The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 16, 1961 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Monday, October 16, 1961
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Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Four Monday, October Ifi, 1901 Editorials Training Refugees The Cuban delegate to the United Nations recently delivered before the General Assembly a tirade against the Uni'.ed States. The meat of his loud, long complaint \Y;IS that this country once again is training an army of Cuban refugees to invade the island now held by Fidel Castro. Our ambassador to the U.N., Adlai Fttvenson, was quick to deny such a charge. On the surface, he pointed out, such a Cuban complaint is fantastic. lint is it? Our earlier contributions to the infamous Cuban assault are still fresh in the minds of many, particular- Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channel 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC Monday want to sink to the Soviet level in most cases but here though might be a situation that requires a different outlook. Good For Us, Too A pair of railroad giants, the Santa Fe and the Southern Pacific, are fighting- for control of the Western Pacific railroad. The Interstate Commerce Commission currently has this matter under study. Both antagonists are mustering support. The Santa Fe bases its case on the fact that Southern Pacific and the Western Pacific serve the same areas. Were lv those nations which want to believe Western included in the Santa Fe system, *' »i_ _ .^l.*l.*_ u __. A ._1<3 I* A. V» j-\ *-i 14-V» ^ T fmn the worst about us. Our Gulf Coast at this moment teems with Cuban refugees who long to return to their homeland. It's common knowledge many of these people are training for a return effort. the competition would be healthy for that area. Too, Santa Fe says it needs to add Western to maintain its strong financial position. Ottawa has been asked to support the Santa Fe's cause. Both the city corn- While this country disclaims it is help- mission and the Chamber of Commerce in* these people, maybe we should lend are doing so. And rightly. What is good them a hand, a big one. We may not for the Santa Fe is good for this area. This And That by jph Lahore An Inviting City LAHORE — Faletti's Hotel is the local Hilton and from its looks has been for a considerable number of years. Screened by a high ledge, it sits on its own grounds just off The Mall. At one end is a gateway with pillars lettered "In." At the other a twin gateway as commandingly labeled "Out." Between the road curves up to the entrance and curves back out again. Tn front of Faletti's is a narrow lawn and garden, so mannerly that when a leaf falls a brown boy immediately appears to sweep it off. In f ^ *• the rear is the hotel's own *«* •< vegetable patch. Faletti's boils its own water and makes its own ice. JPH Familiar Look The hotel has a familiar look which is momentarily puzzling, and then explain itself. It is the progenitor of the motel. F a 1 e t t i, though, couldn't have planned it that way because they were gigs, barouches, state carriages, and coaches that first pulled up to his hospitable door. Nonetheless his inn could be converted to a motel with the addition of nothing more than a No Vacancy sign on one of the pillars labeled In. There is a central lounge and a great high-ceil- inged hall of a dining rot>n(>^*ith oak paneling and a musicians' gallery but no musicians. From this core extend two long two-story wings with deep verandahs behind arches to connect the 60 rooms. Of these a dozen are air conditioned. Priceless Dozen For eight months a year the dozen are priceless. Their occupants cling to them until death, a short purse, or the necessity of journeying on To Your Good Health do them part. It goes without saying, not one of the dozen got we. They havt put us up, however, in a vanishing style left over from the days of the British raj. We have a suite, no less, with 14-foot ceilings, two-foot walls, and narrow windows that keen out a little of the heat and so much of the light that it is dusky at midday. It has lights almost bright enough to read by and ceiling fans with three-foot blades which lightly churn the air. There is a bathroom with a leaking pipe, a cement floor, and a shower that sprinkles lightly into a sunken tub. The tub is large enough to accommodate a sub-alteran prone, but not a colonel. There is a dressing alcove and a