The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 30, 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 30, 1961
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Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Page Four Monday, October 30 1961 Editorials Bold New Approach The Department of State recently held a day-long "background briefing" session in Kansas City. It was for representatives of various news media of the area and for business leaders. With the exception of a speech by Undersecretary Chester Bowles, it was all off the record...before 1,400 people. We were told you can write about the meeting, but don't quote any particular person. We were told there is an explosion of independence in Africa. Race relations are a big problem. The darkest thing about the "Dark Continent" is our ignorance of it. The U.N. is settling the Congo problem. This country is moving ahead with a bold new concept to combat communism and, under President Kennedy, the future is bright. In South America, we were told, Cas- troism is on the decline. The desire for a better life grows and, at every turn, this country is helping the Latin American nations meet these rising expectations of the people. Here, too, the outlook under President Kennedy is hopeful. As to foreign aid, the program has been revaluated and now is operating under a bold new concept consistent with the thrust of the new administration. Here, too, is an imaginative program which is beating the Russians to the punch. When it comes to Russia, the ideology of communism, we were told, is on the wane. The beliefs of communism no longer can be sold except through force. Russia and Tito have split. Russia and Albania are at odds. The division between Russia and Red China grows. The administration program of preparing for the worst and hoping for the best blocks communism at every turn. As to Undersecretary Bowles, "If the American people are ready to accept the challenge of the future, this country can rise to new heights." It must be remembered that Bowles was one of the founders of the famous Madison Avenue advertising team of Benton & Bowles. So this super salesman is now selling the administration policies. The Kansas City briefing was one of five planned across the nation. Only time will tell how effective this "bold new approach" is on the minds of the people of this country. This And That by jph DelhiTs Old And New DELHI, India — Delhi is as old as Yudhistra, the nephew of the Maharaja Dharitrashtra, who lived so long ago no one is quite sure whether he is a dim figure of history, or a myth. It is even newer than George V. whose statue still standing high in a boulevard is the only monarch's stone likeness to be left over from two centuries of British rule. The centuries have removed all traces of a number of ancient Delhis, but the fragments of seven old Delhis still remain sprinkled liberally around. The newest of these is now Old Delhi, New Delhi, of course, is newer still. The newest part of New Delhi is a vast government compound, almost none of which traces b a, c k,. 1 earlier than the preparations" r made for the great Durbar jp|| of 1915. What distinguishes newest New Delhi immediately is the absence of animal - drawn vehicles on its broad streets. This capital of the second most populous nation in the world is so unlike the land it governs that it almost could be fenced and posted: Indians keep out. Had they apparently not run out of money before they laid sidewalks and mowed the grass it almost could be taken for a modern, western city. Above All Dominating governmental Delhi is the c o m- pletely circular parliament building with its pillared porch and recessed dome. It is flanked on either side by secretariat buildings of a size to loom out even in Washington. The complex, built all of alternating red sandstone and white, with marble liberally larded on, present an architectural unity which is as impressive for its style as for ifc size. To the rear is the former Viceroy's: Palace which is now the President's home. Being a simple soul, both personally and professionally, he can not live comfortably in such • vast hall. Laff-A-Day Vjluia Syndicate. Inc., WoiM n^lili