The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 15, 1961 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 15, 1961
Page 4
Start Free Trial

m OTTAWA HERALD Page Four Editorials Wednesday, November 15, 1861 Special U.N. Ruling Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channel 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC Wednesday Uppermost in the minds of many these days are two words, "nuclear testing." These words came into prominence recently with the Russian resumption of nuclear testing. Interest soared when Russia exploded what some experts claim was the largest bomb ever set off, a bomb also called the dirtiest from a fallout standpoint. So the U.S. resumed testing. The question then arises, who is next? Yesterday the United Nations attempted to slow testing in one part of the world, Africa. The U.N. political committee passed a resolution calling for recognition of Africa as a denuclearized area. This And That by jph As well-intentioned as the resolution might be, it slaps at French sovereignty in Africa. This nation has a test base in the Sahara. If France follows the U.N. resolution, it is precluded from further advances in nuclear testing whether this be good or bad. What happens now if the U.N. follows this step and declares the South Pacific off limits to nuclear testing, then the north half of the Western Hemisphere? By singling out one continent, one area, by this special ruling, the United Nations weakens its position in the entire world. Latex Malaya's Mainstay JPH MALACCA, MALAYA — After one has seen one rubber plantation — no, after he has seen 50 — he has seen them all. We saw several times that many in a four-hour trip down here in a bus that made up in engine noise for what it lacked in springs and upholstery. Interesting at first, they became tedious and then tiring. (Of Malacca, parenthetically, we were most impressed by a Chinese funeral procession which went slowly down the principal street in one direction, and returned in the other to make sure no one had missed it. (The parade was led by an old man sowing sheets of paper on which apparently prayers for the deceased were printed. There followed four other old men, who obviously, from their lack of interest in the whole affair, were hired hands, carrying large paper lanterns at the end of poles. (Next came still four more old men, with narrow banners on which large Chinese characters were printed, perhaps telling of the good deeds of the honoree. A Buddhist priest in his saffron robe and a boy to hold a parasol over him. A Chinese band of drums and cymbals. A brass band playing noisily. (Then an orientally decorated and brightly painted coach, surmounted by the big figure of a dragon, and with open sides so that the corpse in an elaborately embroidered robe could clearly be seen. Real Pleasure (Right behind walked the immediate family in tackcloth, appropriately weeping and wailing. In the van came a swarm of, solemn friends and neighbors beneath black; umbrellas on which mourning symbols were pairitea. Knowing one would have such a final journey, one could look forward to death with positive pleasure.) To Your Good Health Rubber plantations — estates they call them— make up the most of Malaya from which the jungle has been cleared. They range from one to several thousand acres. They begin with seedlings set out wherever the land isn't flat enough for rice paddies or is too steep for climbing, at intervals of 10 feet in every direction, so that, ideally, there are 161 to the acre. After three or four years they are long, graceful wands with clumps of olive green atop them. At seven, when they have gained the thickness of a good forearm, they begin producing. On maturity the groves of them present the appearance of a dusky, well-ordered park because their leaves so mass that not enough sunlight gets through for anything to grow under them. After 20 years or so the sap ceases surging in the trees, they are all cut down, and the process is started all over again. You cut a little spiraling groove in the smooth bark and attach a small cup to the bottom of it. Every day or two you walk around with