wardrobe with a padlock. The light springs of the military-type twin beds sag just a litle from all the weight that has twisted and turned upon them in then- time. The rug in the sitting room is Oriental and the club type chairs and lounge have the appearance of many years of having been sat soundly upon. And, the first thing that caught our eye when we entered our digs, there is a fireplace which looks as if it drew well and threw out a nice amount of heat. Very useful, it must be, too, because in the winter here "it gets very cold." As low as 50 once in a while. Worth the Price Finally Faletti's throws little brown boys around with abandon. Some with bare legs and some in unpressed white uniforms with cockaded turbans they bob in and out all the time. They are forever making beds, fetching carafes of fresh water, shining shoes, giving a whisk to the floor, disappearing with laundry, or trying to force tea on one. For six dollars a day, who could ask for anything more? 5:00 4—Picture of tne Day 5—Early Show tf—Popeye 13—Yogi Bear 6:30 ' 4—Highway Patrol 5—Three Stooges 9—Yogi Bear 13—Film 8:45 13—Spurts — Dev Nelnon 6:60 lo—Business New» 5:55 5—Sportu with Harold Mack 13—Weather — Gordon Jump 6:00 4-5—News U—Man trom Cocn/se 13—Newa — Don Harrison 6:10 4—Sports — Monte Moor* 5—Weather—Bill Yearout II! 15 4—Huntley-Brmmey Report 6-13—Douglas Edwards and News 6:30 4—Oroucho 5—To Tell Ihe Truth !)—Cheyenne 13—To Tel) the Truth 1:00 4—Montavani 6-13—Pete ana Gladys 9—Cheyenne 7:30 4—Price Is Right 5-13—Window on Main St. 9— Rifleman 8:00 4—87th Precinct 6-13—Danny Thomas 9—Surfslde Six "4—87th Precln/t 5-13—Andy Griffith 9—Surfsicic Six 4—Thriller 5-13—Hennesey 9—Ben Casey U:30 !>—Sportsman's, friend 9—Ben Casey 13—I've Got A Secret 10:00 4-5-0-13—News 9—News 10:10 4-5—Weather 9—Weather 10:15 5—I've Got A Secret 9—Peter Gunn 13-Weather 10:20 13—Sports 10:30 4—Jack Paar 5—I've Got A Scret 9—Peter Gunn 13—Mrs. G. Gees To College 5—Five Star Theater. "Beyond Glory" 9—Big Show, "All This And Heaven Too" 5—Life of Rlley U:oo 4—JacK faai 5—Five Star Theatei 9—Big Show 13—New Breed 11:30 •1—.Licit Paar •j —Five Star TheaiL-r !)—Big Show 13—Movletime. U.S.A. 13:00 4—Reporter's Scratch Pad fi-.-Uuily Word 12:10 r;:jo 5—-Late movie, "Three Married Men" 5—News with Hnrold Mac* 9—Ozzlc & Harriet 13—News with IJDU HurrlroB 6:10 4—Sports—Monte Moore 6—Weather with Johnny Ynte» 6:15 4—Huntley-BrlnKley Report 6-13—News with Douglas Edward* 6:30 4—Laramle 6-13—Marshal Dillon !)—Bugs Bi nuy 7:00 4—Laramle 5—Dick Van tiyke 9—Bachelor Father 13—Whiplash ):30 4—A Hitchcock 5-13—Uobiu Ulllts 9—Calvin & The Colonel 8:00 4—-Dick Powell 5-13—Red Skelton 9—New Breed 8:30 4—Dick Powell 5—Death Valley Days 9—New Breed 13—Jim Backus 0:00 4—Cain's Hundred 5-13—Gary Mooie 9—Alcoa Presents, tt:30 4—Cain's Hundred 5-13—Gary Moore 9—World Series Special 10:00 4-0-U-13—New» 10:10 4-5-Weather 10:15 4—Jack Pnar 6—Ichabod & Mt 9—Peter Ounn 10:20 13—SporlB—Dev Nelson 10:30 4—.Inch Paar 5—Ichabod & Me 9—Peter Gunn 13—Hawaiian Eye 10:45 5—Five Star Theater, "Key Largo" 9—Big Show, "Submarine D-l" 11:lio 4—.lack Paar 5—Five Star Thfr.uT !)—131? Show 13—Hawaiian Eye 11:30 4—JHCK Paar 5—Five-Star Tlieatr* 9—Big Show 12:00 ! 4—News !)—linily Word :in 5—Late Show. "Touchdown Army" Baseball Keeps Gene Autrv Busy EX-HEAVYWEIGHT BOXER Roland LaStar/n — he fought Rocky Marciano for crown in 1S53 — plays shore patrolman in "The Cohen Mutiny" on "Hennesey" series, 9 o'clock tonight, Channels 5 and 13. LaStarza discovers that Nurs" Martha Hale (Abby Dalton) apparently can take good care of herself—in or out of the ring. This Evening's TV Highlights Channel 9 — "Man From Cochise." A big fellow escapes from mental institution. By BOB THOMAS AP Movie-TV Writer Channels 5-13 — "Danny Thomas." Kathy comes up with some To Launch Saturn This Week CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) — .Scientists plan to launch this week the first Saturn superrocket on an eight-minute flight which C:.'!0 Channel 4 — "87th Precinct." j will .start the United States on Channels 5-13 — "To Tell the j A good detective can recognize i the long road to manned landings dandy quotes. They are from j Danny's old love letters, or ! Truth." A new guest panelist, Toni Oilman, sits in tonight, or Channel 9 — "Cheyenne." Bron- the particular style of a particular crook. 