OTTAWA HERALD Television Log Four Monday, November 13, 1961 Channel 4, NBC Channel 5-18, CBS Channel 9. ABC Editorials Hooray For Books The Community Book Fair is underway at the Carnegie Free Library. It runs through Friday of this week. Outwardly it might look as if it is another book exhibit. Inwardly, however, it represents a masterpiece of organization. The fair is a reality on a community- wide basis through the combined efforts of the PTA and PTO organizations in the city, through the cooperation of the faculties of Ottawa School District, Sacred Heart and Ottawa University. The fair also has received help and endorsement from most of the local civic groups. This And That by jph It is pointed toward one objective. To stimulate the reading of our children, grade through high school levels. Your patronage, your attendance and your interest can make it a big success. And success will insure a similar fair next year and the years to come. The dividends from an annual book fair are several. Principal is the greater interest of children in reading. We all know that this leads to increased use of the library, expansion of knowledge and keener minds. So you can see why we join with the promoters of the Community Book Fair in shouting an enthusiastic "Hooray for Books". Curious War In Malaya JPH KUALA LUMPUR - At the end of one of the principal streets stands a granite pylon memorializing those who have fought for Malaya. It bears the dates 1914-1918, 1939-1945 and 1948-1960. You raise your eyebrows. You ask yourself, "194S-196(/, what war was that?" You recall vaguely headlines about Communist Guerillas in the jungles. You ask questions. You get the story of the most curious conflict and hardest fought war of all those in which the present generation has been engaged. The beginnings go back to Singapore in the years before the outbreak of World War II, where the Communists among the Chinese were growing in numbers and becoming quite active in fomenting strikes and things like that. The British jailed as many of the leaders as they could catch until, as the Japanese approached, there were several hundred of them behind bars. As one of the last-minute, desperation moves, the British released these Communists and gave them arms, in the quite sound hope that they would prove to be a harrassing force behind what, within a matter of hours, would be enemy lines. One of the first activities of the occupying Japanese army was to try to recapture these Communists. They caught and beheaded some, but the others evaded them and inflitered their way north into the jungles. Throughout the war these Chinese were an increasingly effective underground force against the Japanese. They were inspired not alone by Communism but by a genuine feeling of Malay nationalism as well. Later in the war the British established contacts with thf>m ..and aided their effectiveness by air drops ot aYms,' ammunition and supplies. To Your Good Health When the war ended, the Communists came back into the open. The British had no choice but to give them at least a grudging welcome because of the military alliance they so recently had had with them. For a while the British even tolerated the political activities the Chinese im- mediatel., resumed. These Communists began meeting with such success that in 1948 the British outlawed them again. The Communists didn't go quietly underground. They slipped into the jungle, organized into guerilla bands and began to fight back. There were no more than 3,000 of them initially, but they fought back so audaciously that they soon had much of the civilian life of the peninsula completely disorganized. That is how what here they term "the emergency" began. It lasted for 12 years. For a while the emergency grew steadily worse. The British found they were dealing with wraithes For their numbers the Chinese did an incredible lot. At unexpected times and places they would appear to terrorize villages, loot warehouses, sabotage foreign-owned