The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 24, 1961 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 24, 1961
Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Page Foui Tuesday, October 24, 1961 From Our Readers Prophets Of Doom It was with some interest but more ap- or does he merely re-echo broad general- prehension that I read your report of Cations and irresponsible charges by Paola postmaster Ed Wiltze's talk on communism which he made last week to the Ottawa Business and Professional Women's Club. others ? From the newspaper article I wonder if Mr. Wiltze ever spoke of the positive aspects of democracy and what the peoples of the world have to gain from it Evidently Mr. Wiltze is one of the self- rather than harping so much on what appointed, self-annointed messiahs who they have to lose to or fear from corn- is going to point out to the public all of munism. the evils of communism and give us a . , foolproof plan of how to save ourselves. If the «™"flng postmaster wishes to However, I would like to see Mr. Wiltze'a **™ me bv implication that this country old, that claim that "the Communists have moni- wil1 faU when * 1S 20 ° Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channel 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC Tuesday tored every call in and out of the Penta- 1S his prerogative, but: I would hope that] gon as well as the Trans-Atlantic cable sensible P e °P le would fai1 to share m since 1952" substantiated. those sentiments. While none of us should minimize the Iwet us challenge the material which perils which we face at this time there these so-called experts present to us as certainly seems to be no need to become the complete and absolute truth. Does Mr. Wiltze present something worthwhile To Your Good Health defeatists and prophets of doom and gloom.—Bonnie Averyt, 1024 So. Cedar. "Fretting Of The Fifties" By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER (This is the second and last of a series.) What is it that sometimes overtakes a man, especially in his early 50's? The time of nervousness, unsureness, anxiety? The time when he feels (or, rather, may feel) constantly tensed up, irritable, snappish, tired? Most certainly I don't want to imply that men should expect to get into this state just because they are 50 or so. There may be some physical ailment that can be very ] subtle in its manifestations Hyperthyroidism is not uncommon, and it can produce these ^ symptoms. Faulty nutrition can do it. So, of course, can some less frequent but chronic illnesses. So a complete physical examination is the first step in combatting the "fretting of the 50's." If no condition of consequence is detected, so much the better. It narrows the field of possible causes. It also often sets at rest the nagging fear that maybe he has some illness. It's a relatively frequent fear and it can take a dreadful toll of nervous energy. All right, having eliminated physical troubles, and the fear of being ill, what else? Pressures! Yes, just that. At,50, more or less, quilizers may ease the pressure until a man has had time to catch his breath, observe the facts of his own life, and learn to adjust. In fact, it's fun to be 50 — but not if you try to be 25 at the same time! "Dear Dr. Molner: Is powdered milk as good as whole milk, except for the fat?—Z.B." For all essential purposes, yes. "Dear Dr. Molner: Is it true or just an old wives' tale about not canning tomatoes during one's menstrual period because they will spoil? My mother and mother-in-law, plus others swear to this.-J.P" An old wives' tale. Next year try it and see. But don't try to convince your relatives. Just convince yourself, and leave 'em with their illogical belief. Yoi can't change 'em. You'd just make 'EM MAD. "Dear Dr. Molner: I've been told that onions will cause anemia. Is that true?