I keep tropical goldfish," said Sarnoff, smiling. "They're fascinating. At the end of the day I like to go home and watch them. They seem so free." (Associated Press) Peter Edson Flood-Proofing Plan Faces Difficulties WASHINGTON _(NEA)— Gov-. erriment.and private disaster relief agencies have apparently been able to do little in relocating on high ground the families or business establishments washed out by this year's northeastern states hurricanes and floods. This startling fact is revealed by reports of Small Business Administration, Farmers Home Administration . and the National Red CrossT.Thesc reports cover 37 million dollars' worth of aid they administered up to Nov. 10. This aid covers only 8 per cent of Department of Commerce's estimated 457 million dollars damage from Hurricane Dianne alone. This estimate included seven million dollars farm damage, 67 million dollars housing damage and 217 million dollars commercial and industrial .damage. Highway,-street and bridge damage was estimated at. 81 million •dollars, pul)!i.c and private utility damage nt : 79 million dollars-and miscellaneous damage six million -dollars additional. But none of the studies has thus far paid much attention to the simple fact that the best form of flood insurance is to refrain from building on- locations that may be flooded. ' -. ' American Red Cross officials in Washington explain that in cases where 'floods have washed right through; a property and destroyed the land, they help families relocate on high ground. Or if a city; or county government condemns sites as unsafe for future" occupancy, Red Cross aids relocation! .If a site remains intact, however, Red Cross leaves it up to the people of each location whether they will rebuild or not. ' ... If flood "victims were .moved from uncondemned locations. Red.. Cross officials point out, others might move right in on the vacant sites. • -: ••-'.' •••" es, 5 per cent for new housing. The final total is expected to 'be around 1600, loans issued for nearly 25 million dollars, for an average of under $15,000 apiece. SBA points put. that-many of its borrowers have to rebuild on old sites because .. damage was not complete. Disaster, 'loans: aren't made to - cover relocation of an entire plant. Approximately 10 per cent of SBA loan_ applications are • rejected. -.:..'• Farmers Home Administration has so far made.only 21 hurricane and flood relief loans for a total of -378,000. But FHA has: 300 applications for loans, pending^ It expects to close ^around 200 by Jan. l. Others . will .be . issued next' spring, when farmers need money to put in new crops. WHAT BRINGS up this subject now is a little piece I did a couple of weeks back, urging those engineers in /Detroit to get going on turbine; engines.. for four.-door sedans. Shelburne, a leading automobile serviceman in Mark Twain's home town, took a dim view of this. , He said did I ever stop to think that most inventions tiad their'be- ginnings in small towns. "Some isolated inventors solve, most of the riddles and the elusive x-'s," he added. "They spend years of toil, sweat and tears and : all their meager incomes in developing the basic principles." Then, the proprietor of the speediest Chevvie of all continued, .some -.big outfit buys up 1 the idea and makes a go of it. Middle East Tension EVERY STEP MUST.be taken to prevent an outbreak of full scale war between Egypt, and Israel, 'it is highly unlikely that the fighting could be confined to those two countries and it is quite possible that the whole Near East would be involved in the bloodshed. A great deal of responsibility for the present crisis must rest with Soviet.Russia. The Egyptians are receiving arms from the Soviet bloc and it is this that seems to have emboldened the Egyptians into forcing a shooting showdown. At Geneva and in statements from the Kremlin the Soviet Union has been proclaiming its new approach—its desire to help ease tensions and establish peace. - 'Yet- the old •Communist ' technique of arousing trouble wherever possible has not been abandoned. If Molotov and his colleagues want to prove,the sincerity of their peaceful words this would be an excellent time to do it. It is ridiculous to believe that Communist Czechoslovakia - entered into an agreement to send arms to Egypt without the consent of Moscow. A word from the Kremlin and Czechoslovakia would stop. Will the Russians say that word arid prevent a bloody War If they, don't all their talk of peace will have a hollow ring. CONGRESSIONAL and executive departments of the federal government are currently studying, the possibility of issuing some new form of storm insurance. It is likely that the legislation will be introduced in the next session of Congress. THE RED CROSS aid."program for this year's hurricane and flood ^ victims has..now been practically^completed. The final ^figures' : ' are expected to be. about 15,000 families helped at 1 a cost of 15 million dollars. The average.relief is thus S1000. ' . •; Small Business Administration- 3 per cent disaster relief loan applications have practically all been handled. About' 95 per cent of the loans have gone to small business- By HAL COCHRAN People never seem to realize that trains don't stop-, for. an auto until after it has -been hit. Maybe the. trouble:, with teen-, agers is that they act like their parents did at that age. Why can't a dentist ask'his questions . before he puts a-prop, be-'. tween our teeth? History From The Times Files «/ ' ' .