industries, and make travel perilous. Before superior forces could arrive to counter them, they had disappeared. Thes^ will-o'-the-wisp bands of Communists worked with curious restraint. If they ambushed a military detachment, it was not to destroy it but to capture its arms. In the raid on a rubber estate it would be only the British planter and not his Malay workers who was killed. During all their operations they did not blow up a single bridge. Their aim was not to destroy Malaya but to dominate it. These Communists never came close to achieving their purpose during the 1948-1960 war, but perhaps one day they will. How the emergency was ever so slowly and laboriously brought to an end will have to wait until tomorrow. Help For Blood Clots By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER "Dear Dr. Molner: Can a blood clot travel? I have had one for two months. My doctor gives me a drug to melt the clot, but nothing has happened so far.—Mrs. J.F." Yes, blood clots can travel. But often they don't Let's say that a clot forms, and blocks (either wholly or partially) an artery somewhere By shutting off circulation tlu-ough the artery, it can do damage, wherever it is. It can j be painful hi the leg. It can be more dangerous by far if it I lodges in an artery in the brain (a "stroke") or in an artery feeding the heart mus- Dr. Molner fie (a "heart attack.") Usually a clot will become fixed and not move from it position. If it is dislodged and moves along inside the artery, it may become caught somewhere else and perhaps do more damage than it did the first time, depending on the location. Formerly we couldn't do much about a clot, except wait and hope, and try to keep the patient relatively quiet to prevent it from moving on. In the last few years drugs (anti-coagulants) have been in use. I would not say that they "melt" a clot, but they do prevent it from becoming larger. They also prevent other blood cells from adhering to the clot. If you can, with these drugs, prevent the clot from becoming worse, then Nature has a far better chance of gradually absorbing it and rendering it harmless. When you say that after two months of the drugs, nothing has happened, you are without doubt misleading yourself. The fact that nothing has happened is good news, and the implication is that you are in safe condition. You may, it is true, still have a sore or lame area (again it depends on the location) but the fact that it has not become worse, and has not caused trouble somewhere else, is an indication that the clot is fixed or gradually being absorbed. This doesn't happen in a hurry. The fortunate thing is that it prevents a clot from becoming bigger, and prevents new clots from forming. "Dear Dr. Molner: Can one build resistance to colds by taking medicine and shots?—A.G." Just building general health is the only way. Enough sleep, enough exercise, a balanced diet. Flu vaccine may prevent many colds due to one of the influenza viruses. "Dear Dr. Molner: I am an artist and work in pastds. I breathe the dust from them, which irritates my throat. I also use a spray fixative on my sketches. Can doing this daily be harm- ful?—M.H." The coloring matter in pastel crayons is usually non-irritating, with the exception of a few which, because of the presence of lead compounds or certain organic materials, may be toxic in sufficient quantity. In general the binding materials in the crayons, which may contain starch, gums, shellac, etc., make up the bulk of the crayons and the dust is harmless enough except to people who may become hypersensitive (allergic) to something in the dust. The same, applies to fixing srays. It is more likely, 1 think, that one of the ingredients of the fixative could be an irritant, so when spraying, try to avoid the face, or wear a mask over nose and mouth. Allergy to pastels is not impossible. If distress is limited to getting a bit of dust in the throat, try to gorget it. If there are real signs of allergy (rash, dripping nose as in hay fever, con- sant sneezing, asthma, etc.) it's worth the attention of an allergist. Dr Molner welcomes all reader mail, but regrets that due to the tremendous volume received daily he is unable to answer in( r vidual letters. Readers' questions are incorporated in his column whenever possible. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO C. R. Crimble of Princeton celebrated his 101st birthday. He said going to bed at 9, getting up at daybreak, eating cold meals and drinking beer kept him in good health. Mrs. Arthur Allen and son, Jack, went to Liberal k visit relatives. A son was born to Dr. and Mrs. Ray Curry 1007 S. Locust. 50 YEARS AGO A son was bom to Mr. and Mrs. J. P Dodd 104 N. Maple. Bert and Ray Ishain, former Ottawans, were here from Kansas City visiting Frank Peterson. Herbert Biederman, Kansas City., was here for a visit with his father, C. Biederman, and his brothers, Arthur and Eric Biederman. Prayer For Today He said unto them, Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature. (Mark 16:15.) PRAYER: Our heavenly Father, give us the courage and strength to carry the message of salvation to all those with whom we come in contact. In the ^;ne of Jesus Christ we ask. Amen. Monday 6:00 4—Picture of tne Day b—Early Show • II—Popeye 13-Yogi Bear »:;l» 4—Highway Patre* 6—Three Stooges *—Yogi Bear 13—Dr. Ichabod 6:46 13—Sports — i»e» Nelson 5:55 5—Sports witn Hatolo Mac* 13—Weathei — Gordon Jump • :00 4-5—News 9—Man from Cocmse 13—News — Don Harrison 8:10 4—Sports — Monte Uoore S-Weather,- Bill Yearout BUS 4—Humley-Brtnkley Report 6-13—Douglas Edwards and the News 6:30 4—Grouoho 5—To Tell the Truth 9—Cheyenne 13—To Tell the Truth >:<I0 4—Montavanl 8-13—Pete ana Gladys 9—Cheyenne 7:30 4—Price Is Bight S-13—Window on Main St. 9—Rifleman 3:110 4—87th Precinct 6-13—Danny Kay* 9—Surfside Six 8:30 4—87th Precinct a-13—Special 9—Surfside Six 9:UO 4—Thriller 5-13—Hennesey 8—Ben Casey 9:30 j—Sportsman's friend 9—Ben Casey 13—I've Got A Secret 10:1111 4-5-9-13—News 9—News 10:10 4-6—Weather 9—Weather 10:13 4—Jack PILHT 5 —I've Got A Secret 9—Peter Gunn 13—Weather 10:2(1 13—Sports 10:30 4—Jach Pa.ir S—I've Got A Scret 9—Peter Gunn 13—Mrs. G. Goes To College 10:45 5—Five Star Theater, "Rangers of Fortune" 9—Big Show, "The Iron Sheriff" 5—Life of Riiey U :UO 4—JacB Paai 5—Five Star Thcatet 9—Big Show 13—New Breed 11:30 4—JacK Paar •i —Five Star Theater !t—Big Shi™ 13—Movietime. U.S.A. 13:00 4—Reporter's Scratch Pad U- Daily Word 15:40 5—Late Movie. "Little Ml'.s Thoroughbred" 5-13—News with Douglai Edward* 8:3ii 4—Laranile B-13—Marshal Dillon 9 Bugs Bi nuy T:00 4—Laramie 5—Dick Van Dyke 9— Bachelor Father 13—Whiplash 7:30 4—A Hitchcock 5-13—Dobie '.Jillls 9—New Breed (COO 4—Dick Powell 5-13—Red Skelton 9—New Breed 8:;ifl 4—Dick Powell 6—Death Valley Day» 9—Yours For a Song 13—Jim Backus 9:00 4—Westlnghouse Present* 5-13—Gary Mooie 9—Alcoa Premier* »:30 4—Special 5-13—Gary Moor* 9—Close Up 10:UO 4-5-9-13—New* 10:10 •t-5—Weather 10:15 4—Special N.Y. Election 5—Ichabod Is Me 9—Peter Gunn 13—Weather 10:20 !3—Sports—De» Nelson 10:30 4—Jacfe Paar 8—Peter Gunn 13—Hawaiian Eyt 1(1:45 5—Five Star Theater. "His Girl Friday's—Big Show. "Bullets or Ballots" 4—Jac* Paaj 5—Five Star Theater 9— Big Show. 13—Hawaiian Ey« 11:30 4—Jack Paar 5—Five-Star Theatre 0-Big Show 13—News 11:M 13—Topic 12:00 4—News 8—Pally Word 13:40 5—Late Show, "Nancy Drew Reporter" SALOME JENS tries to bring Cliff Robertson back to the world he deliberately shuns in "Ulan on the Mountaintop" If. S. Steel Hour, 9 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 15, Channels 5 and 13. Tuesday (1:1)11 4—Continental Classroom 6:~5 5—Christophers 6:20 13—College of the Air UiSjj ."—Farm Facti ?:(W 4—Today 5—College of the Air 13—Rush Hour 7:80 4—Today. 5—Moment of Me.ditation 8—Shakespeare 13—Rush Hour 7:35 5—Oartoonland 7:45 9—Good Morning World 8 jOO 4—Today 6-13—Captain Kangaroo 9—Heckle and Jeckle 4—Today 5-lu—•Captain Kangaroo 'J— Whlzzo's Wonderland 4—Say When 5-—Jack La i,annt? 9—Romper Room 13—Calendar 9:30 4—Play Your Huncb 5-13—I Love Lucv w .