8:30 on the moon. The National Aeronautics and i Space Administration reports the I firing will take place within a One- i c ° is just waitin> f ° r the stage '! Channeis 5 - 1:J ~ " And - v Grif -! few "days if no problems arise, coach on which his teen-age, fith." Andy places charges; Wjth L j mi ,, ion ))ound ,_ of thrust Tuesday Help For Mastoid Trouble By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER "Dear Dr Molner: What does 'mastoid involvement' mean? Can it be cured? Is it chronic? Is it serious?—I.C." Twenty or 30 years ago 1 would have had to say, "Yes, this is serious and there' isn't any cure except by difficult surgery." Today my answer is somewhat different. I say, "Yes,! this is serious — but with; prompt care most cases will, not require surgery." The sides of the skull, back| of the ears, are honeycombed with a network of small apertures or "caves' in the bone. Dr. Atolncr Apparently this is Nature's way of providing protection for the inner portions of the ear and at the same time not making the skull too heavy Ordinarily this is good, but when an infection develops in the region of the ear, sometimes it spreads into this myriad of small cavities. This can be called "mastoiditis" or "mastoid involvement." Either way, it means that the infection has established itself there. An infected finger, or even an infected throat, or other similar area, is accessible. We can apply drugs which will help destroy the germs that an- causing the infection. The honeycombed mastoid area is not similarly accessible. Some years ago, the only recourse was to go into it by surgery, remove such infected cells as could lie reached, and then provide a pathway for drainage, letting Nature gradually drive out the remainder of the infection. Today such operations are not nearly so frequent. The reason? We now have the antibiotics, which, after being given either by injection or in pill form can do their germ-fighting work without being applied directly to the infection. Miistuiditis (or involvement, or infection, whatever term you prefer) is as dangerous as it ever was. The difference is that is usually can be controlled and conquered if treated soon enough. When it has been negelcted too long, or when the infectior has extended too deeply into the area, then surgery still is necessary. But the surgery itself is much safer and more effective, not to mention being less disfiguring, than it was years ago. Impaired hearing, the various aches and pains and fatigue that will come with any chronic infection, and in extreme cases a risk of critical danger, are the possible consequences of ignoring such a condition. But living in the age we do, we are fortunate that in most cases drug treatment now is sufficient. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO Mrs. Tom Heckroot, 943 S. Locust, suffered an injury to a finger when it came in contact with a piece of sharp metal on a screen door. Pauline Vaughn, 709 Olive, a student in the 6th grade at Eugene Field School, fell from a swing on the school playground and suffered bruises. Mrs. Emma Kalb of near Baldwin reported lilacs were in bloom at her home. 50 YEARS AGO Arch Woodlief, an Ottawa aviator, crashed his airplane against a fence at Chillicothe, Mo., while attempting a take-off. He suffered in juries. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Whitacre, 604 Cherry. It was announced that work was well along on the paving of the alley from 1st to 2nd Streets and between Main and Walnut. Prayer For Today He brought me forth also into a large place; he delivered me, because he delighted in me. (Psalm 18:19.) PRAYER. Dear Lord, we thank Thee that we can enjoy the brightness of Thy love and mercy. Give us new strength that our way of life may be one of constant climbing toward Thy glory. In Christ's name. Amen. J —Continental Classroom 6:M 5—Christophers 6: HO 13—College of the Air 6:66 5 —Farm Facts 7:00 4—-Today 5—College of the Air 13—Kusli Hour 7:30 4—Today. 5—.Moment ol Meditation 13—Hush Hour 7:35 5 C.'irtixmland 7:45 9—Good MorninK Worid 8:00 t —Today 5-13—Captain Kannaroo 8—Heckle and Jeckle H::(0 4—Today 5-13 —Captain Kangaroo !'—Whlzxn's Wonderland 9:011 4—Say When 5-Juck La Lllnni- 9—Romper Room 13—Calendar »:30 4—Play Your Hunch 5-13—I Love Lucy 9—Masterpiece Movie. "Man'j Castle" 10:00 4—The Price Is Right «-13—Video Village 9—Movie 10:30 4—Concentration 5-13—You: Surprise Package 9—Movie 10:.-.5 9—NPWS. Max Bicknell 11:00 4—Truth or Consequence! 