—M.J.B." No. There is absolutely no ordinary food you can eat that will cause anemia. I often wonder who dreams up pointless rumors like this, when there are so many serious problems to which people might better devote their brainpower. Fat! My leaflet, "The Lost Secret of Reducing," tells how to get rid of it the easy way. COO 4—Picture of the Day 5—Early Show , 9—Popey 13—Roy Rogers 5:30 4—Highway Patrol 5-Early Show 9—Popeye 13—Camera Corner 5:40 13—Sports — Dev Nelson 5:55 5—Sport* 13—Weather — Gordon Jump 8:00 4—News 5—News with Harold Mack 9—Ozzie & Harriet 13—News with Liou HarrlnoB 6:10 4—Sports—Monte Moore 5—Weather with Johnny Yates 6:15 4—Huntley-Brlnkley Report 6-13—News with Douglas Edwards 6; 3(1 4—Laramie 5-13—Marshal Dillon 9--Bugs Bi nny 7:00 4—Laramie 5—Dick Vnn Dyke 9—Bachelor Father 13—Whiplash 7:30 4—A Hitchcock 5-13—Doble Glllis 9—Calvin & The Colonel 8:00 4—Dick Powell 5-13—Red Skclton 9—New Breed 8:30 4—Dick Powel! 5—Death Valley Days 9—New Breed 13—Jim Backus 4—Cain's Hundred 5-13—Gary Mooie 9—Alcoa Presents, 9:30 4—Cain's Hundred 5-13—Gary Moore 9—Alcoa Premiere 0:00 4-5-9-13—News 10:10 4-6— Weather 10:15 4—Jack Paar 5—Ichabod & Me 9—Peter Gunn 10:30 13—Sports—Dev Nelson 10:30 4—Jack Paar 5—Ichabod & Me 9—Peter Gunn 13—Hawaiian Eye 10:45 5—Five Star Theater, "Knute Rockne" 9—Big Show, "Mildred Pierce" 11:00 4—Jack Paar 6—Five Star Theater 9—Big Show 13—Hawaiian Eye 11:30 4—Jack Paar 5—Five-Star Theatr* 9—Big Show 12:00 4—News 9—Dally Word 12:40 5—Late Show, "The Lone Wolf Keeps a Date" ;« man knows the score. His life, ( (his job and For your copy write to Dr. Molner, Box 158, :his family) are just rocking*'al»h$" normally. Good for him! But if he's worried about his job — whether he, or some younger competitor, will •get the next promotion, or somebody else has seniority for the position he wants, or he's worried about business conditions, or whether the •hop he works in is likely to shut down—he lorries! I've known plenty who were worried about their children — a daughter (or son) planning a marriage that doesn't seem to be a wise choice; •failure in school; entanglement with the law. Such things, when worried about for months or years at a time, become an overwhelming load — or seem to. Let's speak frankly. Some men drink because •kohol dulls the worry. Some just become very tired. Fatigue, we call it! Some are aware of declining virility and start philandering to prove to themselves that they are still young bucks. Except for the clown who really doesn't care, philandering has to become a period of tension, trying-too-hard, worry. I don't condone it — but I can't help being sorry for the men who get trapped in this sort of thing. Some men have been habitually nervous since youth, but have been able to "bottle up their nerves" for many years. In time, the pressure .starts exploding a bit. The answers to all this? First, just recognizing the facK Check for any health faults, with a good look at thyroid. Second, admit your age, whatever it is. Be your age! If you're 50, be glad of it Don't try to be 25. Look to the advantages of your age — experience, judgment, knowledge. Let your "head save your heels." Really rough cases may require some talks with a psychiatrist to help get life back into fo- eus. Other times a few mild sedatives or tran- Thursday 6:00 4—Continental Classroom Laff-A-Day Dundee, HI., enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 5c in coin to cover cost of handling. Dr. Molner welcomes all reader mail, but regrets that due to the tremendous volume received daily, he is unable to answer individual letters. Dr Molner answers readers' questions in his column whenever possible. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO The New York Giants, losers in the World Series, each received $4,655,59. The winners, the New York Yankees, each received $6,430.55. Mrs. E. H. Bowlby returned from Des Moines where she had been caring for her mother, Mrs. Margaret Harris, who suffered a hip fracture. Fire swept the barn and chicken houses on the farm of Albert Roeckers near Scipio. 