OTTAWA HERALD Ten Thursday, Nov. 2, 1961 tditorials Can Meet Chest Goal Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channel 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC Thursday The last mile always is the hardest, snd it. won't be easy for Ottawans to gather the 3.000 plus dollars needed to put the United Chest drive over the goal. But it can be done. And it should be. Where population and property valuation are concerned, the $22,097 goal is coraparatively small when you put it alongside the totals being raised in. other Kansas communities. And there should be no question as to the worthiness of the agencies, Boy and Girl Scouts, Red Cross, Salvation Army, Youth Center and others, which will share the money. Many of these same organizations are United Chest agencies in the other communities. Given the need and the means to provide the money, there really is no reason why it cannot be raised. Unless: 1. Some drive worker hasn't put forth the effort he should have in contacting people, and 2. Some Ottawans haven't determined that they should and can give This And That by jph Where the first item is concerned, it's hoped the drive leaders can draw maximum effort from their voluntary staff. Where the second is concerned, it's hoped Ottawans who haven't given, or haven't given as much as they can afford, will have a change of heart. Persons who haven't been contacted about donations have only to call the chairman, Lee A. Casida, or his assistant, Howard Doyen, to arrange for someone to call upon them. Persons who have been contacted and have since had the change of heart may turn in contributions at the People's State Bank. Some of us now like to call attention to the many qualities Ottawa has to offer when we try to interest new people and new industry in the community. It seems to me that meeting the goal in a fund drive to provide some of the community's basic needs would be one of the leading arguments. 5:00 4— Picture of the Day 3 — Early Show 9— Popeyb 13— Eoy Roger! 6:30 4— Highway Patrol 5— Early Show 9— Popeye 13— Kansas Afield 6:40 13— Sports wnn DCT Nelson 6:00 13— Butness Newt 6:55 5— Sport* 13— Weather wltti Gordon Jump «:0* 4— News 5— News with Harold Mac* 9— Huckleberry Hound 13— News wilt) Don Harmon 0:10 4— News 6 — Weather, with Johnny Tales 6:15 4— Humiey-BrlnRiey Report 5-13— News with Douglas Edwards 6::iO 4 — Outlaws 5-13— Frontier Clrcui 9— Wyatt Earp 7:00 4 — Outlaws 8-13 — Frontier Cricui fl— Donna Reed 7:30 4 — Dr Klldare 5-13 — Bob Cummlngs 9 — Real McCoys 8-00 4— Dr Klldare 5-13— Investigators 9— My Three Sons 8:1(0 4— Hazel 5-13 — Investigators 9— Jim BacKiis 9:0(1 4— Sing Along With Mitch 5-13— CBS Reports "A Worse Camel Driver JPH DELHI — Newspapermen seem to gravitate toward one another, which explains why we had dinner at the home of one of them here. He is an other than average American correspondent in that he sought his assignment and after two years still loves it. What is more unusual, so does his wife. He has half a house, a duplex, with a comfortable, read - in atmosphere. He has half a garden with half a gardener to look after it. The garden is less distinguished by its flowers than 9y the ancient tomb at the foot of it. He has a large household animal that is half dog and half anyone's guess. "He just adopted us" our host explained. "He gets his exercise chasing jackals out of the yard nights." The dinner was excellent. Their cook prepared it. Their bearer, as a butler is called, served it. Their houseboy helped him. The nurse was upstairs caring for their three male children who range downward from three. They also have a laundress who comes in two days a week. Their domestic staff costs them one- third as much as their rent. "The boys occasionally do get a touch of what every American usually gets out here," the correspondent's wife said, in explaining.: what living in Delhi was like, "but it is such a comfort bringing children up without TV." She went on: "There is a good hospital where I had my baby, and the woman obstetrician was excellent. The buffalo milk is pasteurized, and it