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1.   LUCK – GOOD DEFINITION
Wheel of LuckEverybody in this world have certain ambitions and wishes. Some get them by their active efforts. But some get them unexpected, and is it “luck” ? No. It is an advance achievement of  the expected. Any thing which one wishes and gets  it  cannot be considered as a luck. The real definition of luck is

·   
Getting some thing which one never aimed for !! 
·   
What is got suits the person’s aptitudes, tastes, personal welfare and brings
    happiness. 

·    
The lucky matter lasts long enough to induct the feeling of continued personal
    welfare and  happiness. 
But any thing comes into one’s life through luck, a possession received without any self contribution, effort or exertion, normally creates ill wishers, enemies and environments against the positive utility of what is got.
Equally some get a bad luck, the reverse of good luck.
But luck has blessed with all good thing for only some in the world. It was their wheel of luck !!

  1. Luck with factors that are haphazardly brought on like accidents and epidemics are called Circumstantial luck.

  2. Luck with factors that cannot be changed like place of birth and genetic constitution, parents are called Constitutional luck.

  3. Luck with factors one does not know about are called Ignorance luck

2.   VICTORIAN LUCK  Her Majesty Queen Victoria
quen victoria in coronation RobesAlexandrina Victoria. (24th May 1819 to 22nd January 1901) was the Queen of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland from 20th June 1837, and the first Empress of India from 1st May 1876, until her death on 22nd January 1901. Her reign lasted 63 years, 7 months and 2 days, longer than that of any other British monarch in the history. In general, the period centered on her reign is known as the Victorian era.  She lived a royal life  from  birth to death, with the full enjoyment and comfort, and left her throne to her son !!!

Queen Victoria CoinShe got it by constitutional  luck , even though  the path of her legal heir to posses such a great fortune Victoria's Crown with Kohinoor Diamondwere  disillusioned by the random changes in the ruling pedigree !!! The Victorian era was at the height of the Industrial Revolution (Innovation and mechanisation in Cotton spinning, Steam power and Processing Iron from ore). It was a period of significant social, economic, and technological progress in the United Kingdom. Victoria's reign was marked by a great expansion of the British Empire. During this period it reached its zenith, becoming the foremost Global Power of the time. Victoria was the -

  • Granddaughter of King George III, a German descent.  Daughter of Prince Edward Duke of Kent, a son of King  George III. Born on May 24,1819, and  named as “Georgiana Charlotte Augusta Alexandrina Victoria”.

  •  Edward was insane and died of pneumonia eight months after  she was born. (Grandfather,  King George III, died six days).

  • Edward's eldest brother George served as the country's  Regent (Acting ruler).

  • The Prince Regent had just 1 legally royal child, the Princess Charlotte of Wales.

  • After Charlotte's death in 1817, people began to worry about the royal succession.
    Although the king had 12 living children, none of the offspring  were legally eligible to inherit the throne.

  • Her uncle, the Prince of Wales, inherited the Crown, becoming King George IV but he too died childless when Victoria was only 11 years old. The crown now passed to his brother, the Duke of Clarence and St Andrews, who became King William  IV.

  • Although William was the father of 10 illegitimate children, all    of them died.

  • As a result, the young Princess Victoria became the heiress presumptive (reasonably justifiable heir).

  • The law at the time made no special provision for a child monarch. Therefore, a Regent needed to be appointed if Victoria of 12 years were to succeed to the throne before  reaching the age of 18.

  • Parliament passed the Regency Act 1830, under which it  provided that Victoria's mother, the Duchess of Kent and Strathearn, would act as Regent during the queen's minority.

  • On 20th  June 1837, at the age of 18, Victoria was crowned as the Queen. Kohinoor
    Diamond was re-cut for Queen Victoria in 1852, and fixed on her crown.
    105.602  Carats, 21.61 Grams, Approximate value £ 11,000 Million (British Pounds)  OR $ 16,863 Million (US Dollars)  OR  1,90,435 Crores (Indian Rupees).

  • On 22 September 1896, Victoria became  the longest reigning monarch in English, Scottish, and British history. The Queen requested all special public celebrations of the event to be delayed until 1897, to coincide with her Diamond Jubilee (60 Years in power).

  • There were 4 attempts of assassination (1849, 1850, 1872 and 1882) on her.  Luckily  she was not only hurt, but the attempters  were caught and punished severely by her.

  • She had 9 children and  died at the age of 81 on 22nd January 901. She was succeeded by her legal son Edward VII.