^Masterpiece Movie, "Good Sam' 4—The Price Is Right . «-13—Video village 9—Movie 10:30 4—Concentration 5-13—You: Surprise Package 9—Movie 10:55 »—N"ws, Max Bicknell 4—Truth or Consequences 5-13—Love of Life 9—Texan 11:30 4—It Could Be Sfou 5-13-Seareh for Tomorrow 9—Love That Bob 11:13 ,,.JS I3 ~ The Guiding Light '4—News 13:00 4—High Noon Cactouli* 5-13—News '•'—Camouflage I3:»5 f>—News, Weather '•J—Local and Regional New* 13*10 ]jj- Market* and Weather 4—News, Markets 13:30 •4—Accent 5-13—As tiie World Turn* 9—Make A Face l:UO 4—Jan Murray 5-13—Face the Fact* •—Day In Court I.-SO 4—Loretta Young 5-13—House Party 9—Day In Court 3:00 4—Young Dr. Malone 5-13 Millionaire 8—Number Please 3:30 4—Award Theater B-13—The Verdict la Your* 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—Edue of Night H-- Who Do Von Trust 4:110 4—Kukla and Ollle 5—Early Show, "Nancy Drew, Reporter" »—American Bandstand 13—News 4:05 4—Mr. Magoo 4:10 13—Weather 4.-J3 4—Picture of the Day. "Dangerous 13—Kracko's Komedy Klub 4:30 4—Picture of the Day *—Early Show 9-Toj-ey. Popeye and Friends 13—Cartoons 8:00 4—Picture of the D»» 5—Early Show It—Popeyo 13—Roy Rogers •ff!30 4—Highway Patrol 5—Early Show u—Pope.vt 13—Camera Corner 8:40 13—Sport* — Der Nelson 8:65 6—Sport* 13—Weuuier — Gordon Jump '4—New* 5—Newa with Harold alack 9—Ozaie Si Harriet 13—New* with foil Sarrtec* • ilO 4—Sports—Monte Moore 6—Weather with Johnny Yates tt;l5 »—Huntley-an»kl»i Jtepoit '"Century" Show A Bit Frightening .„ ' ' """ "pus rewrvcil. When we were first married you were never too tired to arguei" This Evening's TV Highlights By CYNTHIA LOWRY AP TV-Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP)-In caves on i Okinawa, in swamps in North j Carolina and on unidentified bases ;in Asia, American troops are learning judo ("silent killing"), , how to kidnap important persons ' nnd how to blow up bridges and | buildings, among other thingh. It is all part of courses in unconventional or guerrilla warfare currently being taught picked men of our armed services. A brief but fascinating glance at their training was provided Sunday night by CBS' 20th Century. We saw the soldiers studying their second language, hijacking a supply truck, learning to parachute from planes and emerging 6:00 Channel 9 — "Man From Cochise." A woman tries to cross the border from Mexico. She gets killed. 6:30 Channels 5-13 — "To Tell the Truth." Virginia Graham, TV- prsonality, joins panelists Kitty Carlisle, Johnny Carson and Tom Po-stin, or Channel 9 — "Cheyenne." A bank is robbed, and the townspeople aren't too unhappy about it. Most of the money in the bank belonged to one man and lie wasn't too popular, or Channel 4 — "Groucho." 7:00 Channel 4 — "Mantovani." Singer Dorothy Collins brightens the show this evening, or Channels 5-13 — "Pete And Gladys." 7:30 Channels 5-13 — "Window On Main Street." A gal is wondering if she is in love. Sorta mixed up, you might say, or Channel 4 - "Pi-ice Is Right," or Channel 9 — "Rifleman." An old friend drops in to see Lucas. 8:00 Channels 5-13 — "Danny Thomas." Pat Carroll, comediene, becomes a regular on the show, or Channel 4 - "87th Precinct." An old friend is charged with robbery, or Channel 9 — "Surfside 6." Amy Fan-is talks Sandy into getting Rusty Bell a job at the Boom Boom Room (that Boom Boom Room should be a dandy) and then there is a missing person which is approriate for a mys tery show. Rusty Bell, incidentally, is a ventriloquist, which may or may not be of interest to you. 8:30 Channels 5-13 - "Andy Griffith." Barney is suspicious of a hobo, but Opie thinks he's pretty swell. 9:00 Channels 5-13 — Chick does some stock market dabbling, and Martha isn't at all pleased about it, or Channel 4 - "Thriller." or Channel 9 — "Ben Casey." A woman has been a patient in the hospital time after time, and always for the same reason. 