really is richer than cows'. I'm studying Indian art and spend one day a week working in a charily shop where we sell samples of it. In the summer it is wretched hot, but from one to four we just collapse." Her husband talked intelligently of this country, as correspondents who like their posts do. He thought there was no immediate threat here from the Communists, either politically or militarily. He thought Indian newspapermen were, on the whole, overbearing. To Your Good Health He felt economic conditions were improving a little, thanks importantly to American aid; but the more that was accomplished, the more it became apparent how terribly much more there was to do. He thought that Nehru, while great, was not quite the God that from time to time he seemed to consider himself to be. Should there be an atomic war, which he thought doubtful, India might prove a most comfortable place in which to be. Most of all, though, he wanted to talk about the Pakistani camel cart driver who had recently been in the United States at the personal invitation of its Vice President. The one whom LBJ had singled out from a welcoming crowd, on his visit to Karachi, for a hearty handshake and a "you must come over and see us sometime." The one to whom USIS, on the eve of his departure, gave two pairs of pants, a dozen shirts, and a pair of shoes, which was more of a wardrobe than the camel driver had ever previously possessed. "It is as phony as a four-dollar bill," the correspondent said, as time neared for us to go. "Rather than epitomizing the American concept of universal brotherhood and of the equality of man, the camel driver only emphasizes the extreme differences there are among them. That Pak won't come back as an apostle for America but as a worse camel driver." "FDR had great affection for the forgotten man," he continued, "but he never invited him into the White House for lunch. Can you imagine Queen Elizabeth, when she goes to Ghana, inviting some street sweeper to put up at Buckingham Palace? Or even Ladybird having a Mexican wetback as a weekend guest of honor at her Texas ranch?" We asked him what the people in these parts thought about it. "Some think it silly, some think it stupid, and some prefer not to think of it at all because they wish us well. What do you think of it?" We told him we agreed with his sentiments. Not only because the dinner had been good and the evening better, but because we did. 9:30 4— Sing Along With Mitch 5-13 — CBS Reports 9 — Untouchable.* 10:1)0 i 4-3-9-13— Newg 10:10 4-.>— Weather 1«:15 ^ — 1,'inU Paar 5 — Five Star Theater, "Passage to Marseille" 9 — Peter Ounn 13— Weather 10:20 13— Sports with De» Nelson IU:30 4 — Jack Paar 5— Five Star Theater 9 — Peter Gunn 13— Ichabod and Mt 10:45 9— Big Show, "The Bowery" 11:00 4--JacU Paar 5— Five-Star Theatre 9 — Big Show 13— Movie, "This Marriage Business" 11:30 4 — Jack Paar 5— Five-Star Theatre »— Big Show. 13— Movietime U.S.A. 11:00 4 — Reporter's Scratchpad »— Unity Dally Word 13— Movie 12:10 6 — Late Show, "Good Morning Judge" Friday Ethyl On The Mind By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER Today's column isn't intended to condemn anything or anybody, but a pamphlet called "I've Got Ethyl on My Mind," being distributed by the Michigan State Board of Alcoholism, provides some facts that people ought to know. Decide for yourself, but do it on the basis of the truth. "Ethyl 1 of course is ethyl (or grain) alcohol. It's the amount of alcohol, that counts, not the fluid or fal-' for mixed with it and what a good many people may not realize is that a jigger of whisky (50 per cent alcohol), an average S'/i-ounce glass of wine (15 per cent) and a Ixittlc of 4M> per cent beer all contain about the same amount of alcohol. A highball may not sting as much as a cocktail, but it has the same alcoholic content. (Although, of course, a person can't drink a highball as quickly.) Dr. Ittwlner There may he a difference in reaction depending on how tired, nervous or tense a person is. The individual's weight, and the amount of food in his stomach can modify the rate at which the alcohol is absorbed. But except for such modest variations, the effect of the alcohol depends on the extent to which it reaches the brain — and it will!