The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 13, 1961 · Page 5
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 5

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 13, 1961
Page 5
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MOLOTOV RETURNS TO MOSCOW - Deiounced by Khrushchev as "Stalinist", former Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov walks with daughter, Svetlana, at Moscow railway station after return from Vienna. Interpreting The News Nason On Education Children Should Plan For Future Ultimate Aims Of Stalin, Khrush Much The Same By JAMES MAKLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) - V/M. Molotov's life has been ruined in • hair-splitting contest. About the only consolation left him is to wonder: Who's next? The old Bolshevik, now 71, thinks Stalin, his great friend and benefactor, was a more aggressive revolutionary than Premier Khrushchev, and he said so. For this he has been disgraced and Sunday went home to Moscow i in ences in the ultimate aims of Stal-, They w-ire demoted io obscure in and Khrushchev, looked atjj ob . s , under the Kremlin rule of from here, are practical!}- invis- jobless. Just as any differences between American Democrats and Republicans, seen from Moscow, ;nust seem infinitesimal, so any differ- ible. Many of the old Bolsheviks, executed by Stalin, were restored by Premier Khrushchev to good standing in the Russian history books after Stalin's death, although this must have been cold comfort to them then. That was four years ago when Khrushchev first denounced Stales a murderous monster. At I the lime he was in a power struggle, which he won, with Molotov and other old Stalinists like Georgi Malenkov and Lazar Kaganovich. winner take all, but otherwise left unharmed because Khrushchev was trying some changes such as more civilized treatment for the Soviet people at home and a foreign policy more flexible and imaginative than Stalin's but less openly pugnacious and stupidly stumbling. Here are a couple examples of the stupidity: By DR. LESLIE J. NASON Professor of Education, USC Colleges are crowded. By the time today's junior high student gets there, they may well be bursting at the seams. The colleges are already tightening entrance requirements and demanding higher standards. Both requirements and standards are certains to go higher. The ninth- grade student is faced with some decisions that are going to set the pattern for h i s educational future. Whether he goes to college or not may depend on the k i n d of NASON course he chooses. If he is already planning for his future, these decisions will be easier to make. Human beings need both goals and plans. If they don't know where they're going, they usually drift aimlessly, taking the path of least resistance. Without planning, most students will chose the easiest courses without realizing (hey are drifting past opportunity. With planing, they can stop drifting, pick up the paddle and starte going somewhere. Junior high students need long range plans for their eductaion— and goals to guide the plans. Properly chosen, goals and plans 1. Stalin tried to shut off Berlin with a blockade. President Truman countered with the airlift prepared to take advantage of opportunities as they arise. Parents of a junior high student should encourage and help him with his planning. He needs mature thinking, encouragement and support to guide him to sensible and practical decisions. The goals, of course, must be his. But he needs his parents to help him find the way. Planning should begin with an assessment of the student's strengths and weaknesses. It is logical to build his plans for the future around the skills and abilities that are strongest now. His planing should take into consideration the kind of grades he has been making — and in what subjects. It should consider his physical and mental health and how well he likes school. School counselors can be very helpful in planning. They have many test results from which to make judgments. What does his counselor say about his probable success in various types of colleges? Granted that tests are not infallible and that success depends much on the will to succeed, they are still not to be ignored. Once the goal is set, the short- range decisions fall into place more easily. If the student has a college goal, and it seems to be within the range of his potential and his present attainment records, planning can become