The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 9, 1971 · Page 98
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 98

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 9, 1971
Page 98
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Years Center Leisure The Leisure Years Center, 110 North Poplar, is open to any Reno County resident, 50 years of age or older. Hours are Monday and Wednesday, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.; T u e s d a y and Thursday, 12 noon to 5 p.m.; Friday, 10 a.m. . to 5 p.m.; closed Saturday and Sunday, ; MONDAY — Ladies pool, 10 a.m.; Birthday, Party .for Sept r ember and October Birthday's, 12:45 p.m.; Card Party and prizes, 1:45 p.m.; Coffee and cookies, 3 p.m.; Dancing' and cards, 7:30 p.m. ,. TUESDAY — Regular Center activities, 12 noon; Films, 1:30 p.m.; Coffee and cookies, 3 p.m.; Services of AARP by Mr. Boris Steiman, 7 p.m. ' WEDNESDAY - Ladies pool, 10 a.m.; Pot Luck Lunch, (bring a vegetable, salad or dessert and table service), 12:45 p.m.; Guasl will be David Martin, Hutchinson's Ambassador 1971, 2 p.m.; Coffee and cookies, 3 p.m.; Bingo, 7:30 p.m. THURSDAY - Regular Center activities, 12 noon; Fashion 220 by Alice Farney, 1:30 p.m.; Coffee and cookies, 3 p.m.; Pioneer Club, (bring a pie), 7:30 p.m. FRIDAY — Ladies pool, 10 a.m.; Bingo", 1:30 p.m.; Coffee and cookies, 3 p.m. Art Exhibits ST. JOHN — Oils, etchings, lithographs and watercolors from the collection of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond L. Budge, now through November, Ida Long Goodman Memorial Library Hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday; Monday .Tuesday and Thursday, 7 to ? p.m.; Sunday, 2 to 5 p.m. GARDEN CTY - Sand Hill; Art Association Upstairs Gal lery, on the second floor of The Walters Building, Grant and Main street is open every day except Monday from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. ELLSWORTH - Three him dred works of art in various media. Many painting of the Kansas scene ' by. Charles B Rogers. Open weekdays 10 a.m to 6 p.m.; Sundays, noon to ( p.m.; other times by appoint ment. -MEDICINE LODGE-Acrylic paintings by Esther Burns, 41. E. 12, Hutchinson, now through October. Medicine Lodge Publii Library. HUTCHINSON - Sculpture; and ornamental hardware b; Mike Livingston; Hays, and cer mics by Neil Nulton, Hays. Nov through October,. Morton Gal leries. , HIJTCHINSON - W o r k s o Rex Hail, Kansas State Teach lers College, now through Octo Lber, Mezzanine Gallery, Publi [Library. _" .;•,,'" .• ' HUTCHINSON - Watercolor |by William Dickerson, Wichita through October, First Na iorial Bank. ['HUTCHINSON-Sculpture by fabes Hale, 1202 N. Main, n trough October,. Lobby, Hutch "on Public Library. HuLhinson News Saturday, Oct. 9, 1971 Page 11A Saturday, October 16,1971 7:00 7:30 8:00 .8:30 9:00 9:30 BLOOD TIES are forgotten 60 minutes a year when Texas meets Arkansas on the football field. For Karla and Mike Kelson, nothing is thicker than the intense Longhorn-Razorback rivalry. Mike is a starting tackle for Arkansas and his sister, Karla, is a cheerleader for Texas. And when these two teams for the 53rd time meet on Saturday, Oct. 16 in Little Rock, Ark., all family ties will be forgotten for 60 minutes. The ABC Television Network national telecast will begin at 3 p.m. The game will be televised nationally and in color. "ASortOfLifff Sense of Frustration By CHRSITTOPHER LEHMANN - HAUPT (C) 1971 N.Y. Times News Servlc* A SORT OF LIFE. By Graham Greene. 220 Pages. Simon & Schuster. $6.95. No question about it, Graham Green's autobiography will be a disappointment to some people — especially those of us who associate his name ' with action, intrigue, suspense, mystery and the other guarantors of entertainment, that his 'long and productive wirting career has taught us to expect. "A sort of life" is written in a deliberately minor key. Gusts of melancholy diffidence blow through and around It. It abounds with tantalizing .references to later, possibly more adventurous, periods of his. life, when he traveled in exotic corners of the world, but these hints are never followed up. Almost perversely, he ends his account at a point of early failure, with the realization that came to him after the publication and ephemeral success of his second .novel, "Stamboul Train" (its American title was "Orient Express"), that he had not begun to learn the craft of wr.iting.'"Failure tbo is a kind of death," he reminds us; for want of the real thing, he opts for a symbol.'