The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 6, 1961 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 6, 1961
Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Pa-,'e Four Mouday, November B. 1961 Higher Authority One of the Army's top commanders, Major General Edwin A. Walker, has announced he is quitting the service. Walker says his action is because he feels the rebuke administered him by the Army is unfair and has destroyed his effectiveness. In quitting, the general says he shall also give up his retirement pay because he doesn't want to be influenced in the future by the military. Walker is a victim of a scurrilous attack by an offbeat newspaper, a politically-motivated Congressional inquiry and his own big mouth. The paper took in after the general, calling attention to his indoctrination course in which his troops in Germany were taught the evils of Communism. The paper's digs caused the general to He is sincere in his beliefs about the communist threat. To this end, he has quit the Army which tried to silence him in order to continue his flight. But Walker was guilty of the one crime which he himself never tolerated while running an outfit, that of disregarding orders from above. So long as this country maintains civilian control over the military, the military must pay heed to the Congress and the department chiefs named by the President. In his indoctrination, Walker ran roughshod over party lines and tangled with numerous persons whose belief! are as sincere as his own. When he resigned, he did so because he did not want to obey a higher authority. While we can wish Walker well in his Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channel 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC Monday spout off and an inquiry resulted. Pres- private life and own war against Corn- sure by Congress led the Defense De- ' ' " "~ ~~" L '" e " partment to suspend, reprimand, then move Walker to a staff job in the Pacific. Walker is a man of high principles. This And That by jph munism once he is out. of uniform, we feel he should be thankful that he was a part of a military service where a man can dissent and not be shot. Lots To See In Bangkok JPH BANGKOK — The plane began letting down over some high green mountains. As we swooped down for the landing, there were a few seconds, to study a couple of native villages; a flat, emerald land so waterlogged that ditches and canals largely substitute for fences and roads; and a white Buddist temple on almost the lines of the dinnerbell that once called the harvest hands in for lunch. The hostess, who had recovered her disposition, wished us a cheerful "Au revoir" as we went down the steps. It was eight o'clock on a hot, bright morning, local time. That meant setting ahead our watch again. Unless we have lost track, we have advanced it a total of 13 hours. That meant it was now seven o'clock yesterday evening back home. We had six hours to kill before the departure of the connecting plane. We thought, as the customs was casually calhking our bag, that we would spend them seeing the city. We remembered it pleasantly as a curious Oriental place, either brimful of sin or devoid of it, depending on one's point of view, because the Thais are so utterly amoral. _ ( But we had another think c&riirig^'We shortly found that our sojourn in what used to be Siam was to be confined to the airport terminal. Now there are many larger and finer air terminals than the one in Bangkok, but there are more than a few much worse. It has clean toilets, and a restaurant where the water may be safely drunk, although, when you look at the Ixrttle from which is it poured you doubt it at the time. It has a long central corridor lined with the counters of the 23 lines that use the port, and you count them as you walk back to make sure it is To Your Good Health 23. It has a