50 YEARS AGO J. T. Porter, contractor for the stone and brick work on the new Catholic parsonage, received a carload of stone from Phoenix, Mo. A blind man, playing a clarinet on Main Street in Ottawa, attracted much attention. He arrived in town on a morning train, walked to the business district and back to the depot without assistance. Robert Detwiler, clerk at the Jones Clothing Store, suffered a painful injury when he ran a large splinter in his left hand. Prayer For Today The Lord came, and stood, and called as at other times, Samuel, Samuel. Then Samuel answered, Speak; for thy servant hear- eth. (1 Samuel 3:10.) PRAYER: Our Father, we pray that we may be submissive this day to Thy will and to Thy commands. Help us to listen for Thy voice so that we may do the work Thou wouldst have us do, according to Thy holy will. In the name of Christ. Amen. Ottawa Herald 106-108 S. Main Published daily except Sunday and Holidays. Second class postage at Ottawa, Kansas. Robert B. Wellington ...... Editor and Publisher Subscription rates to trade area — By mail, one month, .85; three months, $2; six months, $3.75: one year, $7. Subscription rates outside trade area— By mail, one month, $1.50; three months, $4.25; six months, 6:25 5—Postmark Mid - America 6:30 4—Continental Classroom 13—College of the Air 6:40 4—One Way to Safety 6:55 5—Firm Facts 7:00 4—Today 6—College of the Air 13—Rush Hour 7:15 9—Good Morning 7:30 4—Today 5—Moment o[ Meditation 9—Shakespeare 13—Rush Hour 7:35 5—Cartoonland 8:00 4—Today 5-13—Captain Kangaroo 9—Heckle & Jeckle 8:30 4—Today 5-13—Captain Kangaroo 9—Whlzzo's Wonderland • :00 4—Say When 5—Jack La Lanne 9—Romper Room 13—Calendar 9:30 4—Play Your Hunch 5-13—1 Love Lucy 9—Masterpiece Movie, "Cry the Beloved Country" 10:00 4—Price Is Right 5-13—Double. Exposure 9—Movie 10:30 4—Concentration 5—Your Surprise Package 9—Movie 13—Your Surprise Package 10:45 5-13—Guiding Light 10:55 6-13—News 9—News 11:00 4—Truth or Consequences 55—Love of Live 9—Texan 13—Love of Life 11:30 4—It Could Be You one y ear - * 15 -°°MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news 'Will you ask the bouncer to throw me out before printed in the newspaper as well as all AP news Irndlailr, Inc.. World rl|!hl« riwrvuL the dessert course?' dispatches. 5—Search for Tomorrow a—l.ovc That Bob 13—Search For Tomorrow 11:46 5-13—Guiding Light 11:55 4—News 13:00 Noon 4—HI Noon Cartoons 5-13—News 9 -Camouflage 12:05 55—News 12:10 13-Markets A Weather 12:50 4—News, markets 12:30 4—Accent 6-13—As The World Turn* 8—Make a Face 1:00 4—Jan Murray 5—Password B—Day In Court 13—Password l:3W 4—Loretta Young 5—House Pany 9—Topper 13—House Party 2:00 4—"Special for Women" 5-13 -Millionaire 9—Number Please 2 ::)0 4—Special 5-13—Verdict Is Tour* 9—Seven Ke,s 3:00 4—Make room for Daddy 5-13—Brighter Day 9—Queen to: A Day :t:15 5-13—Secret Storm 4:30 4—Here's Hollywood 5-13—Edge of Night ft- Who do you Trust? 3:."> 4—News 4:00 4—Kukla and Ollle 5—Early Show, "Texas Rangers Ride Again" 9—American Bandstand 13—News 4:05 4—Mr. Ma goo 4:10 13—Weather 4:15 4—Picture of the Day, "The Country Beyond" 5—Early Show, 13—Cartoons 4:30 4—Picture of the Day 9— Deputy Dawg 13— Cartoons 4:45 9—Rocky and Friends 0:00 4—Picture of the Day 5—Early Show 9—Popeye 13—Roy Rogers 6:30 4—Hlgnv.ay Patrol 5—Early 'Show 9—Popeye 13—Comment 6:40 13—Sports wltb D«T Nelson 6:50 13—Bulness New* 5:55 5—Sports 13—Weather with Gordon Jump B:00 4—News 5— News with Harold Mack 9—Huckleberry Hound 13—News wltn Don Harrison 8:10 4—News 5—Weather, with Johnny Tales 6:11 4—Huntley-Brlnkley Report 5-13—News with Douglas Edward! 6:30 4—Outlaws 5-13—Frontier Circus 9—Wyatt Earp 5—Move, "The Littlest Rebel" 13—Medicine 1B61 7:00 4—Outlaws 5—Movie 9—Donna Reed 13—Medicine 1961 7:30 4—Dr Klldare 5-13—Bob Cummlngs 9—Real McCoys 8:00 4—Dr Kildare 5-13—Investigators 9—My Three Son* 8:30 4—Hazel 5-13—Investigators 9—Jim Backus 9:00 4—Sing Along With Mitch 5-13—At the Source U— L'mochables 9:30 4—Sing Along With Mitch 5—Face the Community 9—Untouchables 13—Controversy 10:00 4-5-9-13—Newi 10:10 4-&— Weather IB: 15 4—Jack Paar 5—Five Star Theater, "All Through The Night" 9—Peter Gunn 13—Weather 10:20 13—sports with Dev Nelson 1U:30 4—Jack Paar 5—Five Star Theater 9—Peter Ounn 13—Kansas Alield 10:45 9—Big Show, "A Tree Orows In Brooklyn" 11:00 4- -Jack Paar 5—Five-star Theatrii 9—Big Show 13—Movie, "38 Hours to Kill" LAURENCE OLIVIER and Linda Canby appear in Graham Greene's "The Power and the Glory", about a priest who is pursued by police of an anti-clerical government, Sunday night, Channels 5 and 13. 