.. , And yes, his decision to leave so much out is disappointing. We are so hungry for the old Hollywood ending of hard work rewarded and faith fulfilled and the sufferings of vulnerable youth avenged. (The success of Moss Hart's "Act One" is a typical case in point.) But a moment of serious/ reflection should explain (.{Greene's decision. . -First fofi all, one'cannot really expect the life of a novelist to be the source of high adventure. Like philosophers,. convicted murderers arid lighthouse keepers, the ; creator of Imaginary works is condemned, by, the na ture-of his role to a relatively static existence. As Greene pinpoints it in the prologue to his story, "a book like this can only be 'a sort of life,' for in the course of 66 years I have spent almost as much time with imaginary characters as with teal men and women. Indeed, though I have been fortunate in the number' of my -friends, I can remember no anecdotes of the famous or the notorious — the only stories which I faintly remember are the stories have written." Presumably, the friends and the travels throughout the world were for trim, accessories before the fiction. Easily Forgotten Second of all, there is that old but easily forgotten' truth that regardless of the extent of a writer's productivity (and in Green's case it has been great: 18 novels, 3 collections of short stories, 4 plays and a volume of essays are listed on his page of published credits), the writer has essentially but one story to tell, and each succeeding work is that essential story in a different guise. "If I had known it," Green begins his account, 'the whole future must have lain all' the time' along those Berkhamsted streets,*' where he grew up. So what follows is really his attempt to divine that "whole truth" in retrospect. •: But where does that leave Greene's readers? One can imagine several -places. For the social historian the book provides a precise record of past English life — a catalogue of the sights, sounds, smells, books, toys and eccentric aunts that entered the ^experience of many a boy growing up at the start of the 20th century in the bosom of a large middle • class family; For the psychologist it is a •omp through a fertile field of his neuroses. For Greene dwells almost nostalgically on his fears of birds, moths, witches, mid- Tight fires,. drowning and inured flesh (the mere mention of an accident or a surgical op- era,tionY:;cbuld cause him to faint).,,jie recounts lovingly his vivid/sometimes premonitory, dreamlife (which has continued into his old age). He underwent "psychoanalysis" at the age ; of 16 (in 1920!) and found that- on rare occasions when he could recall no -actual dreams, he would fabricate one that invariably began with a pig (the significance of which remains obscure), In his young manhood he took to playing Russian roulette with his brother's pistol..until the game no longer provided energizing thrills 'and tie waSi:/|orced to seek symbolic variations^ He pronounces himself a Vmanic-de-pressive. For aspiring writers there are useful scraps of advice on constructing strong narrative passages. And for the literary scholar there is source materia for many of his fictional scenes as well as explanations for the emotional patterns that govern many of his finest books (of course his .- conversion to Catholicism' plays no small part here). In; 'short, this is the ground plan, not the archi lecture, of a writer's life, and Greene was probably wise to cut it short at the point he'did despite the sense'of frustration it leaves us with. RED CARPET RESTAURANT 1 . Thanks you 'for the privilege of ; serving you. . Budget Terms ; : Arranged ' • . Call us for complete repair service on TV's, Radios, Record Players, Electrical Equipment. Refrigerators. -Motors and Wiring. • ••' ... • . • • . RUSSELL ELECTRIC SHOP "Since 1926" 708 East 7th Phone 2-4971 Bugs Bunny • Road Runner, 6, 7, 12 Dr. DooHUle, 2, S, 11 Jerry'Lewis — Sit Down, 10,13 Scooby Doo — In The News, 6, 7, 12 Woody Woodpecker Show, 2,3,11 Road Runner, 10, 13 Harlem Globetrotters —In The News, 6, 7, 12 Funky Phantom, 10, 13 Deputy Dawg, 2, 3, 11 Help!.It's The Hair Bear Bunch — ? In, The News, 6, 7, 