newsstand with the two local English language newspapers, one of which contains the first corssword puzzle we have worked in years. The stand also has chewing gum, a generous collection of American paperbacks, and a book containin^ the best of Eisenhower's papers, but no companion volume of Kennedy's. There are all sorts of things to watch in Bangkok's airport if you are forced to. Thai brides, nicely fattened for the nuptial bed, bedecked with a different type of lai, surrounded by simpering girls, but for reasons still inexplicable having no bridegrooms at hand. GIs coming to the restaurant for beer in such numbers as to indicate there must be a considerable American military establishment close at hand. Women coolies, with large hats looking like inverted wicker hampers, laying a stretch of new pavement. An Englishwoman with whom we had coffee who has spent the past 18 months in Laos working for some UN subsidiary and who is much less concerned about recent developments there than the State Department in Washington. Lucky passengers leaving on earlier planes. Wood-burning locomotive drawing strings of little jiggling cars along the railroad that parallels the airport. Groups of schoolboys, who could be schoolboys from anywhere, watching with open mouths and goggle eyes the jets come and go. Buddhist priests with their bare legs, saffron- colored robes, begging bowls, and shaven heads. Belive it or not, we watched television, too, on a set standing in a corner of the restaurant. It is amazing to watch a brown boy rather than a baseball player scraping the lather off his chin and speaking admiringly of the razor in lu's hand. And to listen to Bart Maverick speak fluent Thai. So with one thing and another the time in the Bangkok airport passed rapidly. The six hours didn't seem a bit more than 15. But that isn't quite all. The outbound plane was an hour 1 ate. 1:00 4—Picture ot tn» Day 6—Early Show »—Popeye 13—Yogi Bear 5: lid 4—Highway P»tr»» 6—Three Stooges 9—Yogi Be<u 13—Dr. Ichabod 6:45 13 —sports — DC* Nelnoo «:55 5—Sports with Harold Mack 13— Weathei — Gordon Jump 8:00 4-5—News, 8—Man from Oochlse 13—New* — Don Harrison 6:10 4—Sport* — Monte Moor* 5—Weather—Bin Yearout H-.15 4—Huntley-Brlnkley Report 6-13—Douglas Edwards and the News «:3« 4—Groucho 5—To TeU the Truth 9—riheyenno 13—To Tell the Truth 7:00 4—Montavanl 5-13—Pete ana Glady* 9—Cheyenne 7:30 4—Price Is Right 6-13—Window on Main St. 9—Rifleman K:0fl 4—87th Precinct 5-13—Danny Kaye »—Surlside Six <i:30 4—87th Precinct 5-13—Special 8—Surfside Six 11:110 4—Thriller 5-13—Hennesey 9—Ben Casey 9:30 a—Sport; mail's friend 9—Ben Casey 13—I've Got A Secret 10:00 4.5.9-13—News 9—News 111:10 4-5—WpHtncr 9—Weather 10:15 4—Jack F';inr 5—I've Got A Secret 9—Peter Gunn 13—Weather 10:21) 13—Sports 10:30 4—.lack l';iiii 5—I've Got A Scret 9—Peter Gunn 13—Mrs. G. Goes To College 10:45 5—Five Star Theater, "Happy Go Lucky" 9—Big Show, "The Fuzzy Pink Nightgown" 5—Life of Blley II :00 4—Jack Paai 5—Five Stai Theatei 9—Big Show 13—New Breed (I •••JD 1 —Jaci! f'aar 5—Five Star Theater t)—Big Show 13—Movietime. CJ.S.A 12:00 4—Reporter's Scratch Pad 9-Daily sVord 12:40 5—Late Movie, "Girls' School." Tuesday What Causes "Tiredness"? By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER (This is the first of a series of two articles.) "Dear Dr. Molner: It seems as tho'iigh I'm tired all the time. Even daily vitamins haven't helped. What can I do?-Mrs.