rcxn-nj. ..4 "Who, me?" Prayer For Today Of the Lord ye shall receive the reward of the inheritance: for ye serve the Lord Christ. (Colossians 3:24.) PRAYER 0 Lord, help us to serve Thee in the place where Thou hast put us. Guide us in our service and grant us the spirit of sacrifice. Show us the way to exalt Christ among the people with whom we live today. For His sake. Amen. Something Like Paris To the front there slopes down a long wide mall, bare of buildings or decorations, but nicely landscaped. It rises again in the far distance to end at a great victory arch, and to recall more than a little the Champs Elysses as one looks up it from the Place de la Concorde. To one side runs a street line with modest two- story apartment buildings where during sessions, the members of Parliament live. At its end is the mansion where the commanding general once resided in style. It is now Nehru's home. It is thickly screened with trees, bushes, and apparent yard workers, street sweepers, and loungers who are really secret service men. Generously sprinkled roundabout are the palaces the maharajahs formerly occupied when they came to town, and the embassies of fully two score nations with a number more in various stages of construction. Outstanding among them is one in front of which a most familiar flag flies. A Fairyland This American embassy is a lacy, fairyland structure. It is built entirely around a rectangular pool that is almost large enough to be termed a small lagoon. The pond is completely screened over to shut off the sun, sights, sounds, and smells of India. It is lined with walks where civil service stenographers, emerging from the cafeteria, can toss bread crumbs to the resident ducks. Just up the way is the Ashoka, the leading hotel. Next down the street, either by design or accident, is the considerably larger Russian embassy which has nothing to distinguish it except its size Nearing completion opposite the two is the Pakistan embassy. It is built in the style of a Muslim mosque as a deliberate and constant insult to the Hindu hosts. The rest of the area is made up of old, deep- shaded and new, raw streets, lined with luxurious ambassadors' residences, as luxurious private homes, and lesser government buildings. They make their further contribution to the air of oppulence that typifies the newer part of New Delhi. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO Mrs. Wm. Kyle opened a gift shop in her home at Le Loup. John Casey, 407 W. 3rd, a Civil War veteran, was seriously ill at his home. Police were asked to help find a Shetland pony that had disappeared from the Ed Curby home, 909 Estabrook. Curby said the pony might have strayed away. 50 YEARS AGO A marriage license was issued to Luther Roberts, Williamsburg, and Pearl Agnes Peel, Richmond H. H Cook who has been seriously ill, was reported as unimproved. Ralph Hanes and Ralph Wharton were mailing out invitations for a dance to be held at Fraternal Hall. 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, $8.00; one year, $15.00. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in the newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. To Your Good Health Difficult To Detect TB By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER "Dear Dr. Molner: I am a young man and was told by my doctor that I had a mild case of TB. I am being treated at home. What I can't understand is that I feel just great, and when people ask me, I tell them so. "How can I feel so good when I have this dis- ease?—B.E.G." If I were organizing the way, people are put together, I'd! fix things so that the f i r s t touch of tuberculosis would *,. make them feel sick. Then they would hop along to the doctor right off. And before long we'd have tuberculosis under control. But TB doesn't act that way. The infection starts, and there is no sign by which the, patient " r can detect it. He doesn't notice a thing. He goes his happy way, innocently distributing the germs to others — especially to those he most loves. By the time the patient himself notices it, the disease usually is pretty well advanced. After all, there's no reason why the early stages should bother you or make you feel other