  •  Source : http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Queen_Victoria

    NOTE :Similar Ruling luck bewilders in India were the Prime Ministers (PM) Indira Gandhi (1917-1984. 3rd  and 6th PM) and Deve Gowda (1933. 12th PM  for roughly 11 months). Both were selected as a lucky "compromise candidate", by the parliamentary members, as they did not like to have any other person among themselves to be a PM.   This luck reversed and fired back on both of them - Indira Gandhi was shot dead by her own body guards in 1984. The parliamentary members who crowned Deve Gowda as a PM,  themselves joined the voting for his removal after 11 months. As a result he lost his 3 years term (out of 5 years), as the 14th Chief minister  of the Karnata state, which he resigned by the lucky and risky PM offer in 1996..

3 LUCKY LAUREATE 
"One sometimes finds what one is  not  looking for."
Also it turns out to be a  lucky  find.  This is what happened in the life of Alexander Fleming, the 1945 Nobel Laureate in Medicine. Alexander Fleming was born in a remote, rural part of Scotland. The seventh of eight siblings and half-siblings, his family worked an 800-acre farm a mile from the nearest house. The Fleming children spent much of their of time ranging through the streams, valleys, and moors (mass covered greenish soil) of the countryside. "We unconsciously learned a great deal from nature," said Fleming. Subsequently, he pursued in medical studies. Back in St. Mary's lab in the 1920s, Fleming searched for an effective antiseptic. He discovered lysozyme (A hereditary enzyme occurring in many body fluids, such as tears. It helps the white blood cells to engulf and kill a  a broad spectrum bacteria). It had a natural antibacterial effect, but not against the strongest infectious agents. He kept looking for a strong antiseptic. Fleming had so much going on in his lab that it was often in a jumble. This disorder proved very fortunate. In 1928 he was straightening up a pile of Petri dishes, in  which he was growing bacteria, were piled in the sink. He opened each one and examined it before dipping it into the cleaning solution. One dish made him stop and say, " That's funny." Some mold was growing on one of the dishes -- not too unusual -- but all around the mold, the staph bacteria had been killed -- a very  unusual scene.  (Staph is the shortened name for Staphylococcus pronounced as "staf-uh-low-kah-kus", is a type of bacteria. These bacteria can live harmlessly on many skin surfaces, especially around the nose, mouth, genitals, and anus. But when the skin is punctured or broken for any reason, staph bacteria can enter the wound and cause an infection). He took a sample of the mold. He found that it was from the penicillium family, later specified as penicillium  notatum. Fleming presented his findings in 1929, but showed  little interest in exploring further. Because, it was a Circumstantial  luck . He published a report on penicillin and its potential uses in the British Journal of Experimental Pathology. Fleming worked with the mold for some time, but refining and growing it was a  difficult  process better suited to chemists. The work was taken over by a team of chemists and mold specialists, but was cut short when several of them died or relocated. It took World War II to revitalize interest in penicillin, and Howard Florey and Ernst Chain picked up the work. Penicillin was purified, extracted and brought for human protection by Flory and Chain. However, in recognition for  initiative and preliminary contribution, Alexander Fleming was knighted (Honoured as an aristocrat or an noble man) in 1944, and  with Florey and Chain he was awarded a joint Nobel Prize in 1945. Today all over the world  "Penicillin" is linked with Fleming and not with either Flory or Chain. Is it not a  lucky  and unanticipated accreditation ???
========================================
PENICILLIN FORMULA & STRUCTURENOTE :
Penicillin (sometimes abbreviated PCN) refers to a group of beta-lactam antibiotics (milk looking broad spectrum bacteria killers). It is used in the treatment of bacterial infections caused by susceptible, usually Gram-positive (thick walled and having teichoic acids) organisms. The name “penicillin” can also be used in reference to a specific member of the penicillin group Penam (3 Carbon and 1 Nitrogen atom) Skeleton.  It has the molecular formula R-C9H11N2O4S, where R is a variable side chain molecules attached to the core structure of the antibiotic. This which could be a gram positive bacteria. Once the C9H11N2O4S molecule is attached, the bacterial functions are terminated. It is identified as a waste material and expelled out through the blood stream.
=========================================
SOURCES :
a) http://almaz.com/ - Alexander Fleming (1945) - His younger
    life and how he got involved in medicine (submitted by
    Mademoiselle Aqua)

b)
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Penicillin
c) Author's Book collections / Hand notes.