a five- gallon pail and empty the latex, as the sap is called, from the cups into it. You take latex down the road to a factory. There it is poured into pans, treated with chemicals to give it cohesion, lifted out as sheets, dried, baled, and sent on its way to have tires made out of it in Brussels or Akron. The True Enemy You must work very hard in clearing out old trees and setting out new seedlings. But then there are seven years to rest while wating for new production. And even the business of rubber producing is not too arduous, since for little or nothing you can hire some man or woman to pour the latex from the little cups into the five-gallon bucket. Latex bows not even to tin as the mainstay of the Malayan economy. So the real threat to the Federation is not so much Communism as synthetic rubber. • :00 4—Picture of the Day 5—Early Show 9— Poj.eye 13—Quick Dr»w McQrtw 6:3U 4—Highway Patrol 5—Early Show 9— Quick Draw McGrftW 13—Kansas Panorama 8:45 13—Sport! With D»T Nel!0« 6:50 13—Busmen Newt 8:55 8—Sports, Harold Mack 13—Weather with Gordon Jump «:00 4—News 9—News with Harold Mac* 9—Man From Cochlse 13—New§ with Don Harrison 6:10 5—Weather with Johnny Yatei «:18 5-13—New§ with DouflM Kdwardi 8:30 4—Wagon Train 5-13—Alvln 8—Steve Allen 7:00 4—Wagon Train 5—Talent Roundup fl—Steve Allen 13—Donna Reed 1:30 4—Joey Bishop 5-13—Checkmate 9—Top Cat 8:00 4—Perry Como 5-13—Checkmate 9—Hawaiian Eye 8:30 4—Pevry Como 5—Mrs. G. Qoes To College 8—Hawaiian Eye 13—Beachcomber 8:00 4—King of Diamonds 5-13—U. 5. Steel Hour 8—Naked City • :30 4—Brlnkley's Journal 5-13—U. S. Steel Hour 8—Naked City 10:00 4-5-9-13—New» 10:U 4-5—Weather 18:15 4—Jack Paar 6—: "Father Knows Best" 9—Peter Qunn 13—Weather—Gordon Jump 10:20 13-eporU With D«T NellOB 10:30 4—Jack Paar 6—Fath?r Knows Best 8—Peter GUMI 13—Target: Corrupton 10:45 5—Five Star Theater, "The Texans" 5—Five Star Theater, "Midnight" 8—Big Show, "Coney Island" 11:00 4—Jack Paar 6—Five-Star Theatre, 9—Big Show 13—Target: Corruptors 11:3» 4—jack Paw 5—Five-Star Theatr* 9—Big Show 11:35 13—Parents Ask About Schools. 1Z:00 4—Reporter'! Scratchpad 9—Dally Word 12:45 6—Movie, "Henry Aldrlch, Boy . Scout" Thursday Test For Blood Disorders By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER "Dear Dr. Molner: My husband had a fingertip blood test which shows he has a high count of red corpuscles. The doctor advised a bone marrow test to verify the blood test. What is the procedure? Does it require a stay in the hospi- tal?-N.H." A high count of red cells is called polycythe- mia — but there are different varieties of it. The marrow test is one ofi several used for polycythemia. | (Others include certain X-ray? procedures, a n d a thorough, physical examination, which is, of primary importance.) The] marrow test is helpful in other blood disorders, too, for the marrow, you know, is one of the important producers of blod cells. Dr. Htolner Performing a' bone marrow test is quite brief — that is, taking the sample is. It requires only half an hour of the patient's time and can be done in a doctor's office or clinic A small amount of local anesthetic is used, after which a short, special needle is pressed into the sternum, or breast bone, and a few drops of the juices withdrawn. For the patient, that's all there is to it. He gets up and goes home. The rest of the test is in the laboratory. The fluid is spread on glass slides to be stained with various coloring materials to help the examination under a miscroscope. In general, a high red corpuscle count can be due either to a loss or shift in the natural fluids of the body — that is, the same number of cells are present, but some of the liquid has been withdrawn from the blood, so it becomes thicker. In some cases intravenous transfusions of salt solutions or plasma are all that are needed. In others there is an increase in blood cells (rather than a decrease in fluid) and different treatment is required. Some cases are the result of heart or lung disorders, and treatment depends on what can be done to correct the underlying cause. " In still another case, there is no apparent underlying illness. This is called a "primary" case, or "polycythemia vera." Treatments for this include radioactive phosphorus, drugs designed to lower the number of cells created by the marrow, and the occasional drawing off of blood. This last is done just as blood is taken from blood donors. The body first replaces the fluid in the blood, and replaces the cells more gradually Thus the polycythemia is relieved by this means temporarily. It's important, of course, to keep the blood at reasonably thin consistency to avoid the long-run risk of a blood vessel becoming plugged by a blood clot, or doing other mischief. "Dear Dr. Molner: I am 5 feet,.6 inches tall and weigh 144 pounds. I have had five children. My varicose veins have gotten worse. "We live in a house which has tile over a cement deck. And because of this type of floor my legs have gotten worse. "Is there some solution, such as losing weight, or do we have to sell our home for me to have some relief?—Mrs. R.H." Don't blame the floors. Losing weight will help. But you were doubtless born with veins that weren't as rugged as we might wish. Floors, hard, soft or otherwise, don't cause this. Dr. Molner welcomes all mail from his readers, but because of the great volume received daily he is unable to answer individual letters. Dr. Molner uses readers' letters in his column whenever possible. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO The following girls of White Swan Troop, Girl Scouts, received gold stars for 90 per cent attendance records: Beatrice Billingsley, LaVerne Daigh, Norma Gere, Jeanette Lawrence, Muriel Oertle, Eleanor Rokes, Elizabeth Waymire, Joan Weien, Melba Weien, Ruth Wisdom and Elizabeth Ward. Announcement was made in news dispatches that Mary Pickford, of Hollywood, would marry Charles "Buddy" Rogers, of Olathe, Kas. 50 YEARS AGO J. W. Dean moved to Ottawa from Centropolis, and opened a bakery at 505 N. Main. Asa Converse, editor of the Wellsville Globe, and his small daughter, Caroline Maude, were here to see the Ottawa University - Haskell football game, played at Forest Park. The game ended in a scoreless tie. Ottawans received results of the Kansas University-Nebraska University football game, played at Lawrence, by means of one of the new wireless sets at Ottawa University. Prayer For Today Philip findeth Nathanael, and saith unto him, We have found. . . Jesus of Nazareth . . . Come and see. (John 1:45-46.) PRAYER: Help me, Father, to win somone for Thee. Express through me Thy love, Thy kindness, Thy concern. In the name of Christ and for His sake and Thy glory. Amen. »:40 13—Sporti wltfi Der Nelson 5:50 13—Bulnen New* 5:55 5—Sport* 13—Weather with Gordon Jump f:00 4—New* 5—News witti Harold Hack 8—Huckleberry Hound 13—News with Don Harriion 6:10 4—New* 5—Weather, with Johnny Yatei 6:15 4—Huntley-BrtnWey Report 5-13—News with Douglas Edward! 6:30 4—Outlaws 6-13—Frontier Clrcu* »—Wyatt Earp 7:00 4—Outlaws 5-13—Frontier Cricui 9—Donna Reed 7:30 4—Dr Klldare 6-13—Bob' Cummlngs 9—Real McCoys 8:00 4—Dr Klldare 5-13—Investigators 9—My Three Son! 1:30 4—Hazel 5-13—Investigator! 0—Jim Backus 1:00 4—Sing Along With Mitch 5—"At the Source" 9—Untochables 13—Medicine '61 9:30 4—Sing Along With Mitch 5—Face the Community 9—Untouchables 10:00 4-5-9-13—New* 10:10 4-5—Weather 11:15 4—Jack Paar 6—Five Star Theater, "Dark Passage" 9—Peter Gunn 13—Weather 10:20 13—sport* with DeT Nelion 1U:30 4—Jack Paar 5—Five Star Theater 9—Peter Gunn 13—Ichabod and Me 10:45 8—Big Show, "Lifeboat" 11:00 4- -Jack Paar 6—Five-Star Theatre D—Big Show 11:05 13—Movie, "Mr. Moto Takes a Chance' 1 11:30 4—Jack Paar 5—Five-Star Theatre 9—Big Show, 13—Movletlme D.S.A. U:00 4—Reporter's Scratchpad 8—Unity Dally Word 13—Movie 12:10 6—Late Show, "Shanghai 1 ' Too Busy Siziging To Learn This Evening's TV Highlights 8:00 4—Continental Classroom 8:25 5—Postmark Mid • America 6:30 4—Continental Classroom 13—College of the Air 8:40 4—One Way to Safety 6:66 S —Farm Fact* T:00 4—Today 5—College of the Air 13—Rush Hour TOS 8—Good Morning 7:30 4—Today 6—Moment of Uedltatloa 8—Search For America 13—Rush Hour 7:35 5—Cartoonland 8:00 4—Today 6-13—Captain Kangaroe) 8—Heckle fc Jeckle 8:38 4—Today 6-13—Captain Kangaroo 9—Whlzzo'B Wonderland. • :00 4—Say When 5—Jack La Lann* 9—Romper Room 13—Calendar 8:30 4—Play Your Hunch 5-13—I Love Lucy 8—Masterpiece Movie, "Five Star Final" 10:00 4—Price Ii Right 6-13—Double Exposure 9—Movie 10:30 4—Concentration 5—Your Surprise Package 9—Movie 13—Your Surprise Package 10:45 5-13—Guiding Light 10:55 5-13—Newi 9—News 11:00 4—Truth or Consequence! 