The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 9, 1961 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Thursday, November 9, 1961
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Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Page Four Thursday, Nov. 9, 196! Editorials A College Survey An offer by the Ford Foundation to conduct a survey of higher education in Kansas has been accepted by the Board of Regents. This survey of state educational iijsti- tutions follows closely on the heels of the comprehensive state school survey recently completed. It was concerned mainly with elementary and secondary schools. The college survey is expected to take about a year. Purpose of the Ford survey is to map out for Kansans how we best can use our higher educational facilities, both public and private, to meet the problem of expanding enrollments. Already our schools are becoming clogged. In a few years this problem will be acute in our colleges. Ways must be found to utilize what we have, make the expansions where they are needed and This And That by jph give a quality education to all those who desire it. One of the critical points in the survey is to find a means whereby we can increase the number of high quality persons on college faculties. Each year the business world makes inroads on college faculties simply by offering more money to talented persons. As more of these highly qualified teachers turn to industry, the quality of education drops. When this survey is completed and coupled with the previous one made on grade and high schools, the two reports could form the basis for a pattern of action in Kansas, Then it will be up to the people of this state to decide whether we should aim for the stars or limp along with what we have. Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channel 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC Thursday Cheerful People Of Kuala KUALA LUMPUR — The majority of the people of Malaya are Malays, naturally. The majority, though, is small. And most of the Malays live out in the country or up in the jungle by preference. They are the type who want less to get ahead than to be left alone. With a full dinner and a roof over one's head tonight, why worry about tomorrow? So 65 per cent of the population of the capital is Chinese, 20 Maylayan, and 15 Indian. Negligible are a few thousand Europeans and a light sprinkling of Americans. The character of K u a 1 a Lumpur, consequently, is Chinese with enough modification to require most signs to be printed in three languages. A modern clinic and a shop stocked with electrical appliances to show up in the same block with four hand laundries, two herb doctors, three tailors, and a restaurant whose customers toss their dirty dishes and chopsticks into a washtub of water sitting on the sidewalk on their departure. But the Chinese predominate. Swarms of well-scrubbed, almond-eyed school children. Coolies, either women or men, in their black, hampers filled with bricks, fresh vegetables, or automobile parts, hanging from the ends of six- foot poles balanced across their shoulders. Old women stringing noodles 4 by,.the thousands across tilted wicker frames to v ''dry m the sun. Attractive girls in their cheongsums — formfitting dresses which end at the knees and are To Your Good Health JPH slit so far up the sides you wouldn't believe it. Shopkeepers with their bellies bulging over the tops of their white shorts, the only thing they wear. They never seem to have any customers, but somehow they get rich on it. Fish-sellers with their wares spread out on the sidewalk in the sun. Young matrons in their samfus, which are nothing more than silk pajamas. Trika paddlers (if a bicycle is a bike- a, a bicycle with a third wheel axled on so that a basket can be added large enough to carry two small passengers between, is a trika). Keepers of sidewalk stands offering joss sticks, firecracker and cigarettes. There are enough Malay kebayas and sarongs, Indian saris, white cotton