*L.E." Vitamin- aren't the answer to "that tired feeling" except for people whose eating habits are such they just don't get a balanced diet. But there are plenty of oth-, er reasons for fatigue, and I; think the most helpful advice I can offer is an outline of how a physician tackles such a complaint. There's a good chance that many readers may find the answer staring them in the face! There are three main causes of "that tired feeling": Dr. Rtotner 1 — Natural weariness. Fa- tijue, in itself, isn't bad It is Nature's signal that we are running the human machine harder, faster or longer than it is supposed to go. 2 — True physical ailments. ;! — Nervous or emotional causes. Boredom is one very real reason for being "tired all the time." Unrelieved nervous tension can leave you feeling worn out. And frustration, such as feeling that you can't ever catch up with all the things you should do, (or think you should) is a fairly common one. Lots of people who complain of fatigue hope to find the answer in a pill, and simply overlook the fact that they are trying to do too much. The young mother who feeds, bathes, dresses, spanks, entertains and comforts three children all day, and keeps the house and herself neat and attractive, and stays up until 11 o'clock every night mending, fussing over the budget, writing letters, trying to watch TV while she irons, and seeing whether last year's clothes can be shortened to where hems are now — well, she ought to be tired. She may argue that "I worked just as hard last year, and 1 wasn't always tired then," but this doesn't make sense. Young, healthy women can get away with such over- bading for quite a long time. Eventually, however, it catches up. The test is quite simple: If, after one ur two nights of solid, restful sleep, she finds her vigor returning, she has the answer. She's been doing too much, too long. Another classic type of "tired patient" is the oldster who won't admit that being 50, 60 or 70 makes any difference. It does. Muscular reserve declines, and sheer stubborn will power won't make this up. Short periods of rest scattered through the day will do wonders for such people. Incidentally, too many oldsters do the opposite: Tliey give in to stiff, painful joints. They sit. They resign themselves to "being old" — and condemn themselves to boredom — and the fatigue that is the price of boredom. It is better to force themselves into regular activity (like walking, for the muscles, and reading, for the mind.) Trying to do too much is bad; trying to do too little is worse. More about this tomorrow. "Dear Dr. Miner: Am I wrong in thinking that a two-year-old child is too young to eat popcorn or nuts" Aren't their systems too delicate to digest them?-Mrs. R.T." You're right, but not as a matter of digest! bility — it's the danger of getting particles caught in the windpipe. I positively would not give either of these foods to such a young child. MRS. B.E.A.: I can't see why the amount oi ascorbic acid you mention could harm you. Large doses may help some individuals if the sinus trouble is on an allergic basis. Prayer For Today 0 that thou hadst hearkened to my commandments! Then had thy peace been as a river, and thy righteousness as the waves of the sea. (Isaiah 48:18.) PRAYER: 0 Lord God, Thou who didst send Thy Son to give knowledge of Thyself to all people, we pray that men and women of all nationalities may be submissive to Thy will. Teach us the obedience required of us, so that together as men and nations of men we may move forward, living in peace one with another. For Jesus' sake. Amen. <:00 4—Continental Classroom 5—Christophers 13—College of the Air 5—Farm Facts 7:M 4—Today 5—College of the Air 11'—Kusti Hour 7:30 4—Today. 