11:3» 4—Jack Paar 5—Five-Star Theatr* B—Big Show. 13—Movietime U.S.A. 12:00 4—Reporter's Scratchpad »—Unity Daily Word 13—Movie 12:10 5—Late Show, "Texas Rangers Ride Again." This Evening's TV Highlights ROSSANO BRAZZI 6:00 Channel 9 — "Ozzie and Harriet." This is about David and his bride, "The Newlyweds Get Settled." 6:30 Channel 9 — "Bugs Bunny." A couple of gophers provide some fun, or Channel 4 — "Laramie." A young fellow decides to help rob a stagecoach. Needs the money. Plannin' to get married, which takes money, or Channels 5-13 - "Marshal Dillon." 7:00 Channel 9 — "Bachelor Fa- ' ^> ther." Frankie Laine, singer, is a guest, or Channel 5 - "Dick Van Dyke." Rob finds his family life conflict* considerably with his job. 7:30 Channels 5-13 — "Dobie Gfl- lis." Maynard gets his hand caught in a gum-ball machine in Mr. Gillis! store and decides to sue. After all, Maynard has been studying law in college, or Rossano Likes LA, Smog And All By BOB THOMAS AP Movie-TV Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) - "Smog? I love it," said Rossano Brazzi, breathing deeply. "It cleans out my lungs." Greater love hath no transplanted Californian than that he can't even say a bad word about Los Angeles smog. That demonstrates the extent of the love affair between the suave Italian and his portion of Pacific shore. He even goes so far as to say This And That by jph Brotherhood Of Homeless LAHORE — Social life out here, at least to the places they have been except for the few words uninitiated, consists largely of a drink or two in necessary to enliven servants and work crews. the bar before dinner and coffee in the hotel It may lack has given us for va- passing acquain- a type of old lounge after, riety but it at least tance with pro we never have encountered before. Most of them are lean and leather}' with narrow eyes, rumpled hair, and a jaundiced outlook on the world in general and their work in particular. A surprising number, though, are true mountains of men, of the sort to make Alfred Hitchcock look small and emaciated, with a Flastaffian regard for life. Looking for Angles They are engineers or field chiefs of various types of construction firms for the most part. There are also traveling salesmen who have all of Asia, rather than the state of Iowa, say, as their territory. Minor executives of the oil companies in the global cartel. Scientists who can hardlj wait until they are way out somewhere under a tent again, minutely studying rucks, or bugs, or plants. Men looking for angles through which they can pick up a dollar, and the time." They may have come from any country. No Word Home But despite their various backgrounds they are members of an international brotherhood although they probably never consiously have thought of themselves as such. What unites them is somewhere along their ways the word home has completely dropped from their vocabularies. Sample sentences from idle conversations may reveal them a little more. An American: "I've spent probably a total of a year in the States in the last 20. I came originally from Greeley, Colorado, but I don't plan particularly to go back." A Dane after telling us how he met his French wife in West Africa and why he had broken his long employment with the United Nations: "What brought me out here? Greed (A pause) I'm finding-the Paks are greedier." Jolly Well Sticking It A short, fat Englishman: "Pardon me, old boy, for being so beastly drunk, but if I didn't do this once every four months, I jolly well couldn't stick it." An American: "I was sent over to Europe during the war, and somehow I never got back. Matter of fact, I seem to get farther away all making no particular secret of it. A