12 . Pink Panther Meets the Ant and .the Aardvark, 2,3,11 . , Jackson 5, 10, 13 Barrier Reef, 2, 3, 11 Pebbles & Bamm Bamm -In The News, 6, 7, 12 Bewitched, 10, 13 Lidsville, 10, 13 Take A Giant Step, 2, 3, • ' 11 '••••; Archie's TV Funnies —In The News, 6, 7, 12 0:00 Curiosity Shop, 10, 13 Sabina, The Teenage Witch — In The News, 6 7,12 10:30 Josie & The Pussycats — & In The News, 6, 7, 12 Major Astro, 2, 3, 11 11:00 Bob Seaman Show, 6, 7 12 Mr. Wizard, 2, 3,11 Johnny Quest, 10, 13 11:30 You Are There, 6, 7, 12"Ordeal of A President' The Jetsons, 2, 3,11 Lancelot Link, 10, 13 SATURDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 TBA, 2, 3, 11 American Bandstand,' 10 13 . Hands Across the Fence 6 Saturday Noon News, 7,12 12:15 Many Happy Returns, 12 12:20 Sports, 12 12:30 Don Fambrough Show, 6 12 Ask Congress, 10,13 Rainbow Theatre, 7 Around ;the Town, 2, 3, 1 1:00 Jerry Joy Show, 6, 7, 1 1971 World Series, 2, 3, 1 Sports Challenge, 10, 13 1:30 The Monkees — la The NewSj 6, 12 Wide World of Sports, 10 Western Star Theatre, 7 2:00 CBS Children's Film Fes tival, 6, 7, 12 — "Th Little Ones" — An Eng lish film about two run away friends — one o whom is black" — an . their search for a bette place to grow up. 3:00 Bill Anderson Show, 6, 1 NCAA Football, 7, 10, i —Texas at Arkansas 3:30 Larry Kane Show, 6, 12 4:00 The World Tomorrow, 2 3, 11 4:30 Jay Conover's Jamboree 12 TBA, 6 Wilburn Brothers, 2, 3, 1 5:00 Porter Wagoner Show, 2 3, U 5:30 CBS Evening News wit Roger Mudd, 6,12 NBC Saturday Night New 2, 3,11 SATURDAY NIGHT 6:00 KSN News, Weather t Sports, 2, 3,-11 Evening News, 6, 7, 12 6:30 Lassie, 2, 3, 11 ,', This Is Your Life, 10, 13 . Lawrence Welk Show, 6, .. •• .-12;-:' '. • 7:00 The'Partners, 2, 3, 11 • •..- "How. Many Carats in ' Grapefruit?" — A jewj robbery and a grapefru lead Detective Crook and Robison into a carload of trouble. Getting Together, 10, 13 "Singing the Blues" — Nobody knows the troubles he's going to see when Bobby discovers a 10-year-old potential rock superstar.. 7:30 Funny Face, 6, 7, 12 Sandy gets a job in a rent - a - car commerci- •" al, then 'tries to learn how to drive by cramming an :v driving 'course 'into 24 hours.' 1 ' • ''•'• '••• The Good Life, 2, 3, 11 — "The Vacation" — Butler 5 arid cook'-Albert and Jane 'Miller plot to'get ; the Dut- tons to take 'them on their .. luxurious vacation, but the vacation is not as luxurious as the Millers hoped. Movie of the Weekend, 10, 13 - : "In Broad Daylight" - A iormer, great actor, blinded in an accident, plots a "perfect crime"— .to kill his wife, who has been unfaithful to him. Richard Boone, Suzanne Pleshette, Stella. Stevens and John Marley star. 8:00 New Dick Van Dyke Show 6, 7, 12 Saturday Night at t h o Movies, 2, 3, 11 — "Duel at Diablo" —West- ,!,ern .drama starring Sidney Poitier and James Garner as a horse, wrangler and frontier scout who run into problems with Apache Indians. 8:30 Mary Tyler Moore Show, 6, 7, 12 Guest star Nancy Walker returns in the role of Mrs. M o r g e nstern, Rhodes mother, which shs' originated last season. 9:00 Mission: Impossible, 6, 7, 12 — Guest • stars Gerald S. O'Loughlin and Christopher Stone portray crime Syndicate bo. s se s in charge of the waterfront who extort huge sums of money fronT'every ship docking at a West Coast port. Persuaders, 10, 13 — "Chain of Events" '—Danny Wilde stumbles into international intrigue 'and has an attache case pocked to his wrists.. 10:00 The Scene Tonight, 10, 13 News, 6, 7, 12 KSN News, Weather & Sports, 2, ; 3, 11 10:30 Best of Hollywood, 10, 13 "One Foot In HeH"-Alan Ladd, Don Murray; . Deputy sheriff is obsessed' with revenging himself upon three prominent townsmen whom he holds responsible for his bride's death. (1960) Night Gallery, 2, 3, 11— Four segments, dealing With a vitriolic gossip columnist, Count Dr.acula caught., in a misunderstanding, an eccentric farmer and some overly curious youngsters, and a professor who belittles the power of ancient cults. Saturday Playhouse, 6, 7, 12-; .. • • ".': "The. Last Sunset" -Rock Hudson and Kirk .Douglas 11:30 Twilight Zone, 2, 3, 11 ' • '"Passage on .-the /Lady Anne" 12:00 Movie, 12— , . . .,, ..,:'••'Wings of the.Hawjk". -^ .:\ Yah ; Heflul ( and J'u 11. e Adams.' ''"''"'" ' ' •'••'•!'•• 12:15 ABC' Weekend Nevfs^;*}, 1:00

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