=========================================
4.   LUCKY CELEBRITY MAP OF MARTINIQUE ISLAND
MARTINIQUE ISLAND IN WEST CARIBBEAN SEA
The infamous volcano of Mt. Pelée,  looms over the village of St. Pierre on the French Caribbean Island of Martinique. St. Pierre, which was a vibrant colonial city, known to European tourists as the "Paris of the West Indies." With its red-tiled cottages, rambling streets, and tropical vegetation, this prosperous little city was renowned for its beauty. In the official 1894 census, the population of St. Pierre was around 20,000. Although most were native Martiniquans, the wealth and political power were controlled largely by Creoles (Latin Americans) and a few French colonial officials and civil servants. No one at the time could have predicted the horror that was to descend on this tropical paradise with the reawakening of the volcano Mt. Pelée in the Spring of 1902. Although in January 1902 Mt. Pelée began to show an abrupt increase in the volcanic activity the public showed little concern. This changed, however, on April 23 when minor explosions began at the summit of the volcano. Over the next few days, St. Pierre was rocked by earth tremors, showered with ash, and enveloped  a thick cloud of choking sulfurous gas. These nightmarish conditions deteriorated further when the city and outlying villages were invaded by ground-dwelling insects and snakes driven from the slopes of Mt. Pelée due to the  ash falls and tremors. Horses, pigs, and dogs screamed, as the red ants and foot-long centipedes crawled up their legs and bit them. Thousands of poisonous snakes joined the fray. An  estimated 50 humans, mostly children, died by the snake bites, along with some 200 animals. As the summit eruptions intensified, water in the “Etang Sec” crater  lake was heated to near boiling. On 1902 May 5, the crater rim gave way, sending a torrent of scalding water cascading down the River Blanche. The hot water mixed with loose pyroclastic (rock+ash) debris generated a massive lahar (mud flow) through a down slope at the speed of nearly 100 kilometers per hour. This large volcanic mudflow buried everything in its path. Near the mouth of the river, north of St. Pierre, it overran a rum distillery, killing 23 workmen. The lahar (mud flow) continued into the sea, where it generated a three-meter-high tsunami waves, which flooded the low-lying areas along the waterfront of St. Pierre.
LUCKY SAMSON IN HIS CIRCUS RINGOne of the  lucky  survivor in St. Pierre became a minor celebrity. He was a husky (Muscular & heavy built) 25-year-old roustabout (ship labour) named Louis-Auguste Cyparis, locally known simply as "Samson". In early April 1902, Samson was  jailed for wounding one of his friends with a cutlass (Sailor’s sword). Towards the end of his sentence, he escaped from a labouring job in the prison, danced all night, and then surrendered to the police authorities the following morning. For this, he was sentenced to solitary confinement for a week in the prison's dungeon (under ground rock cave cell), very close to the
St. Pierre volcanic eruption . On May 8, 1902 he was alone in his dungeon with only a small grated (hole covered with a thick wire gauze) opening cut into the wall above the door, for breathing air flow. While waiting for his breakfast, his cell became dark and he was overcome by intense and strong current of hot air mixed with ash and sulfurous gas, entering through the grated opening. He held his breathe while experiencing intense pain. By  his  luck,  after a few moments, the heat subsided. He was severally burned, but managed to survive for four days without water,  food and breathing sulfurous air. On 12th of May 1902, he was rescued by the people exploring the ruins of St. Pierre. After he recovered, he received a pardon and eventually joined the Barnum & Bailey Circus (US). With the circus camps, he toured the world, advertised as the "Lone Survivor of St. Pierre" and joined the list celebrity (famous persons). This added further  luck  to the circus revenue by attracting a large crowd to see the "Survivor Samson". This is a typical Ignorance luck.

      Source - Personal visit of the author   http://www.geology.sdsu.edu/how_volcanoes_work/Pelee.html

5.   LUCK OR HAPPY ?
Even though the luck looks externally very attractive, the after effects of luck are non digestible. It creates a large group of envious people behind the winner of a luck, and progressively diminishes the  quantum of happiness (See Note under 2 above). It is always a better choice to aim to be Happy than Lucky. Happiness id relative and achievable by the synchronised thought waves within each individual. 