quite specific. Get college catalogues as a guide for selecting courses that meet the entrance requirements. You can encourage him to give these courses his best effort. Help him select a college that will be most appropriate for his needs. Colleges vary nearly as much as students. They range from those which admit only "A" students, then weed out half of those, to those which admit "C" students and give them an education appropriate to their needs, If you want your junior high youngster to get the most from education — and life — help him learn to use this planning process. Help him recognize his greatest strengths and to build his planning around them. Help him to work from strength — not from weakness. (You may address questions to Dr. Nason in care of this paper. He will discuss questions of broad general interest in his article.) Find Body Of Monkey CAPE CANAVERAL.' FIB. CAP) —Searchers have found the bodv' •• i of a small squirrel monkey killed i in the explosion of an Atlas missile. The Atlas, with the 11-pound monkey named Goliath in its nose, blew up 36 seconds after it was launched Friday on an intended j 5,pOO-mile test flight. j Large pieces of the w r e c k I were retrieved from the floor of| the Atlantic Ocean about 100 1 yards offshore. Goliath's body,! discovered in the tangled debris j Sunday, was unmarked except for j R spot of blood on the head. THE OTTAWA HERALD Monday, November 13, 1961 Dogs Gone HANNIBAL, Mo. (AP) — The phantom dog-fancier struck again in Hannibal Friday night, snipping a hole in a wire fence at the dog pound and allowing all the dogs to escape for the fourth time in two months. George Ellsworth, director of the pound, said the raids began just about the time the Hannibal City Council began considering an ordinance to require all dogs to be either leashed or penned. Oswald Eludes Deer Hunters PRESTONSBUKG, Ky. (AP) - checked the stations which regis- Oswald is a deer who loves peo- ter hunters' kills. pj e Oswald wasn't among the dead. „ , , r ., , , ., . i Now he is free again to roam Hundreds of residents of th.s I ^ m cnmiry ^ ^^ who eastern Kentucky area woried! i ovc him have stopped worrying themselves sick about Oswald dur- i until next vear. j ing the four-day open season onj deer when hunters stalked the colorful hill country. They didn't take into account that Oswald was as clever as he is lovable. Oswald deftly bent a strategic retreat to a remote sec- may direct the choice of courses which will keep future planning flexible. Lack of goals and plans may lead to the choice of easy i,,,,...,.., . TT ,| courses in place of mathematics, j "Untried to be tough. He wasnt, and h ica , ^ • tough enough. Because he lacked | ^^ Mt ^ fte choice of courage to risk war by shoohng coU m ^ More Charity Balls Slated NEW YORK (AP) - About 120 charity balls of social importance have been scheduled in New York City for the 1961-62 social season. T^ 8 w ^P 1 * the number five vears a £°Most of the affairs raise money for charities that seek to prevent, cure or ease physical and mental ailments. No Changes, Says Adenauer HAMBURG, Germany (AP) — Chancellor Konrad Adenauer says ] his new Christian Democrat-Free! Democrat government, formed only after stormy negotiations, will carry on the same foreign: pob'cy that was followed before." The 85-year-old West German leader gave this pledge Sunday night in Hamburg, where the Socialists increased their lead over his Christian Democrats in a local election. Asks UN Action On Katanga I.EOPOLDVILLE, the Congo (AP) — Congo Premier Cyrille ,\doula called on the United Nations today for practical means to end Katanga's secession "once and for all." He demanded that ail mercenaries and irregular foreign military advisers arrested by U.N. forces be handed over to Congolese courts for trial. "Satisfaction Guaranteed" Furniture Upholstering Truck Seats Recovered Tarps & Combine Canvas Repaired. Canvas Awnings ROBERT BYRNES 826 Ash CH 2-324S down the failed. 