th;m "just great." In the begining, there's a little colony of TB. germs that has established a beachhead in the lungs. They affect a very small area — but they spread, and spread. In advanced stages, after the body's battle with the germs has sapped your energy, then the disease makes itself obvious. But not at first. In fact, this very matter of feeling good becomes one of the great problems in running a TB hospital — and I know, because I have two such hospitals under my direction. Patient^ announce that they feel good and want to leave the hospital too soon. It takes some arguing and explaining to persuade some of these patients that, although they feel perfectly healthy, the germs are still active and must be put under complete control before they can safely leave. The strongest argument usually turns out to be the warning that by leaving too soon, the patient is going to run the risk of giving the disease to others around him. "Dear Dr. Molner: I would appreciate a high protein and carbohydrate chart for cirrhosis of the liver.-J.W." There is no special diet for cirrhosis of the liver. Current practice is to give a normal, balanced one with mixed vitamin supplement. Average protein would be provided daily by one or two eggs, a serving of meat, fish or fowl, plus the protein from milk and dairy products. (There may be cases in which high protein is undesirable.) Frequently salt is restricted if there is swelling. Carbohydrate usually is average. If, for some particular reason your physician finds that a special diet is best for your case, you should get the list or chart from him. "Dear Dr. Molner: What is roseacea or 'whisky nose? What causes it for it?-M.L." and can anything be done Roseacea is a term used to define certain skin conditions, and there are different varieties. The "whisky nose" is due to an accumulation and enlargemen: of tiny capillaries under the surface of the skin. Alcohol has that tendency — to enlarge these tiny blood vessels and draw blood toward the surface. Hence some hard-drinkers huve a ruddy complexion and "whisky nose." Others don't. And many people who do have ''whisky nose" aren't drinkers and never have been. The one sound answer is to consult a dermatologist (skin specialist) to determine which variety of roseacea is involved.-Some varieties can be helped Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channel 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC Monday 5:00 4 —Picture of the Da/ 5—Early Show 9—Popeye 13—Yogi Bear 0:30 4—Highway Patrol 5—Three Stooges 9—Yogi Beir 13—Dr. Ichabod 5:« 13—Sport* — Der Nelson 8:50 la—Bualnew Newi 8:5} S —Sports with Harold Mack 13—Weather — Gordon Jump •.•00 4-5—News 9—Man from Cochiie 13—Newi — Don Harrison 8:10 4—Sports — Monte Moor* 8—Weather—Bill Yearout 6:15 4—Huntley-Brmkley Report 6-13—Douglas Edwards and the News 6:30 4—Qroucho 6—To Tell the Truth S—Cheyenne 13—To Tell the Truth 1 -.110 4 —Montavani 5-13—Pete and Gladys 9—Cheyenne 1:30 4—Price Is Right 6-13—Window on Main St. 9—Rifleman 8:00 4—87th Precinct 5-13—Danny Thomas 9—Surfside Six S:30 4—87th Precinct 5-13—Andy Griffith 9—8urfside Six 9:00 4—Thriller 5-13—Hennesey 9—Ben Casey t:30 5—Sportsman's friend 9—Ben Casey 13—I've Got A Secret 10:00 4-6-9-13—Newi •—News 10:10 4-5-Weather 9—Weather 10:15 4—Jack Paar 5—I've Got A Secret 9—Peter Gunn 13—Weather 10:20 13—Sporti 10:30 1— Jack Paar 5—I've Got A Scret 9—Peter Gunn 13—Mrs. G. Goes To College 10:45 5—Five Star Theater, "The Bride Wore Boots" 9—Big Show, "Edge of Darkness" 5—Life of Rlley 11:00 4—Jack Paar 5—Five Star Theawr 9—Big Show 13—New Breed 11:30 4—Jack Paar 5—Five Star Theater 9—Big Show 13—Movletlme. U.S.A. 13:00 4—Reporter's Scratch Pad 9— Uuily Word 13:40 6—Late Movie, "Million Dollar Legs" Tuesday 6:00 4—Continental Classroom 6:S5 5—Christophers 6:30 13—College of the Air «!5& & —Farm Fact* 7:00 4-Today 6—College of the Air 13—Kusb Hour 7:30 4—Today. 6—Moment of Meditation 8—Shakespeare 13—Ruah Hour 7:35 5 --Cartoonland 7:45 9—Good Morning World 8:00 4—Today 5-13—Captain Kangaroo B—Heckle and JeckJ* 0:30 4—Today 5-13—Captain Kangaroo S—Whizzo's Wonderland 9:00 4—Say When 5-Jack Lu Lunntj a— Romper Room 13—Calendar 8:30 4—Play your Hunch S-13—I Love I.ucv 9- Masterpiece Movie, "Woman on the Beach" 10:00 4—The Price la Rtght «-13—Video Village 8—Movie 10:30 4—Concentration 5-13—Ydui Surprise Package 0—Movie 10:55 9—News, Max Blcknell 11:110 1— Truth or Consequence! 