—and the rate at which it leaves the body. One drink, on the average, will have an effect on judgment and inhibitions. It takes an hour and 20 minutes for all of the alcohol from one drink to leave the body. Three drinks affect reaction time and co-ordination — and it takes four hours for the body to dispose of that much alcohol. Keep adding more alcuhul, faster than it can be disposed of, and vision, speech and balance are affected — and in time, consciousness. Death, of course, is a possibility from too much. The elderly jjrrson with a f^i» s of \vino. the man with his shot of whisky, the young follow with his bottle of beer, get approximately the same amount of alcohol. But there's a difference in the number of drinks each may have! Now I have no quarrel with the adult or elderly person who finds relaxation in a drink in the evening. But too many teen-agers don't realize the facts, and I, for one, have seen too many tragic consequences to condone the use of alcohol without also warning that alcohol demands respect. Taking one without disaster doesn't mean that you can take another, and another. For drinking can become a habit. Too many families know the result of sliding into the habit. Too many young people don't know. "Dear Dr. Molner: In the last five weeks I have had four injections for piles, but now they are beginning to protrude again. Wbat can I do?-P.F.R." The injection treatment may work in .some instances, particularly when there are only one or two hemorrhoids, and not too large. In my experience, hemorrhoids (or piles) usually recur, and surgery is the most definite cure. "Dear Dr. Molner: What difference is there in Rh positive and Rh negative blood? Can you have both?-M.B." It's a difference in the chemical structure of the blood. You can't have both; you have either one or the other. It's a very subtle difference, chemically — the presence or lack of a constituent which was named "the rhesus factor" by the doctor who first noticed it. This doesn't mean that the blood is better, one way or the other. It's just different, but blood without the RH factor doesn't get along with blood that docs have it. Dr. Molner is happy to receive readers' questions, and whenever possible uses them in his column. However, due to the great volume of mail received daily, Dr. Molner regrets he cannot answer letters individually, 6: Itfl 4—Continental Classroom 6:35 5—Kansas State Olee Club 6:30 4—Continental Classroom 13— College of the Air «:54 0—Farm FacU 7:00 4—Today 5— College of the Air 13—Rusn Hour 7:15 9—Good Morning World 7 i3v 4—Today 5—Moment of Meditation 9—Search For America 13—Rush Hour 7:35 0—Cartoonland 8:00 4—Today 5-13—Captain Kangaroo 8—Heckle i Jeckle 8:30 4—Today 5-13—Captain Kangaroo 9—Whizzo's Wonderland 9:00 4— Say When 5—Jack La Lanne 3—Rornper Room 13—Calendar • :30 4—Play Your Hunch 5-13—1 Love Lucy 8—Movie, "Guadalcanal Diary" I0:oo 4—Price Ii Right 5-13—Video Village 9—Movie 10:30 4—Concentration 5-13—Your Surprise Package 9—Movie 10:55 9—Newt 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 9—Love That Bob 11:45 5-13— Guiding Light 11:55 4—New» 13:00 Xoon 4—High-Noon Cartoon» 9—Cumouflage 13-5—News with Ron Cochran 13:08 5—News. Weather 13—Local and Region*! News 13:10 13—Weather, market! 2:20 4—News, Weather 2:30 4—Accent 5-13—As the World Turns 9—Make a Face 1:00 4—Jan Murray i-13—Password 9—Day In Court 1:30 4—Loretta Young B-13—House Party 9—Topper 2:00 4—Young Doctor taione 5-13—Millionaire 9—Number Please 2:30 4—Award Theater 5-13—Verdict is Tours 9—Seven Keys 3:00 4—Make room for Daddy 5-13—Brighter Day 9—Queen rcr a Day 3:15 6-13—Secret Storm »:30 4—Here's Hollywood 5-13—"Edge of Night" i—Who do you Trust? 