•-*''•.-'; Every mother likes the same things about a new baby — her arms. . TEN YEARS AGO November 23, 1945 Wilbur Seldon Landis, 69, Park- Street, instantly killed when struck by B&O freight train on Harrison Street crossing. Home of Raymond Custcr, Locust Grove, .destroyed by fire, Agreement in Kelly-Springfield Tire Company plant strike rcport- , cd near. TWENTY YEARS AGO November 23, 1935 • Virginia Avenue crossing, passenger, telegraph and freight station of Western Maryland Railway, built 30 years ago. razed. Mrs. Victor Rcphann elected president of Eckhart Homemakers Club. Thornton Lease, 25, and brother, Manuel Lease, 21, Cresaptowrt, hurt in truck crash near home. -. .. ? . . • • .•. ' THIRTY YEARS AGO - ..-'. November 23, 1925 . .Charles Claggctt; 6V son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles C; Clagge'tt, city, suffered skull frncturc when hit by ntito on North Centre Street. Pharlcs Morton, 21, Orchard -Street, died of injuries sustained in motorcycle accident. Death of John Kinlock, 72, Lonn- coning. FORTY YEARS AGO ' November 23, 1915 J. Frank Eymnn renamed treasurer of Maryland and ..District of Columbia Laimdrymen's 'Association at meeting in Washington. . Benjamin IT. Naylor, city, robbed, by unidentified mnn under North Centre Street viaduct. Some folks still put their money .in a sock while others piit"a sock in their money by giving to charity drives. , SO SHELBURNE produced some photographs of "the thing" packed in front of the white house with the green shutters where Tom Sawyer was said by Twain to have done some first-class inventing,-himself. The thing turned out .to be a standard 'four-door- Chevvie as manufactured, complete with running boards, 18 years ago'. Shelburne did nothing to it, except bolt six jet engines to'. its roof, with steel supports reaching down into the frame so the shock of a really fast start won't jolt the body off the chassis. For quick take-off (arid here seems to be a motorcar that really w< ; ^ ; ' So They Say We( Encycloyaedia Britannica) don't consider Lenin worthy of publication. —William Benton, encyclopaedia publisher, tells Soviet leaders in Moscow. ' . ' • THESE, SAID Shelburne, getting a little .too deep for me,' act as dual pilots for the top, or full-regenerative jet, which burns solid fuel like the leapers. '-'Yes, it is ravenous for fuel," Shelburne said. But, so what? It is teaching him a lot of things. I gathered that he'd learned among other things to run his Chevvie inside Hannibal with the engine that General Motors gave her. With that he chugs sedately •to the .^countryside. The further away from human habitation the better when he sparks those jets. THE THING is a long way from being practical, and Shelburne said he supposed he'd sell it as a collector's item; somebody surely should be interested in owning Missouri's first jet-powered auto. •,< He said also that with the facts he'd already obtained by searing research he did believe he could . take out some patents on heat exchangers, afterburners, power- boosters, nozzles and a few other Jtems he 'had to invent to make it work. He also said if those fellows in Detroit needed any tips on a jet- powered car that actually works, he'd be glad to talk to 'em. (United Feature Syndicate. Inc.) Success When you get'along with everybody you get a long; way toward long lasting happiness. More women than men live to be 100—or maybe • it just seems that long, living ,with men. The real trouble with some folks is the long lists of trouble they're always telling to their friends. It's barf enough when auto drivers Tun out of gas, but when they run out of common sense, WHAM! Statistics show that the average man gets 112 letters a year. Gosh knows how many he forgets to mail. " ' : Her /Princess Margaret) • decision was' made purely on the grounds of conscience. She , was' seeking God's will and when she found God's will she made her decision. —Dr. Geoffrey Fisher, archbishop of Canterbury. The church is facing a generation which is trying to drink its way to prosperity, war its way to peace, spend its way to health and enjoy its way to heaven. —Churchman Joseph C.'Chastain of Dallas, Tex.