trousers, old women under large black umbrellas to ward off either the sun or the rain, and dressy types wearing neckties to give an eastern cosmopolitan air to the Kuala Lumpur scene. Whatever their race, they seem to be a not discontented and even a cheerful lot. They have much to encourage them in this frame of mind. Their weather is never below 70 and rarely as much as 90. This eliminates the problem of heat, greatly cuts the cost of housing, and reduces clothing requirements to a minimum. It even eases the question of food. Vegetables spring up at any time of year for those willing to stir the soil. Fruit trees bear in lush amounts, and the many varieties are available free for the picking by those who will walk out to the jungle for it. If there isn't a job of some sort open around town, the rubber plantations and the tin mines literally begin just out in the suburbs. As a matter of fact, no few of the rubber trees have had to be felled to make room for the new subdivisions of this thriving and expanding city. Find Regurgitation Cause By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER "Dear Dr. Molner: Please give some information about the cause of 'regurgitation of the esophagus," and suggest helpful solutions.—Mrs. P.D." Just about any disorder of the gullet can cause regurgitation — that is, food and juices of the stomach being forced back up-. ward into the esophagus. So-! called "heartburn" is usually due to this: The contents, while not irritating to the stomach, which is designed by nature to handle the juices, can irritate or sting the lining of the esophagus, which is not intended to come in contact with them. The first essential in track- Dr. Molner ing down the cause of regurgitation is to get a good medical "history." Of course, this is the primary step in treatment of any sort, but it is even more important in this sort of problem. Why? Because, among other things, the time and frequency of attacks often gives a valuable clue to the cause. The next step is an X-ray. Regurgitation often is the result of sheer nervousness. In such a case, the X-ray won't show anything except a normal esophagus and related organs. On the other hand, there are various physical possibilities: A diverticulum, or bulge in the esophagus; stricture from some previous inflammation or irritants; a growth of some sort, including cancer. Or there may be some disorder at the lower end of the esophagus involving the nerve control at the point of entrance to the stomach — this is a distinction from sheer nervousness. Thus the only "helpful soltuions" I can suggest have to start with finding out what is causing the trouble. Once that has been done, and if anything serious is wrong, then whatever treatment is to be given becomes apparent. It may be relatively simple, or it may be complicated. There's no way to guess in advance. But where nervous tension proves to be the cause, some change in living and thinking habits is in order. Dependent on judging the individual case, some moderate sedation for a time may be helpful. And, last of all but hardly the least likely aspect is this: Sometimes finding out definitely that the regurgitation is in response to nerves goes a long way to ending the trouble. That is, putting an end to the vague, constant anxiety. Believe me, that's important! "Dear Dr. Molner: I have a cold along with a severe cough. I choked while eating and a piece of celery lodged in my throat. I have not been able to cough it up. Will this cause me to have more trouble with my cough and throat if it is not removed? Or will it eventually disinte- grate?-W.H.W." Anything lodged in the windpipe will cause a continued cough. If you are still coughing, you should be checked. If the cough has disappeared, then so has the celery! (If the cold and the cough tend to hang on and on, you should have your doctor check you over. If they last longer than the ordinary few days that a cold lasts, it's likely that there is more than just a cold. Plenty of subsequent serious troubles can be avoided by prompt treatment of the "cold" that hangs on too long.) Dr. Molner is always happy to hear from his readers, but he regrest that he canot answer individual letters due to the great number received daily. Whenever possible he uses readers questions in his column. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO Many Ottawa football fans, including City Clerk L. I. Crater, left the University of Kansas stadium before the end of the game between Kansas and Nebraska. It was a cold day, and as the game proceeded the temperature kept dropping. It became just too much. Mrs. Mahlon Groenmiller was ill at her home northwest of Ottawa. Coyotes were quite plentiful in the Tauy Creek area, northeast of Ottawa, John Sullivan reported. 50 YEARS AGO Many Franklin Countians who were in Ottawa to attend the Farmers Institute, dropped in at the courthouse and paid their taxes. F. E. Sumstine returned from Quenemo where he had gone on business. Blum Meat Market purchased 62 head of cattle to be butchered and sold over the counter. Prayer For Today My peace I give unto you: not as the world ^iveth, give I unto you. (John 14:27.) PRAYER: 0 God, Father of our Lord Jesus Christ, may Thy divine peace keep our hearts and minds in the knowledge of Thee and of Thy will. Help us to be Thy peacemakers among men; through Thy Son our Savior we offer our prayer. Amen. I 1:00 4—Pictur* et ths D»7 6—Early Show 9— Popey* 13—Roy Rogers 1:30 4—Highway Patrol 6 —Early Show 9—Popeye 13—Kansas Afield 5:40 13—sporu wita Dev Nelson 5:60 13—Bulness N«w» I:U 5—Bporti 13—Weather with Gordon Jump • :M 4— Newi 5—News with Harold Mack t— Huckleberry Hound 13—News with Don Harrison «:10 4—News 6—Weather, with Johnny Yatei H15 4—Huntley-Brlnkley Report 5-13—News with Douglas Edwards 6:30 4—Outlaws 5-13—Frontier Circus 6—Wyatt Earp 7:00 4—Outlaws 5-13—Frontier Crlcus 9—Donna Reed 7:30 4—Dr Kildare 5-13—Bob Cummlngs 8—Real McCoys 8-00 4—Dr Kildare 5-13—Investigators 9—My Three Sons 8:30 4—Hazel 5-13—Investigators 9—Jim Backus 9:00 4—Sing Along With Mitch 5-13—CBS Reports 9— L'ntocliabk-s 9:30 4—Sing Along With Mitch 5-13—CBS Reports 9—Untouchable* 10:00 4-5-9-13—News .0:10 4-fr—Weather 11:15 4—Jack Paar S—Five Star Theater, "To The Ends Of the Earth" 9—Peter Gunn 13—Weather 10:20 13—Sports with De» Nelson' 1":30 4—Jack Pa*r 5—Five Star Theater 9—Peter Gunn 13—Ichabod and Me 10:45 9—Big Show, "The Fallen Idol" 11:00 4- -Jack Paar 6—Five-Star Theatr« 9—Big Show 13—Movie, "Accent on Love" U:30 4—JacK Paar 6—Five-Star Theatr* 9—Big Show. 13—Movletlme U.S.A. 12:00 4—Reporter's Scratchpad 9—Unity Dally Word 13—Movie 12:10 6—Late Show. "Men Without Names" Friday 6:00 4—Continental Classroom 6:25 5—Kansas state alee Club 6:30 4—Continental Classroom 13— College of the Air 6:65 0—Farm Facts 7:00 4—Today 5— College of the Air 13—Rush Hour 7:15 9—Good Morning World 4—Today 5— Momunt 01 Meditation 9—Search For America 13—Rush Hour 7:35 5—Cartoonland 8:00 4—Today 5-13—Captain Kangaroo 9—Heckle & Jeckle 8 i30 4—Today 5-13—Captain Kangaroo 9—Whlzzo's Wonderland wlQQ 4— Say When 5—Jack La Lanne 3—Romper Room -13—Calendar 9:30 4—Play Your Huncb s-13—I Love Lucy 9—Movie, "The Adventures of Martin Eden" 10:00 4—Price Is Right 5-13—Video Village 9—Movie 10:30 4—Concentration 5-13—Your Surprise Packan 9—Movie * 10:55 9—News 11:00 4—Truth or Consequence* 5-13—Love of Life 9—Texan 11:30 4—It Could Be Tou 5-13—Search for Tomorrow 9—Love That Bob 11:45 6-13—Guiding Light 11:55 4—News 13:00 fioon 4—High-Noon Cartoons 9—Camouflage 13-5—News with Ron Cochran 12:06 6—News, Weather 13—Local and Regional M«ws 12:10 13—Weather, markets 1J:20 4—News, Weather 12:30 4—Accent 5-18—As the World Turns 9—Make t Face 4—Jan Murray 5-13—Password 9—Day In Court 1:30 4—Loretta Young 8-13—Houss Party 9—Topper t:00 4—Young Doctor 'lalon* 6-13—Millionaire 9—Number Pleass Js30 4—Award Theater 5-13— Verdict Is Your« 9—Seven Keys 3:00 4—Make room for Daddy 5-1S—Brighter Day 9—Queen rcr a Day 3:15 6-13—Secret Storm 3:30 4—Here's Hollywood 5-13—"Edge at Night" "—Who do you Trust? 