2. He tried airlift, the blockade, _ ,. ... i Properly speaking, planning is ' a process, not a fixed thing. It is ... ... . ., .... an on-going process which is suf- "!? v±V:i r ^- K frv let ^! fictaitly flexible to change as the situation changes. Through this kind of planning, one can be More Police In New York NEW YORK (AP) — Police tion where there was almost no hunting. There, said conservation officer Raymond Copley, Oswald has been living in grassy pastureland. In bad weather, he makes use of a warm barn provided by Bill Boyd. a farmer in the Calf Creek section of Floyd County. From his birth about 21 months ago, Oswald has trusted people. For quite a while he lived with them, romping on lawns, meandering into the house, and feeding himself in neighborhood gardens. When he added tobacco leaves to his diet, the neighbors decided to evict him. He was sent to the Dewey Lake area to become what he was born to be—a wild deer. He didn't understand. He made new friends: campers, fishermen, hunters, conservation officers in the state park. He never became gun shy. As deer season approached, his friends began to worry. They decided to house him in a barn until it was safe again outside. This time Oswald balked. He wouldn't be caught. Each of the four nights during the deer season which ended Saturday at sundown, one of Oswald's closest friends, Arnold Workman, Commissioner Michael J. Murphy has deployed more than 600 additional policemen and policewomen into high crime areas of the city during the 4 p.m. to midnight shift when crime is at its peak. Two score policewomen, in civilian clothes and carrying guns, are doing foot patrol as decoys in sections where sex crimes have been increasing. he Xorth Koreans start it. This not only got nowhere, but Stalin, so scared the Allies they formed ( their NATO military alliance, the I last thing he wanted. Nobody has j accused Khrushchev of not wanting to spread communism. But in the hydrogen bomb age, when both sides could destroy each other, he is more subtle than Stalin, so far using devices short of war. But this wasn't good enough for stubborn old Molotov who described Khrushchev's tactics as "antirevolutionary" and "pacifist." Khrushchev now has linked Molotov and the others with Stal- j in's terror, although he was; Stalin's boy, too. i The result: The Soviet Cornrnu- j nist party's 22nd congress recommended that Molotov be thrown out of the party. Thus Molotov's whole b'fe's work—done as he thought right, no matter how it looks to others—goes down the drain. 15% DISCOUNT on Dry Cleaning CASH and CARRY Gorsage Cleaners 118 W. 3rd we are qualified members of the nationwide Fa^Practices' f ?EEr r Programme W'your PHOTOf ACT-EQUIPPED ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS - • ' we UNDERSTAND wyrsiT-,iiiiTf''*|«*i|5fnw Ajfe to urn th» PHOTOFACT Manual cawing your ' uH.> •fil""'"'**'. SHULL '. T TV or RADIO REPAIR EDITH The MAID. If you ask me there'* something awful STRANGE in this house. BLITHE SPIRIT November 16-17-18 -- Curtain 8 P.M Reserved Seats on sale at WASSMER'S It's NOT too late... Woman Robbed Of $3,000 CHICAGO (AP)-Mrs. Hermine Cieslak, 58, of Chicago, told police she was beaten and kicked by three men who grabbed her purse containing the $3,000 she had saved for her funeral. Her purse, minus the 30 $100 bills, was found on a stairway in a nearby building. She said she had carried the money around for about a year. For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobiles See Dean Berlin, Agent 109 E. Second Phone CH 2-2804 WE HAVE THE GENUINE wKifusR'M Uun.Ft. f vnir -^ :W FLEX-O-GLASS GLASS-O-NET >WYRO-GlASS CREEK-GLASS FLEX-O-PANE (HANDIO ON THI IP9I MIAN* S4ri«MCrjOM • V4IAMMII HUJBARD LUMBER •""• " CAP YOUR TIRES For Winter Done in Our Own Shop 12 Hour Service if Necessary Mud and Snow Caps Conventional Treads Sizes 14, 15, 16 Inch Caps Guaranteed to Stay GIILILAND'S Vulcanizing Recapping R. 4, Ottawa Ph. Centropolis € STORM WINDOW I to be able to serve Thanksgiving Dinner in "The Home of Your Own" ... Find the "Home of Your Choice!" ... Then come in and See Us! When you finance your home at the Ottawa Savings and Loan, you deal with a local association with headquarters right here in our community, and whose officers and employees are sincerely interested in seeing that you attain true, debt-free home ownership. YOUR SAYINGS EARN Our Current Dividend. OTTAWA SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION 109 East 2nd St. Dial CH 2-2804 tuur el jenujni Fltj-O-Qliss Ji : J Warp Bros., Chicjjo M LIBERAL DIVIDENDS EVERY YEAR SINCE 188* tnslit On Easy-On \ AT YOUR * LOCAL DEALER F, R. Bennett Wm. W. Wallace DIRECTORS Milo M. Hewitt H. J. Henning Dean Berlin The Ottawa Elks Urge you fo HEAR ED WILTSE and see the film, "Communism Encirclement" Memorial Auditorium Mon., Nov. 20 •• 8 p.m. It's FREE -- Everyone Invited

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