- Too rriany girls here (In Hollywood)'look as if they are going to Giro's instead of to the jungle. —Producer Jack Denove complains he can't find anyone to play Tarzan's rnate, • SUCCESS is compounded, of - many factors and can be recognized more easily than it can be analyzed. But there is no doubt that , success is based on hard work. AnotHer ingredient, according to Lyle M. -'Spencer, President of Science Research Associates, is the capacity for self-criticism that all successful' executives have. Most of them, he found, are secretly dis-; satisfied with their own work. This conclusion was reached on the basis of a survey.of 463 presidents of companies averaging $3,500,000 a year. It is .applicable not ' only to leaders of business, but to successful persons in all lines: It is as true of the artist, the scientist, the teacher as it is of the businessman and industrialist. The successful artist is never satisfied with his work. He is ceaseless in his efforts to improve. The scientist is never satisfied with one success; each discovery spurs , him on to another. Such people 'challenge themselves with' increasingly harder tasks.' The willingness to work hard and • the capacity of self-criticism are seldom -understood. Many people expect success with neither of them. -They do little to improve (heir efforts. They are more interested in seeing the time pass, in enjoyment, or "kicks" on the job, unwilling to evaluate their work or themselves. The first lessons if! success are limited to thos« who *(fe willing to pay that price* George Dixon The Washington Scene WASHINGTON—This is to tip off Republican National Chairman Leonard W. Hall that he is harboring a saboteur in his headquarters at 1625 Eye Street, Northwest—probably in the mailing room: the skullduggery has to be an inside job, because there is no other explanation. The other day I received S news release from Mr. Hall. I opened the letter myself and examined the envelope microscopically. It had not been tampered with after mailing. In the mimeographed release, Chairman Hall stated that he had not been rendered wide-eyed with astonishment .over the Democratic "revelation" that Adlai E. Stevenson \yould be among its 1956 presidential aspirants. Mr. Hall's offering was a masterpiece of sarcasm and a distinct contribution to political belles letters. But, across the bottom of the release, someone in the heart of his own headquarters had scrawled in large letters:"" '•. "Bull." THE CULTURAL LIFE in Adam and Ev« Mews, London, must be stimulating. The other day two of the most illuminated denizens of this aristocratic back alley were fined five shillings each for being-drunk and disorderly. " At -current rate of exchange this is only 70 cents, but the couple demurred at paying. In fact the feminine half went so far as to telephone No.. 10 Downing ; Street. 1 This was not such an extravagant gestura as it may sound so because.the prisoners both have entree to the prime. minister's home when they are not making night hideous in Adam and Eve Mews.; The male prisoner was John Spencer Churchill, nephew of Sir Winston, and the female was his wife Kitty. In addition, John's sister, Clarissa, is married to the present tenant of No. 10 Downing.Street, a Sir Anthony Eden. SEVERAL BOBBIES testified in court that the Churchills injected a little verve into the dull. nocWrnal life in Adam and. Eve Mews by rendering animal noises. John-;howled .like a dog, Kitty meowed like a cat, which ; seems appropriate. : I am not familiar with-Sir-: Anthony Eden, except by repute arid hearsay, but it must be a satisfaction-to him to have "such lively in- Haws. When -the cares' of'office s press too burdehsomely he can always invite s the young Churchills to pop in for a spot of tea and a round of animal imitations. He might also be able to use them in the House of Commons where cat and dog fights do not incur an imposition of five shillings. IN TRYING TO TALK -herself out of having to pay the five bob, Mrs. Churchill put forth the perfectly logical explanation that she had not been bent upon disturbing the peace but had made a cat-like noise to her husband to reassure him.- i • ; "It is a private way we have of speakinf to each other," she said. ' I cannot comprehend why British justice, touted around the world for its fairness, did not accept the lady's explanation that she howled at her husband like a cat to reassure him. The court did not seem to deem this reassuring. ' I beg to enter a dissenting opinion. I lub- mit that it is extremely reassuring. A lady who is howling like a cat h unlikely to be able to aim with any accuracy.. (KM( !>fttui«», Inc.)

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