9:30 Channel 5 — "Sportsman's Friend." Late movies include: "The Iron Sheriff," 1957, Sterling Hayden, Channel 9, 10:45. Emporia State Debate Winner EMPORIA, Kas. (AP)—Emporia State Teachers College won 33 matches and lost 15 to take top sweepstakes honors in an invitational debate contest at Edmond, Okla., Saturday. Other schools entered were University of California, University of Arkansas, University of Oregon, Alabama and Rice Institute. Rocker Awaits Kennedy SEATTLE, Wash. (AP) - A squeakless rocking chair and a tradition-laden ceremony will welcome President Kenned'y to Seattle Thursday. Shortly before Kennedy addresses the academic centennial convocation of the University of Washington a century-old bell will toll 10 times, once for each decade of the school's history. Thus will Washington, the oldest state-supported institution of higher learning on the Pacific Coast, observe its 100th anniversary. The White House has announced that Kennedy's speech will be devoted to foreign policy. About 11,000 persons, mostly faculty and students, are expected to jam Edmundson Athletic Pavilion for the convocation, Thursday night, Kennedy will speak at a $100-a-plate dinner marking the 25th anniversary in Congress of Sen. Warren G. Magnuson, D-Wash. Among the diners will be Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson. Kennedy will spend the night in the Olympic Hotd. When he gets there he'll find a squeakless rocker, carted from Spokane. i from submerged submarines to raid shorelines. • Undoubtedly, tfiere were many ! secret phases of their training we didn't see. It was both heartening i and a little frightening—hearten| ing that we are (raining such a ' corps, frightening that we may ' have to use it. ! Somebody had a lovely idea. , Take TV cameras and lots of toys i into New York's Central Park on an Indian .summer day and show ! the toys to the folks at home—just | tafore the holiday shopping sea: son. i But then '.he idea began to go to pieces. Somebody also had the iidea of having Harpo Marx, the | silent one who whistles, blows a i horn and makes funny faces, ; wander around demonstrating the j toys. Harpo may be a comedy institution, but he had to rely almost completely on the funny faces Sunday night—and they weren't enough. Then there was Carol Burnett* I in stretch pants and turtleneck ; sweater trying her best to mak* something bright out of dullness. And Edie Adams in rumpled, unattractive clothes trying to sing a song while carrying on a sort of comic war with children. As for the toys, there was an unimaginative superabundance of stuffed animals and dolls. Tht show wouldn't have been entertaining, even if broadcast during the early kiddie hours. Unfortunately, NBC's "Wonderful World of Toys," was really aimed at the world of adult buyers, and it started at 10 p.m. Car manufacturers probably loved all the free plugs, but the show was • real drag. KEEN TV SERVICE 114 S. Main CH 2-3490 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 2-9701 NOW SHOWING Box Office Opens 7 p.m. Feature at 7:50 Only JOSHUA LOGAN Ottawa Herald 106-1 OS B. Wain Published dally except Sunday and Holidays. Second class postage at Ottawa, Kansas, Robert B. Wellington Editor And Publisher Subscription rates to trade area—By mall, one month .85; three months, $2; all months, 13.75; one year, |7. Subscription rates outside trade area —By mail, one month. 11.50; three months $4.25: ilz month*, 18.00: onr year, 115.00. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press I* entitled exclusively to the use for. publication ot all the local news printed In the news, paper a* • wall •* all 4UP new* dispatch Harry Soys... Here's news for you . . . nobody but nobody beats our service ... it's FAST FRIENDLY EFFICIENT The best Auto Parts in town . . . ask your neighbor. Richard—Cleve—Cal—John—Elaine—Harry Shop Service — Bill HARRY SMITH AUTO SUPPLY 110 S. Main Ph. CH 2-1522 !(MMEWlER HOHST BOYER-BOCHHOLZ TECHNICOLOR* fcwWARNER BROS.
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