4:00 4—Kukla and Ollle 8—Early Show, "Leather Gloves" 9—American Bandstand 13—News 4:05 4—Mr. Magoo 4:10 13—Weather 4:15 4—Picture of the Day, "Hell Ship Mutiny" 13—Cartoons 4:30 4—Picture of the Dsy 5—Early Show, 9—Torey, Popeye, and Friends 13—Catroons Ottawa Herald 106-108 B. M&IO Published dally except Sunday and Holidays. Second class postage at Ottawa, Kansas. Robert B. Wellington Editor And Publisher Subscription rales to trade area—By mail, one month .85: three months, |2: six months, 13.75; one year, 17. Subscription rates outside trad* ares —By mall, one month. 11.50; three months J4.25; .six months. {8-00: on* year, 115.00. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for publication ol all the local news printed In the news, paper ui wall a* all AP news dls- fatch. • too 4—Picture of the Day 6—Early Show 9—Popeye 13—Huckleberry Hound 5:30 4—Highway Patrol 5—Early Show 9~ Popeya 13—Scope 5:40 13—sports with DeT Nelso* 5:50 13—Business News 5:65 5—Sports ia— Weather with Gordon Jam* 6:00 4-5-13—News 9—Man From Cochlse 6:10 4—Sports 5—weather with Johnny Yate» 6:15 4—News, Huntley-Brlnkley 5-13—News with Douglas BMVfardJ 6:30 4—Sea Hunt 5-13—Rawhld* 9—Margie 7:00 4—National Velvet 5-13—Rawhide 9—Hathaways 7:30 4—Detectives 5-13—Route 68 9—Flints tones s:00 4—Detectives 5-13—Route 68 9—77 Sunset Strip 8:30 4—Bell Telephone Hour 5-13—Father of the Bride 9—77 Sunset Strip 9:00 4—Bell Telephone Hour 5—Third Man 9—Targer-Corruptors 13—Twilight Zone 0:3(1 4—Bob Newhart 5—Eye Witness 9—Target Corrupotrs 13—Eye Witness id:'*) 4-5-9-13—News 10:10 4-5—Weather 10:15 4— Jack Paar 5—Studio Five, "They Wers Expendable" 9—Peter Gunn 13—Weather 10:20 13—Sports No Fluoridation In Salt Lake SALT LAKE CITY, Utah (AP) —Fluoridation of the city's water system was soundly defeated in an election Tuesday. The vote from 183 of'203 districts was 8,770 in favor of fluoridation to 31,338 opposed. Organized medical groups all supported fluoridation, arguing that it would reduce tooth decay. Several groups actively opposed it, contending that fluoridation 'amounted to mass medication; that it was thus a step toward socialized medicine, and that if anybody wanted such use of fluorine against tooth decay, he could get it from his dentist. Deeds Claude E. Smith Jr. to Teresa Allsup, lots 20-22-24-Blk 17 BST Add.; Arm and T. Fisher to Scott Blow, lots 2-t-Blk 1 Shlnns Add.; Jack F. Doss to Dean J. Sauer, 70' N of BEcor. of EVj Lot 2 Defords Add.; Hattle O. Layton to Joseph Wm. Mason, lots 20-22-Blfc 4 Sheldon & Hambllns; Rollle J. Hashman to R. M. Waugh. lota 8-10 Blk 1 Univ. Add.; Elsie M. Roberts to Oer- ald McQrath, Lot 3 Replat of Highland Heights. 10:30 4— Jack Pa«r 5—Studio Five 9— Peter Gunn 13—Seasons of Youth 10:45 ft—Big Show, "Her Primitive Man" 11:08 4—Jack Paar 5-studio Five 11:30 4—Jack Paar 5—Studio Flv» 13—Movie. "Secret Beyond the Door" 12:00 Midnight 4—Reporter's Scratch Pad 9—Unity Dally Word 12:20 5-13—Late Show, "Leather Qloves" This Evening's TV Highlights 6:00 Channel 9 ~ "Huckleberry Hound." Hokey Wolf looms in this one, and Hokey is capable of doing some considerable looming. 6:30 Channel 9—"Wyatt Earp." General Sherman sends Wyatt on an errand, and you just know that Wyatt gets the job done, or Channel 4 — "Outlaws." Three brothers, Levi, Silas and Perry, put their money in a bank, and then the bank is robbed. But—the robbers do not take any money— any of the money belonging to Levi, Silas and Perry, that is, or Channels 5-13 cus." "Frontier Cir- 7:00 Channel 9 — "Donna Reed." Jeff and a couple of his buddies do a bit of fiddling with the school's class bell system. 7:30 Channels 5-13 — "Bob Cummings." This deals with some land the government wants. It belongs to some Indians. There is an Indian lass named Misty Willow in the story, or Channel 9 - "Real McCoys." Hassie spends a night with wealthy Sue Devereaux, or Channel 4 - "Dr. Kildare." 