   The fulfillment of one's Desire leads towards a status of Happiness. It is a relative feeling with reference to the level of objectives to attain in the individual's mind. One should aim to acquire the relatively important and bigger goals like the Family, Children, Good health, Education, Friendship etc.. Then aim for relatively smaller and next priorities in life like a house, car etc..  Then one should go to acquire still smaller priorities of luxury items.  This is a rule of relative Desire and Acquisition of items, leading towards a properly synchronised Happiness. If one goes in the reverse desires, then there will be no room to fill the needs of more important and high priority items. Happiness is promoted by one's philosophical  thoughts. 
MORAL : The secret of happiness lies in "Enjoying with what we have, than not worrying about what we do not have & what others have".  
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49. PAIRED SEARCH FOR HAPPINESS

OLIVER GOLDSMITH'S  PHILOSOPHICAL QUOTES

I learned many thoughts of wisdom, and sharpened my philosophical approaches to life for a happy living,  from the writings of “Oliver Goldsmith”. His book “Citizen of the world” was the main English text book for my degree program in the University of Madras, India. That inducted me to search, read and gain more know-how on a wholesome living, from his many thought provoking contributions to the world of literature.  He indoctrinates many mind boggling ideas and concepts through his jovial and professional exposition skill.   

Oliver Goldsmith (November 10, 1730 – April 4, 1774) was an Irish writer and physician known for his novel “TheVicar of Wakefield” (1766), his pastoral poem “The Deserted Village” (1770) (written in memory of his brother), and his plays “The Good-natur'd Man” (1768) and “She Stoops to Conquer” (1771). In "The Deserted Village" Goldsmith used real life images pertaining to the land in his poem in order to give his readers a full sense of what it is was like to live in the countryside during a transit towards modernisation. He tries to re-populate the countryside by using appealing imagery and portraits of its former inhabitants and intensify the liveliness it used to have. By using imagery, Goldsmith was better able to give his readers a sense at what modernisation did to the countryside and how it destroyed the land, the former inhabitants, who worked hard to maintain themselves, with true and sincere minds.  His book “The Citizen of the world” was compiled from his serial papers “The Chinese letters”, exposing the vanity and behaviour patterns of the Aristocrats in the English world. It is an amusing piece to be read and.. re-read !!  The following are some of his amusing and sensible quotations from all his assorted publications.

  • A man who leaves home to mend himself with others is a philosopher; but he who goes from country to country, guided by the blind impulse of curiosity, is a vagabond.

  • As boys should be educated with temperance, so the first greatest lesson that should be taught them is to admire frugality. It is by the exercise of this virtue alone they can ever expect to be an useful members of society.

  • As ten millions of circles can never make a square, so the united voice of myriads cannot lend the smallest foundation to falsehood.

  • Aromatic plants bestow no spicy fragrance while they grow; but crush'd or trodden to the ground, diffuse their balmy sweets around.

  • Every absurdity has a champion to defend it, for error is always talkative.

  • Fear guides more to their duty than gratitude; for one man who is virtuous from the love of virtue, from the obligation he thinks he lies under to the Giver of all, there are ten thousand who are good only from their apprehension of punishment.

  • Friendship is a disinterested commerce between equals; love, an abject intercourse between tyrants and slaves.

  • Hope is such a bait, it covers any hook.

  • In a polite age almost every person becomes a reader, and receives more instruction from the Press than the Pulpit.

  • Like the bee, we should make our industry our amusement.

  • Modesty seldom resides in a breast that is not enriched with nobler virtues.

  • Our greatest glory consists not in never failing, but in rising every time we fall.

  • People seldom improve when they have no other model but themselves to copy.

  • Surely the best way to meet the enemy is head on in the field and not wait till they plunder our very homes.

  • The rich in general were placed in the lowest seats, and the poor rose above them in degrees proportioned to their poverty (on the seating arrangements in a theatre).

  • The man recover'd of the bite, The dog it was that died.

  • To make a fine gentleman, several trades are required, but chiefly a barber. Because a gentleman keeps his vanity, virtues and wisdom out side his head than inside.

  • Where wealth accumulates, men decay.

  •  You can preach a better sermon with your life than with your lips.

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               Management of Essential Needs          
               Arrangement for Crucial Feeds            
               Betterment of National Means              
                39. CREATIVE CONFERENCE                   
 1. OSWALD.K.YHAP - Manager, Caribbean Basin          Water management    (CDB) 2. DR.VSRS  3. ARTHUR     LEWIS - Nobel Laureate in
Economic Science 1979
. In Welches Gardens, St.Michael,   Barbados. West            Indies,  on Saturday the April 20, 1985                         


40. ACCREDITED ASSOCIATION
DR.VSRS WITH ARTHUR LEWIS
Nobel Laureate in Economic Science 1979  In the University of West Indies. Barbados Campus (1985)