5 —Moment oj Meditation 9—Shakespeare i3—Rush Hour 7 :35 i>—Carroonland 7:45 9—Good Morning World 4—Today 5-13—Captain Kangaroo B—Heckle and Jeckle 8:no 4—Today 5-13—Captain Kangaroo 9— Whizzo'8 Wonderland 4—Say When 5—Jaelt La Lann* 9—Romper Room 13—Calendar 9:30 4—Play Your Huncto 5-13—I Love Lucv •—Masterpiece Movie, "Tobacco Road" 10:00 4—The Price IB Klght «-13—Video Village 9—Movie 10:30 4—Concentration 5-13—You: Surprise Puckuge 9—Movie 10:55 »—News, Max Bicknell 4—Truth or Consequencei 5-13—Love of Life 8—Texan 11:30 4—It Could Be You 0-13—Search for Tomorrow 9—Love That Bob 11:45 5-13—The Guiding Light 11:55 4—News 12:00 4—High Noon Cartooiu 5-13—News 11—Camouflage 18:05 5—News, Weather 13—Local and Regional New« 13- Market! and Weather 12:30 4—News, Markets 12:30 4—Accent 5-13—As tilt World Turn» 9—Make A Pace 1:00 4—Jan Murray 5-13—Face the Facti 9—Day In Court 4—Loretta Young 5-13—House Party 9—Day In Court 2:00 4—Young Dr. Malone 5-13—Millionaire 9—Number Please 5:3(1 4—Award Theater 5-13—The Verdict Is Your* 9—Seven Keys 3:00 4—Bake-Off 5-13—Brighter Day B—Queen for a Day 3:15 5 — Secret Storm 3:30 4 — Here's Hollywood 5-13— Edge ot Night »-Who Do You Trust 4:oo 4-Kukla »nd Ollie 5— Early Show, "Alibi Ike" 9— American Bandstand 13— News . 4:05 4 — Mr. Magoo 4:10 13— Weather 4:15 4— Picture of the Day, "It's a Small Worlds" 13— Kracko'i Komedy Klub 4::<0 4— Picture ot the Day iS — Early Show 9— Torey, Popeye and Friendi 13 — Cartoons • :llo 4— Picture of tht Day 5— Early Show 9— Popey 13— Roy Rogeri 5:30 4— Highway Patrol 5— Early Show 0 — Popeye 13 — Camera Corner 6:40 13— sport* — Der Ntlicm 6:55 5— SporU 13— Weather — Gordon Jump 6:00 4— New» 5— News with Harold Hack 9 — Ozzle & Harriet 13— News with LJUU HarrtroB 8:10 4 — Sports — Monte Moore 5— Weather with Johnny Yate» li:15 4— Huntley-Brlnkley Report &-13— News with Douglas Edward! 0:311 4— Laramie 5-13— Marshal Dillon 9- -Rugs B> nny 3:00 4 — Laramie 5— Dick Van Dyke 9— Bachelor Father 13 -Whiplash JrtO 4— A Hitchcock 5-13 Imnit: i;iil;s 9— Calvin fc The Colonel DillU 4— Dick Powell 5-13— Red Skclton 9— New Breed 4 — Dick Powell 5— Death Valley B— New Breed 13— Jim Backus Days 4— Cain's Hundred S-13 — Gary Mooie 9 — Alcoa Premiere H:'.m 4— Cain's Hundred 5-13— Gary Moore 9— Special 10:00 4-5-SI-13— News 10:10 -1-5- - Weather 10:15 4--Special N.Y. Etectiui. 5— Ichabod & Me 9 — Petrr Gunn 10:2(1 I"- Spoits— Dev Nelson 10:30 4- Jack Pnar 5— Five Star Theater, "Ichabod and Me" 9 — Peter Gunn 13— Hawaiian Eye 10:13 5— Five Star Theater, "Marked Woman" »— Big Show, "Desperate Journey" 4- Jiict Paaj 5— Five Stur Tn.'Kler 9— Big Sliuiv 13— Hawaiian Eye U:3I| 4— Jack Paar 5— Five-Star Theatr* 0-~Big Show '3:00 4— News ii— I 'ally Word 13:40 Tonight's TV Highlights Channel 9 — "Alan From Cochise." There are things about the death of a rancher that don't look quite right. (i:30 Channels 5-13 — "To Tell MAN OF MANY FACES—Henry VHI (top left), a country bumpkin (top right), a miser (lower left) and a mustachioed man about town (lower right) are four of many faces of Danny Kaye (center) which will be seen on hour-long comedy special, 8 p.m. Monday, Nov. 6, Channels 5 and 13. Looking Back c; Shows Popular Ottawa Roller Rink Public Sessions Wed. and Fri., 7:30 to 10:00 Sat. nights, 8:00 to 11:00 Private Panics Mon., Tues.. and Thurs. 2nd and Main CH 2-9704 By CYNTHIA LOWKY A TV-Radio Writer solo and Dick Powell crooning, for instance. But it was not up to the HTML tr.^nr' ,.r,v mi • • usual standard of NBC's Project NE V YORK (AP) - Television j , 0 producers . has been turning out so many nostalgia shows — looking back- jward by means of old newspaper i headlines, bits from old movies and newsreds and once-popular j songs — it should have a stiff neck. 1 Two more hit the TV tubes over the weekend. CBS' "Golden Anniversary" musical special Friday night was the more ambitious: it was looking over the past 50 years. Sunday night's NBC "Music of the 30s" concentrated on the depression years, that familiar TV the ! area including the speakeasy Truth." Jinx Falkenburg, TV per-! door, the apple-seller, the girl sonality, is a guest panelist, or Channel 9 — "Cheyenne." Efrem ZLmbalist Jr., is starred in this story of the brother of the man who shot Abraham Lincoln. 7:00 Channel 4 — "Mantovani." Music for strings, or Channels 5-13 — "Pete And Gladys." There are plans for a surprise anniversary party. 