4:00 4—Kukla and Ollle 5—Early Show, "Rhythm Romance" 9—American Bandstand 13—News :05 4—Mr. Hagoo 4:10 13—Weather 4:15 4—Picture of the Day, "Great Guns" 13—Cartoons 4:3U 4—Picture of the Day 5—Early Show, 9—Torey, Popeye, and Friends 13—Catroons 4—Picture of the Day 5—Early Show st—Popeye 13—Huckleberry Hound 5:30 4—Highway Patrol 5—Early Show S—Popeye 13—Scope 6:40 13—sport* with D»T Nelsc* 5:5C 13—Business News 5:55 5—Sports 13—Weatner with Gordon Jump COO 4-5-13—News 9—Man From Cochlse 4—Sports 5—Weather with Johnny rates 1:15 4—News, Huntley-Brtnkley 5-13— News with Douglas Edwards 1:3* 4—Sea Runt 6-13—Rawhide 9—Margie 7:00 4—National Velvet 5-13—Rawhide 9—Hathaways 7:30 4—Detectives 5-13—Chevrolet Show 9—Flints tones 4—Detectives 5-13—Special 9—77 Sunset Strip 1:30 4—Dinah Shore 5-13—Father of ths Bride 9—77 Sunset Strip §:oa 4—Dinah Shore 5—Third Man 9—Targer-Corruptors 13—Twilight Zone »:30 4—Bob Newhart 5—Eye Witness 9—Target Corrupotrs 13—Eye Witness 10:40 4-5-9-13—News 10:10 4-5—Weather 1S:15 4—Jack Paar S—Studio Five, "Fire Down Below' 9—Peter Gunn 13—Weather 10:20 13—Sports 4—Jack Paar 5—Studio Five 9—-Peter Gunn 13—Seasons of Youth 10:45 9—Big Show, "The Oi-Bow Incident" U:0« 4—Jack Paar 5—Studio Five 11:3* 4—Jack Paar 5—Studio Five 12:00 Midnight 4—Reporter's Scratch Pad 9—Unity Dally Word 12:20 5-13—Late Show, "Rhythme Romance" Orders Cut In Expenses WASHINGTON (AP)-Secretary of Welfare Abraham A. Ribicoff has ordered this year's spending plans of his department cut by about $101,945,000. The ordered reductions, learned Wednesday, are in response to President Kennedy's directive to his Cabinet officers to trim spending for the current fiscal year. Details of how the cuts were to be applied were not available. HAPPY RECAP - James Arncss (left) is host and Nanette Fabray and Tony Randall among guest stars- on hour-long musical show, recalling highlights of past 50 years, 7:30 p.m. tomorrow, Channels 5 and 13. Steal Water KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP)-Two men were arrested and charged with petty larceny Wednesday when the Wyandolte County Patrol caught them filling a 300-gallon water lank on a truck at a fire hydrant. Lee M. Mahaffie, 44, of Olathe, Kan., and Robert K. Lyons, 37, of Harrisonville, Mo., were released under $100 bond for a hear This Evening's TV Highlights 6:00 Channel 9 ry Hound. 6:30 - "Huckleber- Channcls 5-13 — "Frontier Cir- Thcrc's an accident and ;S:00 Channels 5-13 — "I n v e s t i| gators." There has been a theft. ' A famous art collection is volved, or in- cus. Channel 9 — ing Nov. 18. The truck belongs to j Tony rides on ahead to try and ^ Mike gives a ".My Three Sons." lad'v a lift. Her a construction company at Grand- i view, Mo. Workshop Patterns get a doctor, or Channel 9 — "Wyatl Earp." Title is "The Gambler." The story concerns some pretty fancy framing of a young Confederate veteran in a crooked gambling game, or Channel 4 - "Outlaws." • name is Josephine Krinkles. causes some excitement. It 8:30 Channel •1 — ''Hazel." Televi- PATTERN 219 A SWAN ROCKER is a wonderful gift to make for a small child. This one has the graceful lines and amusing expression that is seldom found in modern versions of these rockers. Children love it. Pattern 219, which gives actual-size cutting and painting guides and complete directions, is 35c. This pattern also is one of four in the Tiny Tots' Toy Packet No. 52 — a big valui! for $1.—The Ottawa Herald Pattern Dept., Bedford Hills, New York. j;7:00 >i Channel 9 - "Donne Reed." The Stones decide to take a hand at peace-making. 7:30 Channel 9 - "Real McCoys." Luke tries to get out of going out to dinner with new neighbors, or Channels 5-13 — "Bob C u m- mings.' Bob says he is through with women forever. Decides to go fishing, or Channel 4 - "Dr. Kildare." Laff-A-Day Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO A. E. Willis returned from the University of Kansas Hospital, Kansas City, Kas., where he underwent an eye operation. It was announced by the gaming commision that »ood duck hunting could be anticipated. Conditions in the summer nesting grounds in the north had been ideal and ducks started to move were plentiful. Leonard Kelley and family moved to Moberly, Mo. 50 YEARS AGO Misses Ruth Kurtz and Ethel Ault returned to Baldwin after visiting here several days with Miss Grace Davenport. Harry Jones returned to Norwood after a visit here with friends. Warren White of East Logan purchased the Loclcwood Bakery at Baldwin. 