8:00 Channels 5-13 — "I n v e s t i- gators." A gal's husband gambles himself into debt, and that ain't good, she says, or Channel 9 — "My Three Sons." 8:30 Channel 4 - "Hazel." Harold finds a stray dog and wants *o keep it. Hazel thinks it's a good idea, or Channel 9 — "Jim Backus." 9:00 Channel 9 — "Untouchables." There have been some raids on Frank Nitti's distilleries. Frank is just a mite unhappy about it, or Channel 4 — "Sing Along With Mitch." Special guests are Jerry Vale and Sandy Stewart, or Channels 5-13 — CBS Reports. Late movies include "To the Ends of the Earth," 1948. Dick Powell, Channel 5, 10:15. 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 2-9704 "Adult Cartoon" Seen As A Bust By CYNTHIA LOWRY AP TV-Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP)-Most television viewers have not yet had time to establish new habits— whether to dial in "Sing Along with Mitch" or stick with "The Untouchables" whether to settle down with Garry Moore or see what Fred Astaire's show is up to But the programming masterminds on the three major TV networks are already hard at work dreaming up TV menus for next season—which starts some 10 months hence. And they already have come to some conclusions about current viewing tastes. For instance, they are certain that the so-called "adult cartoon," which was supposed to be one of the big items of the current season, has turned out to be a big bust. They are also convinced that viewers are finally getting sick and tired of the private eye, crime-buster and man-with-the- badge shows which sprouted all over this season's schedules. They are beginning to be wary of violence-for-violence's sake, too, not necessarily because it is so loudly criticized: They think that viewers are becoming more sophisticated, bored with the same old battles, and not watching the shows. And, of course, the Western still in the TV doghouse. Next season, it appear likely, we'll begin to see the return of the good, old half-hour show, largely because an hour-long pri- gramming mistake is a lot mor« expensive than a half-hour goof. The emphasis will be on dramatic shows built around a continuing set of characters, as demonstrated by "Dr. Kildare," "Ben Casey" and "The Defenders," three successful new entries. KEEN TV SERVICE 114 S. Main CH 2-3490 DANCE at GRUNDY'S SATURDAY NITE Featuring the "FALLOUTS" 8:30-12 Midnight West Coast — Blues — Mojo 25c 25c 25c 25c 25c 25c 25c This Coupon Worth ?C*» on XsWW Admission 25c 25c 25c 25c 25c 25c 25c NOW SHOWING Box office opens 6:45 p.m. SHOWN 8:40 ONLY •V __ x-ir^raAiVri FRANKIE AVALON • OODIE STEVENS • JONATHANWITO PLUS CO-HIT SHOWN 7:15 ONLY AMERICAN-INTERNATIONAL pr* ..COIOIUSPECTAMATION NOW'S THE TIME TO GET YOUR NEW FLAME-FREE AND REMEMBER-Only Nameless ELECTRICITY gives you all of these 5 important advantages: 1. SAFE AS ELECTRIC LIGHT 2. CLEAN ... LIKE SUNLIGHT 3. DRIES CLOTHES TO PERFECTION 4. NEEDS NO FLUE OR VENT 5. COSTS LESS THAN $2 A MONTH TO OPERATE (SURVEY AVERAGE K. c. FAMILIES) CLOTHES DRYER UP TO'40 ON PURCHASE PRICE Electric Dryers cost less to buy than flame-type dryers, because they have fewer parts... cost less to install, too... need no flue pipes or plumbing and can be placed anywhere. Savings add up to many, many months of FREE OPERATION ... at the low average cost of less than $2 a month. ON MAINTENANCE COST An Electric Dryer is simple in construction. Easier, worry-free operation means less upkeep... fewer calls for the service man. AN EXTRA *10 IF YOU BUY NOW! Clip the special coupon below and take it to any participating dealer. The ten-dollar discount applies on any 240-volt Electric Dryer of the following brands.- Philco . . . Kelvinator. . . Signature . . . General Electric ... Speed Queen ... Kenmore ... Frigidaire ,.. Westinghouse ... Notpoint... Maytag... RCA Whirlpool. J ' F \ S \ in DRYER WIRING IS NEEDED, SPECIAL ALLOWANCE OF UNDER K CM I CO. STANDARD PLAN '25 } KANSAS CITY POWER I LIGHT COMPANY OOUARS . it Cloth* authorized Installed SEE YOUR DEALER TODAY!

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