5-13—Love of Life 9—Texan 11:30 4—It Could Be You 5-13—Search for Tomorrow U—Love That Bob 11:45 5-13—The Guiding Liyht 11:55 •i—News 12:00 4—High Noon Cartoulu 5-13—News !i—Camouflage 13:05 h—News, Weather 13—Local and Regional Newi 12:10 13- Markets and Weather IS:'!!) 4—News, Markets 13:30 4—Accent 5-13—As t:-.e World Turns 9—Make A Face 1:00 4—Jan Murray 5-KI—Face Tile bacts 9—Day In Court L:30 4—Loretta Young 5-13—House Party 9—Day In Court 'J:00 4—Young Dr. Malont fi-13— Millionaire 9—Number Please •} :30 4—Award Theater 5-13—The Verdict U Youra 9—Seven Keys 4:00 4—Bake-Off 5-13—Brighter Day 9—Queen for n Day 4:15 5—Secret Storm H::iO 4—Here's Hollywood 5-13—Edge of Night !i-Who Do You Trust 4:00 4—Kukla and Ollie 5—Burly Show, "Touchdown Army 1 ' 9—American Bandstand 13—News 4:U3 4—Mr. Ma goo 4:10 13 -Weather 4:15 4—Picture of the Day, "The Lady Wants Mink" 13—Cu noons 4:30 4—Picture ol the Duy i5—Early Show 9—Deputy Dawg 13—Cartoons 4 MA 9— Hocky and Friends HOLLYWOOD (AP) - Autrv rode to fame with his recording of "That Silver-Haired Daddy of Mine." I expected him ; a to look like the song after a year , 7; in big league baseball. Bui no. His sandy hair was | one is "Music of Italy," merely flecked with gray. His' slop was sure, even in his high- j Channels 5-13 — "Pete heeled boots. j Gladys." "I'm not hurting," he calmly. cousin is arriving when he hears against a young lady and she re-1 about :{0 m ju ion horsepower- shot. ID Channel 4 — "Mantovani." This or Said i7:30 | Channels 5-1.'! — "Window On ; Numerous experts predicted hejMaui Street." The new Robert ; would be, after his first season! Young series, or , with the Los Angeles Angels. He j „, , . lir) • i and associates put up $2.5 million' Channd 4 ~ *"* i —others invested a like amount— ; to found the new American turns the compliment. | thc firsl Salurf) IS lhrc( . times O.QQ i more powerful than any previous Channel 9 - "Ben Casey." AJ US - rocket - j heart condition is forcing a doc- i Thc maide| , njj , ht wil , , ( , s , , hc I lor to retire. He might be able; firs( slage only Two uppcr staRes to resume teaching if he has an; wij , be fiUed wjth , 3 00() Ra i !ons of operation. But the operation could water lo sirnula(e wci?ht of the be risky, or operational rocket. Channels 5-13 - "Hennesey." j The fli 8 ht P'an calls fur the Chick gets into some legal work,: N52-fool, 462-ton Saturn to accel new j League team. What they got was i a grab-bag of players from other j teams and an undersized—20,000 I capacity—ball park to play in — jWrigley Field. I "But we'll show a profit on our first season," Aulry reported. "I think we did pretty good, considering. "Lots of folks were predicting we'd only win 40 or 50 games. We won 70. I think we would have done even better except for some bad luck. "The team went east early in the season and got rained out several days. That meanl they were- n'l getting enough exercise and then they had to play a lot of cloubleheaders, which is hard on the pitching staff. By Ihe time or i or i crate to a speed of 3.71)0 miles an jjjpUi ••i : hour during the 1 minute 57 sec- k ' I Channel 4 — "Thriller." A , O ncls burning time of its eight big \ fellow tries his hand at black I engines. In lhat time it will con- Channel 9 — "Rifleman." Lu-! magic and one of his experiments j SU me 300 tons of fuel. When the engines cut off, the vehicle will coast upward on a bali.stic trajectory to an altitude of 95 miles before plunging back into the Atlantic Ocean 235 miles to the southeast. No recovery at- cas does guard duty over a largo ; results in the death of his son. stage shipment of money. 8:00 Channel 9 — "Surfside 6." A >9:30 ! Channel 5 — "Sportsman's ! Friend." wealthy man wants someone to I Late movies include "Beyond rescue his daughter from a for- j Glory," 1948, Alan Ladd and Don- tune-hunting bum, or ina Reed, Channel 5, 10:45. :empt will be made. Benny Familiar But Still Funny By CYNTHIA LOWRY AP TV-Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Jack they got back here, they practical- B to echo the opinion of an ly had to have spring training all! , . J . .