7:30 Channels 5-13 — "Window On Main Street." The story deals with a "haunted" house, or Channel 9 — "Rifleman." Lucas, working in the field, sees a man gun down another man, or Channel 4 - "Price Is Right." 8:00 Channels 5-13 — "Danny Kaye," with another of those special hours of songs, dances and comedy, or Channel 9 — "Surfside 6." Ken finds an unconscious girl. Her name is Lavender Caviness, or Channel 4 - "87th Precinct." singer perched on the piano, the stock market graph, and, of course, the voice of the late FDR. The anniversary show was bright entertainment, with some funny and clever song numbers and some inspired moments of clowning by Nanette Fabray and Tony Randall. Sunday night's memoir of the 1930s dragged during overlong musical numbers, but it had some wonderful film clips from old movies—Myrna Loy dancing a 5-13 9:00 Channels Dyke," or Channel 9 — "Dick Van 'Ben Casey." A fella has convulsions. The convuL sions are because he has a brain tumor, or Channel 4 - "Thriller." 9:30 Channel 5 — "Sportsman's Friend." Late movies include "The Fuzzy Pink Nightgown," 1957, Jane Russell, Channel 9, 10:45. Get braced for a freshet of public affairs shows probing chances of survival after a nuclear attack. 'CBS Reports" has a two-parter on the subject starting Thursday night, and NBC will present a "Nation's Future" debate on it Nov. 19. But that is just the beginning. "Calvin and the Colonel" is scheduled to be bounced out of its Tuesday night spot after this week's program, probably only part of considerable re-shuffling of ABC shows. The network has been faring poorly on the ratings charts this season. "The New Breed," its hour-long police-action series, will be pushed forward into the empty space, followed by "Yours for a Song," a new musical quiz show with Bert Parks. Ottawa Herald 106-10* B. Main Published dally except sunaay ana Holidays. Second data postage at Ottawa, Kansas. Robert B. Wellington Editor And Publisher Subscription rates to trade area—By mall, one month .85; three months. $2: six months, |3.75: one year. |7. Subscription rates outalde trade area —By mall, one month, H.50; three months 14.25: six months. $8.00: oar year, 115.00. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press it entitled exclusively to the u«e for publication ol all the local news printed In the news, paper u wall u all AP newi dispatch. NOW SHOWING Box office opens 7:00 p.m. Feature at 7:55 Only LOVE POSSESSED.,. AND BETRAYED HER! Auld Lang Syne Laff-A-Dav 25 YEARS AGO Clyde Rice tor Coinpany. began working for White Mo- Forms for the start of the new Social Security program were being prepared for distribution to employers over the nation, news dispatches said. "Bud" Swenson, a student at Ottawa University, was reported to have won a large number of bets with fellow students on the Roosevelt- Landon race for president. 50 YEARS AGO Lowell "Bus" Blaine, a former Ottawan was here from California for a visit with friends. He was an aviator and ballunist. Delos Clark moved from 321 Oak to 1U1 Cedar. H. F. McDougal, local weather observer, went or. a vacation and Warren Sheldon took care of the weather instruments during his absence. J "Trouble with you is you don't think BIG!" Inventory Reduction ONE WEEK ONLY 25% OFF Dempster Heavy Gauge Stock Tanks 5 ft. Stock tanks reduced 25% $25.88 5y 2 ft. Stock tanks reduced 25 % $29.00 6 ft. Stock tanks reduced 25% $32.83 MISCELLANEOUS L.P Gae Stock tank heaters Reduced 25% Automatic Hog Waterers Reduced 25% Galvanized Pipe from V 2 " to 2" .... Reduced 25% 30 Gal. Glass-lined water heaters .. Reduced 25% Black Pipe i/ 2 " to 2" Reduced 25% DeLaval Automatic washers Reduced 25% Galvanized Black fittings Reduced 25% Pipe cut and threaded for small fee ... Come one— Come all, first here, first served until gone. and Trenching CH 2-1264 1104 So. Walnut

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