5-13—Love of Life B-Texan 11:30 4—It Could flt £ou 5-13—Search for Tomorrow 9—Love That Bob 11 -.45 5-13—The Guiding Light 11:55 4—Wewi 12:00 4—High Noon Cartoon* 5-13—News 9—Camouflage 12:05 5—News. Weather 13—Local and Regions.) Newt 12:10 13-Market! and Weather 12:20 4—News, Markets 12:30 4—Accent 5-13—As the World Tumi 9—Make A Face 1:00 4—Jan Murray 5-13—Face the Factl 9—Day In Court 1:30 4—Loretta Young 5-13—House Party 9—Day In Court Z:00 4—Young Dr. Malon* 5-13— Millionaire 9—Number Fleas* J:30 4—Award Theater B-13—The Verdict Ii Touri 9—Seven Keys 3:00 4—Bake-Off 5-13—Brighter Day 9—Queen for a Day 3:15 5—Secret Storm 3:30 4—Here's Hollywood 5-13—Edge of Night 9—Who Do you Trust 4:00 4—Kukla and Ollle 5—Early Show, "Hold That Ghost" 9—American Bandstand 13—News 4:05 4—Mr. Magoo 4:10 13—Weather 4:15 4—Picture of the Day, "Invasion of the Body Snatchers" 13—Kracko's Komedy Klub 4:30 4—Picture of the Day i5—Early Show 9—Torey. Popeye and Friendi 13—Cartoons 5:00 4—Picture of th» Da/ 5—Early Show 9— Popeyr 13—Roy Rogeri 5:30 4—Highway Patrol 5—Early Show 9—Popeye 13—Camera Corner 5:40 13—Sports — D«T N«1MB 6:55 5—Sporti 13—Weather — Gordon Jump 6:00 4—Newa 5— News with Harold Hack 6—Ozzle it Harriet 13—Newa with Dou Harriet* 6:10 4—Sports—Monte Moore 5—Weather with Johnny Yatei 6:15 4—Huntley-Brlnkley Report 5-13—Newa with Douglas Edwards) 0:30 4—Laramle 5-13—Marshal Dillon 9—Bugs BI nny 1:00 4—Laramle 5—Dick Van t>yk« 9—Bachelor Father 13—Whiplash 7:30 4—A Hitchcock 5-13—Uobie Glllls 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 S-13—Qary Mooie B—-Close-Up 9:30 4—Cain's Hundred 5-13—Gary Moore 9—Special 10:00 4-5-9-13—Newi 10:10 4-5—Weather 10:16 4—Jack Paar 5—Ichabod fc Me 9—Peter Gunn 10:20 13—SporU—Dev Nelson 10:30 4—Jack Paar 5—Five Star Theater, "Ride the Pink Horse" 9—Big Show, "High Sierra" 13—Hawaiian Eye 10:45 5—Five War Theater, "Knute Rockne" 9—Big .3how, "Mildred Pierce" 4—Jacfc Paar 5—Five Star Theater 9—Big Show 13—Hawaiian Eye U :30 4—Jack Paar 5—Five-star Theatr* 9-Big Show 12:00 4—News » naily Word IS: HI 6—Late Snow, "Hold That Ghost" JFK Increases Budget Estimate WASHINGTON (AP) - President Kennedy has increased his budget estimate for this fiscal year to $89 billion and expects $6.9 billion in red ink spending. The new estimates raise the virtual certainty that his next budget will cross the $90-billion mark. Nevertheless, Kennedy's autumn budget review again assured taxpayers that the fiscal 1963 budget, to be sent to Congress in January, will be balanced— "barring extraordinary and unforeseen defense requirements." Fiscal 1962 is the current government year, which ends next June 30. KEEN TV SERVICE 114 S. Main CH 2-M90 Olivier Superb 'Whiskey Priest' By CVNTHIA LOWRY AP TV-Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP)-"It doesn't matter that I am a coward and a drunkard" explained the priest to his captor, "I can put God in a man's mouth just the same. It wouldn't matter if every man in the church was as bad as me." Thus, aftei almost two hours of dramatizing a theme, did author Graham Greene stato the premise on which "The Power nnd the Glory" was built. The adaptation of the religious novel was presented as a special Sunday night program on CBS. It was a powerful, slow-moving tragedy with Lawrence Olivier proving once again his superb talents as he played an alcoholic— Tonight's TV Highlights 6:00 Channel 9 — "Man From. Cochise." The father of one of th« deputies is killed. 