„ ... ... . over again." i admiring colleague, is without Home attendance was a disap-! question the best comedy actor of pointment, he admitted - about i our time - And ' continuing to bor- 4—Picture o( the Day 5—ICarly Show (i— I'opej- 13—Roy Rogers 5:30 4—Highway Patrol 5— Early Show 13—Camera corner 6:-lu 13—Sports — De» Neisou 5:56 6—Sports IS - Wentlier — Gordon Jump U:uo 4—New* row from Steve Allen, Ihe first reason we laugh at Jack is that we have been conditioned for over 20 years lo do so. Jack Benny relumed to weekly television on CBS Sunday nighl to start his llth season—or his 29th, if you count all Ihose years on radio. And we laughed. We laughed at all the things we have learned over Ihe years aboul the character Jack p ness, his vanity, his long, long takes and that cocky assurance so easily punctured. It was familiar stuff, all of it. But if it had been anything else, we would have been disappointed. He had Phil Silvers for a guest star. There also were surprise appearances by Garry Moore, Jack Paar and Alan King, none of whom spoke a single word, but got laughs anyway. NBC's Sunday night "Show of the Week" was the Batlle of Ihe Paper Bullets," ba'sed on an actual Nazi scheme to destroy the I can go back to being an actor." | economies of Britain and the United Slates by turning out counterfeit pounds and dollars by the yard. The idea had a fascinating potential; the play, alas, did not take advantage of it. The United States Army — not the usual calvary, but an armored division — arrived in the nick of time to get the author off the hook and provide some sort of ending. The way the new shows are shaping up, the two most interesting entries this season are 600,000 while 800,000 or a million was hoped for. The location of the park was the principal cause, he said. But wait until next year, Autry said, echoing a familiar phrase. In 1962 the Angels become Stadium mates with the National League Dodgers in Walter O'Malley's Chavez Ravine stadium, capacity 58,000. "I think we should draw a million next year," the cowboy star said. Sitting behind the desk of his Toluca Lake office, Aulry, now 54 and worth several millions said: "I only made three appearances as a performer during the year," he remarked. "That's about all the time I could spare. I devoted a lot of time to the team, making' speeches at Little Leagues and hot stove leagues. And we have a weekly meeting of the Angel management, where we discuss plans i and problems. I "I don't plan lo do much per- j forming next year, either. I want to help get the team started. Later Ottawa Herald 8. Main \ Published dull> except Sunday and i Holidays. Second class postage ut Ot- I tawa, Kansas. i Hubert B Wellington Editor | Guv bnuiliiki* . .... Publ'shc; : Subscription rales to trade ureu —By mail, orit' month 85: three mouths. $U: six months, J3.75; one year, J7. 1 Subscription rates outside triide area —By mull, one month, J1.50; tliree ni'mtli.s $4.US: six months. JS.OU; one year, S15.UU. MtlMBKH OK THK ASSOCIATED PRESS 'Pile Associated Press la entitled exclusively to the uiii for publication ol nil the loeal news printed In tlie news, purer a» wall as all AP newt dis NBC's "Dick Powell Show," a smooth, highly professional anthology series which so far has featured both good scripts and good acting, and ABC's "Premiere," on which Fred Astaire plays host and which kicked off last week with an interesting if shocking drama. "The Joey Bishop Show," which started out with a big audience — in a magnificent spot sandwiched between "Wagon Train" and Perry Como's hour—still is a disappointment. Hazel" and "Mrs. G. Goes to College" are perlcing along nicely — but due largely to the stars, Shirley Booth and Gertrude Berg, not their material. Peace Corpsmen In West Indies ST. LUCIA (AP)-Sixteen members of the U.S. Peace Corps arrived Sunday for service on this British island colony in the West Indies. KEEN TV SERVICE 114 S. Main CH 2-8490 CAP YOUR TIRES For Winter Done in Our Own Shop 12 Hour Service if Necessary Mud and Snow Caps Conventional Treads Sizes 14, 15, 16 Inch Caps Guaranteed to Stay GILLILAND'S Vulcanizing Recapping R. 4, Ottawa Ph. Centropolis f 8 Boys Drown MANILA (AP) - Eight high school boys were drowned in a weekend boaling disaster. Twenty-eight youths were aboard a motorized canoe crossing a river in Pangasinan Province Saturday. The motor failed and th» canoe was swept out into Lingayen Gulf on the South China Sea, were it capsized. Ottawa Roller Rink Public Sessions Wed. and Fri., 7:30 to 10:00 Sat. nights, 8:00 to 11:00 Private Parties Mon., Tues., and Thurs. 2nd and Main CH 2-9704 NOW SHOWING Box Office Opens 7 PM Feature at 8:00 ONLY LIVE ATOMIC AGE ADVEHTUKE On Land...In Outer Space... And Under The Sea! 2a WALWPlDGEOHJOAHfONJm BARBARAEDENPfHflLORKE RQBwSmiNG MICHAEL AHSAM MHKIEAVAIOH

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