Belgian, after presenting some sharp opinions They are here for a day or five years, and on late developments around Damascus and Eli- gone tomorrow they know not, nor do they seem lo care especially, where. Their next destination is simple wherever the job is. Malaya, Mexico, or Mozambique, it makes no difference. Whatever tht work and living conditions awaiting them, with grouchy resignation they will put up with whatever they find. Vaguely in the backgrounds they have families, usually including wives of different nation- alties, that they have checked somewhere. They are indifferent to the languages of the various sabethville: "I should know a little about what I am talking about. I've been four years in Syria and even longer j.n the Congo." An Englishman: "How can I sell my bloody machinery when the Germans and the Japanese are giving 15-year •credits?" An American: "I'm spending hundreds of thousands of our foreign aid money personally and as far as all those people on the street out there are concerned I'm wasting 90 cents out of every dollar oi it" that if he had to choose between living in Hollywood or Rome, it would be "arrivederci, Roma." "Yes I know they won't like that in Rome," said Brazzi, "but I have reached the point in life where I say what I want. "I love California because — well, first of all, because my wife loves it. But I also like the life here—it is like country living in the city. If you want to be alone, you can. If you want to play tennis, it is easy." Fortunately, Brazzi doesn't have to make the choice between Beverly Hills and the Via Veneto. He continues to bounce back and forth between his $650,000 apart ment overlooking the Villa Borghese and his Canon Drive manse here, except that it is rented and he had to rent another house. He's at Warners finishing up "Lovers Must Learn," which began in Rome. Brazzi indicated that Rome is fast becoming an American colony. He sometimes asks visiting friends, "Have you visited the Italian sector?" He commented: "Even the menus in Rome are in English now, so I never know what I'm ordering there or here." He add' ed that the Romans heve gone all-out for another American institution: traffic. "I said once that Rome would have to do away with the motor scooters, which were clogging the streets," he said. "When I went back 18 months later, the scooters were gone. Their drivers were all driving cars. They are ab solutely mad. I wouldn't think of driving in Rome now." Why do Americans fall in love with Rome? "Because Italians are basically happy people," Brazzi said. He added a word of caution: Don't expect the libertine life as portrayed in "La Dolce Vita." "That is a fantasy," he said. KEEN TV SERVICE 114 S. Main CH 2-3490 Channel 4 cock,", or - "Alfred Hitch- Channel 9 — "Calvin and th« Colonel." 8:00 Channels 5-13 - "Red Skelton." Singer Bobby Rydell is a guest, or Channel 4 — A Dick Powell drama, starring Milton Berle in tht serious role of a gambling dealer, or Channel 9 — "New Breed." Police series. 8:30 Channel 5 - "Death Valley Days." A young lieutenant gets things sorta fouled up. 9:00 Channel 4 — "Cain's Hundred." Cain is out to get the big boy> of crime, or Channels 5-13 — "The Dispossessed," a drama, starring Ralph Bellamy, or Channel 9 — "The Fortress," a drama, starring Lloyd Bridges. Late movies include "Knut« Rockne — All American," IS ,3, Pat O'Brien, Channel 5, 10:45. ttt ARE fJU»Lm* M£MIEKI ur rut N/mONWinr, r*m ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS call U& for RELIABLE TV or RADIO REPAIR We're fully cqulppsd wild « S l'i(o 1 ur AM Ljinraiy,. ,,thc world'* " ' * 1 ' Hit-complete ynli Ask' io *sn ih» WttfFAwi win,,,,,. uai cover h\i your Mtsw'tlfr iipm- ,;| fiinitt find stsin'itcj Information on elfcwtryi;, fldjiiytrmifiik, 'r • •-" —'-1,par!*.. everything ( *•/*' » ,"• i , *» , 1 1 "•—"T i r~r *«• «»i*iyifn<iy svj .i!!PM'*> ,,i,tes», vtripittnl, find' cijoiwmipal ', ^fKrmmship,,">',',-1, 1 ,,j:,.;,!;, \ SHULL RADIO and TV SERVICE 311 E. 9th Pho.: CH 2-5230

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