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. Subscriotion rates outside trade area—By mail, one month, $1.50: three months, $4.25; six months, ?8.00: one year, J15.00. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news vision of a world redeemed through Thy Son, Je- printed in the newspaper as well as all AP news sus Christ our Lord. Keep up, we pray, obedient "Remember when we were afraid one of the children would step on him?" Prayer For Today I will pour out my spirit upon all flesh; and your sons and your daughters, shall prophesy, your old men shall dream dreams, your young men shall see visions. (Joel 2:28.) PRAYER: Lord God, who revealest Thyself to men, we pray that Thou wilt grant unto us the dispatches. to the vision, for His blessed name's sake. Amen. sion trouble in the household, or Channel 9 — "Jim Backus." Minnie Morgan (ZaSu Pitts) conducts a lonely hearts column, but doesn't follow her own advice. 9:00 Channel 4 — "Sing Along With Mitch. This program deals with music of the depression years, or Channel 9 — "Untouchables."' This story is all mixed up with bootlegging and illegal immigrants, or Channels 5-13 — "CBS Reports." Brazil is the focal point Late movies include "The Bowery," 1933, Wallace Berry, Georgt Raft, Channel 9, 10:45. People Scared Of TV Camera By CYNTHIA LOWRY AP TV-Radio Writer NEW YORK <A1>)-II seems like yesterday when the only people who lidn't want to be seen on television were Frank Costello and Virginia Hill—and their reluctance added much of the spice and excitement in the Kefauver hearings. During TV's brief infancy, it was the dream medium for all the show-offs, the authors with books to plug, politicians with speeches to spout, press agents with clients to exploit. For a long time, just about all doors were wide open to the boys with the electronic equipment and the bland, friendly question: "How does it feel to be a senator (or write a novel or invent a toy)?" During the past couple of years, however, television has been growing a full set of sharp teeth. Some people are beginning to realize that the baby has learned to bite, and has been leaving tooth marks on sensitive hides. Recently, David Brinkley had some cameras focus on a little boom town near Cape Canaveral. The town fathers were obviously delighted at the prospect of all the free publicity—until they saw the results. Their screams of dismay could be read in most of the nation's newspapers the day after the broadcast. A short lime later, presence of the Brinkley cameras not only upset some publicity-shy residents of Grosse Point, Mich., but seemed to reflect on the local police force. The police stopped an assault by the lamily of a prohibition era crime lord on th« camera crew. Then, in Brinkley's words, they "took no statements, made no arrests and that was the end of it." And the whole nation heard about it. This week, ABC's "Close Up" presented a documentary program about automation and its effects both on industrial output and workers thrown into technological unemployment. It wasn't an easy show to put together, admitted executive producer John Secondari, because many, many doors—particularly to automated plants—were closed to TV cameras. "A lot of people are frightened of television," he said. "And television depends upon the maximum cooperation on the part of its subjects for its effectiveness." Bear May Be Guilty ATLANTA (AP) - The Georgia Court of Appeals has reversed a manslaughter conviction on tht theory that a bear, and not the defendant, may have been the killer. The court Wednesday set aside a 10- to 15-year sentence given Raymond Purser of Macon. Purser was accused of killing Leonard Blalock during a fight in some woodlands. The court said evidence was conflicting and took note of a state investigator's testimony that Blalock's body appeared to have been handled by a large animal, possibly a bear.
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