6:30 Channels 5-13 - "To Tell the Truth." One of the good panel shows, or Channel 9 —"Cheyenne." A is planned, but The plot was set in a Latin Cheyenne puts a stop to it right American state with an anticleri- <j uic c - and he s bl « enou gh to cal regime in power. The weak | yet devout priest — the only sur- 7 : oo viving father—was being hunted down. Channel 4 — "Manlovani," music. Better make Paw shave and Because he believed he was the! P ut °" nis shoes. This is pretty only man left in his state whoi hi fih quality entertainment, but could hear confession and per- j mighty good high quality enter- form church rites, the priest re- j tainment, or fused to leave and even permitted five persons to be shot as hostages because he was still free. It was a brutal, adult and certainly controversial drama. It was a fine, thought-provoking show. Olivier was powerful and convincing. So were all the other performers in the large cast, particularly George C. Scott, playing the police lieutenant hunting down the priest. Scott was able to bring humanity—even sympathy—to the ruthless and efficient character. Earlier, NBC showed the first of a new series, this one called "The World of Bob Hope." By means of the now familiar documentary method—old film clips, home movies, family album photographs and some specially filmed material—the hour show covered Hope's life, particularly the past 40 years in show business, in peace and especially in war. It was a leisurely and interest Channels 5-13 — "Pete And Gladys." Pete is pretty anxious to sell Uncle Paul some insurance. 7:30 Channel 4 - "Price Is Right," or Channels 543 — "Window On Main Street." A young fellow wants to go to college, but hit father thinks it's a silly idea, or Channel 9 — "Rifleman." Lucas and Mark, looking for a calf in the brush, find a man instead. 8:00 Channel 9 - Surfside 6." A girl falls in love with a fella who is already married, and it geti complicated, of course, or Channels 5-13 — "Danny Thomas." Kathy's father arrive* for a visit, but so does Danny's Uncta Tonoose. Gets * little crowded, or ing treatment, with an unobtru- Channel 4 — "87th Precinct" sive but witty musical score, based mostly on Hope's familiar theme song, "Thanks for the Memory." CBS: "Twentieth Century" had its season premiere Sunday night with a once-over-lightly look at Hungary today, five years after the revolt. The camera crews obviously were restricted, and the program had another problem finding people willing to talk who could talk English. Science Shrinks Piles New Way Without Surgery Stops Itch-Relieves Pain (lew York, N. T. (Speel.l) — For the first time science has found a new healing substance with the astonishing ability to shrink hemorrhoids, stop-itching, and relieve pain — without surgery. In case after case, while gently relieving pain, actual redaction (shrinkage) took place. Most amazing of all—resulU were •o thorough that •ufferers made astonishing statements like "Piles have ceased to be a problem!" The secret is a new healing substance (Bio-Dyne®)—discovery of a world-famous research institute. This substance is now available in tuppository or ointment form under the name Preparation tf» At all drug counters. Joe Czepreghi makes a key for a fellow (Joe is a locksmith, see) and when a fellow gets beat up, Joe thinks that key might bt a clue. 8:30 Channels 5-13 - "Andy Grlf- fith." A gal named Melissa arrives r n Mayberry. She h a * charm — Southern charm. Bar* ney falls. He falls hard. 9:00 Channels 5-13 — "Hermesey." Gertrude Berg is a guest star, or Channel 9 - "Ben Casey." A big business man facet brain surgery, or Channel 4 — "Thrills." Tom Poston it starred. 9:30 Channel B — "Sportsman'^ Friend." Late movies include "The Bride Wore Boots," 1946, Barbara Stan- wyck, Bob Cummings, Channel 9, 10:45. Cover Your Windo and Doors with CRYSTAL CLEAR, SHATTERPROOF PLASTIC Keeps Out Cold Holds In Heat Saves Tu o p 40% On Fuel Costs So Little ... Anyone Can Afford It Compare the low cost, light weight, convenience and weatherproof qualities of Warp's Flex-0-Glass with expensive, breakable glass. So Easy ... Anyone Can Do It It takes only a few minutes to put up any of Warp's Shatterproof Window Materials. It's so easy that even the womenfolks enjoy doing it. Don't let cold weather catch you unprepared! Get Flex-O-Glass BOW! VAH-O-GLA5S, OUSS-0-NET, SCREEN-GLASS, FUX-0-PANE, POLY-PANE 1 EASY-ON KITS art alia modi by Warp Iroi., Chicago SI, III. ONLY Lin. «. 36* w!d» olio In 28'ond.lt'wldthi CUT WITH SHEARS TACK ON SECURELY Get Flex-0-Glass at Your Hardware and Lumber Dealers Take Ihii Ad to Your Local pealei to iginal Flex-O-Glaii

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