55—Love of Live 9—Texan 13—Love of Life 11:30 4—It Could Be You 6—Search for Tomorrow 9— Love That Bob • 13—Search For Tomorrow Vl3—Guiding Light 11:55 4—Newe 12:00 Noon 4—HI Noon Cartoons 5-13-News 9—Camouflage 12:05 55—Newt 12:10 13—Markets * Weather 12:20 4—Newi, market* 12:30 4—Accent 5-13—As The World Turni 8—Make a Face 1:00 4—Jan Murray 5—Password 8—Day In Couvt 13—Password l.-SU 4—Loretta Young 5—House Party 9—Topper 13—House Party 2:00 4—Special For Women 5-13—Millionaire 8—Number Please 2:30 4—Special 5-13—Verdict Ii Your* D—Seven Keya 3:00 4—Make room for Daddy 5-13—Brighter Day 9—Queen foi A Day 3:15 5-13—Secret Storm 3:30 4—Here'i Hollywood 5-13—Edge of Night B—Who do you Trust? 8:55 4—News 4:00 4—Kukla and Ollle 5—Early Show, "Shanghai" 8—American Bandstand 13—Newi 4:05 4—Mr. Magoo 4:10 13—Weather 4:11 4—Picture of the Day, "The Holy Terror" 5—Early Show. 13—Kracyko's Komedy Klub 4:30 4—Picture of the Day 8—Torey, Popeye, and Friend! 13— Cartoons 6:00 4—Picture of the Day 5—Early Show 9— Popeye 13—Roy Rogers 5:30 4—Highway Patrol 5—Early Show 9—Popeye 1 13—Kansas AfteM By CYNTHIA LOWRY AP TV-Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP)-Television- pcrhaps specifically the first "Sing Along with Mitch" show two seasons back—is responsible for the loss of an electrical engineer, a diplomat, a physician and a broadcasting executive. Those were the professions toward which members of a singing group called "The Brothers Four" were heading when the lightning of success struck. The four, all from the Seattle area, were fraternity brothers, seniors at the University of Washington. John Paine, Bob Flick, Dick Foley and Mike Kirkland had made a recording, "Green Fields" which caught on. Then came the "Sing Along" date. Occasional TV appearances have been vital to their success, the boys say. They have done guest shots on all the top network shows. As a result record sales ave increased, they can demand more money, turn down jobs they on't like. (They don't like night lub dates), and have become financially secure. The disadvantages are that none las found time to finish his col- ege education. They spend more ime jetting around to their far- lung dates than they spend on he ground. In the past eight days hey have played college dates which they do like) in eight >laces, ranging from Florida to Michigan, from the west to the east coasts. Their next TV appearance is on NBC's Thanksgiving night special, 'Home for the Holidays." 6:00 Channel 9 — "Man From Cochise." This has a familiar ring — almost like it might be a rerun. An old rancher is very strict with his teenage daughter. 6:30 Channel 9 - "Steve Allen." 'a lot of talented performers, or Channels 5-13 — "Alvin." The chipmunk cartoon show, or Channel 4 — "Wagon Train." Belongings of some of the wagon train passengers begin to disappear. They believe someone is stealing them. State Employes Get Certificates TOPEKA (AP)-Certificates of appreciation for 15 years service in the state Selective Service sys tern were issued today to H. F. Toohey of Shawnee Mission and Mrs. Jessie Nye Warren of New ton. A certificate for 10 years service was issued to Cleo H. Arterburn of Caldwell. Gov. John Anderson issued the certificates. He pointed out that the employes received no compensation for their work. Ottawa Herald 108-108 •. Main Published dally except Sunday and Holidays. Second class postage at Ot tawa, Kansas. Robert B. Wellington Editor And Publisher Subscription rates to trade area—By mall, one month .85; three months, $2 six months, 13.75: one year. S7. Subscription ratee outside trade area —By mall, one month, 11.50; three months $4.25; ill month*, 18.00; one year, 115.00. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Presi I! entitled ex elusively to the use for publication o all the local newa printed In the newi paper ae wall M all AP newi dispatch. Ottawa Boiler Rink Public Session! 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 7:00 Channel 5 — "Talent Roundup." 7:30 Channels 5-13 — "Checkmate," with Sid Caesar in a straight dramatic role, or Channel 4 — "Joey Bishop." Mrs. Barnes rents the spare room to a professional fund raiser who turns out to be a bookma- ter, or Channel 9 — "Top Cat." Choo Choo has a crush on a new cat n the neighborhood. Her name s Goldie. Mrs. Tommy Sands (Nancy Sim- tra) are guests, or Channel 9 — "Hawaiian Eye." Cricket is kidnaped. 8:30 Channel 5 - "Mrs. G. Goes to College." 9:00 Channel 9 - "Naked City." It'i about an emergency operation, or Channel 4 — "King of Diamonds." The bottom is about to fall out of the world diamond market. King has to work fast, or Channels 5-13 - "Man On the Mountaintop," a drama with Cliff Robertson and Salome Jem as the stars. 9:30 Channel 4 — "David Brinkley'i Journal." Profile of a New York City Slum dwelling. Late movies include "Midnight," 1939, Claudette Colbert and Don Ameche, Channel 5, 10:45. Rudy Vallee, Tommy Sands and DIVERSIFIED SERVICES, INC. FOUNDED 1S94 distributor for • FIVE MUTUAL FUNDS • ONE FACE-AMOUNT CERTIFICATE CO. • PMS!M oM pirat stfvkw fmr a ono Mtfof viOrfo vrita or oof Hazen L. Richardson Zone Manager 1438 8. Hickory Phon* CH 2-2773 alto mfc about A practical approach to Life Insurance •teds SYNDICATE LIFE :00 Channel 4 _ "Perry Como.' KEEN TV SERVICE 114 S. Main CH 2-3490 Hurry — Ends Tonight! Box office opens 7 p.m. Feature at 7:50 p.m. only 'JOSHUA LOGAN ^r starring V^ LESLIE CARON- MAURICE CHEWIER CHARLES BOYER-HORST EUCHHOL'Z TECHNICOLOR'frtaWARNER BROS. STARTS TOMORROW Box office opens 7 p.m. Shown 9:35 Only THEY CAUED HIM STR6HGIRWITH M tmjjii»» HI HAD A UfUTATlOU fi Wn TO IIVE UP TO AND A NAU[ TO IIVE DOWN- with LESLIE NIELSEN • MICKEY SHAUGHNESSY EDGAR BUCHANAN M-G-M Picture • CINEMASCOPE ond METIOCOIO* Plus CO-HIT Shown 7:45 Only ON-THE-SPOT REALISM THAT TAKES YOU ON A JOURNEY INTO TERRORI CHAILU UQNIU • WM,TM (ILIA 9«HOWMD VDMOR• StMtAKIU* ^^••^•••••••••i^MI^^Bi^Bie^B^BBBBBBB^^^-^—^— Public Sale I will sell at Public Auction my Grocery Store Building, Grocery Store Stock of Groceries and Fixtures located at 430 S. Poplar, Ottawa, Kansas. Friday, Nov. 17,1961 One O'clock FORMERLY KNOWN AS BOLTON'S MARKET The building is approximately 22x42 and has been refinished inside — Remington cash register and adding machine combined, just used 3 months, just like new; Emerson fan on stand, almost new; 4 ft. glass show case; 8 ft. glass show case; Montgomery Ward deep freeze, 15 ft. good condition; 12 ft. Viking meat case with Mills compressor, good condition; 6x8 walk-in meat box with Frigidair* coil and Kelvinator unit; 2 oven Hot Point electria range, almost new; Coronado electric oven, never been used, new; electric hot plate; set Silex coffee makers; chrome dinette set. Lots of shelving and fresh stock of groceries, lots of other items too numerous to mention. — Grocery store building will sell at one o'clock sharp. Terms Cash on Personal Property 25% down on building day of sale, balanct when deed is given purchaser. Ethel Brewer- owner Not Responsible for Accidents Gordon James, Auct. First National Bank, Clerk Public Sale As I am quitting fanning I will sell my personal property at public autcion at the farm located 1 mile east of viaduct south of Richmond, and % mile south or 6% mile north, and 1 mile east and % mile north of Garnett, Kansas. Monday, Nov. 20,1961 Commencing at 10:00 o'clock 13 HEAD OF CATTLE — Guernsey cow, 8 yri. old, good; Guernsey cow, 8 yrs. old, milking; Whiteface Guernsey cow, 2 yrs. old, milking; Whitefac* Guernsey cow, 3 yrs. old, milking; 5 Whiteface heifers, 2 yrs. old, springers; Whiteface heifer, 2 yrs. old calf by side; Whiteface heifer, 7 months old; registered Hereford bull, 4 yrs. old. HAY — 650 bales prairie hay; 1000 bales alfalfa hay; 225 bales red clover, round bales. MACHINERY — 1960 self-propelled 45 combine, good; No. 10 corn picking head; No. 70 John Deere diesel tractor with gasoline engine starter, Rolla- matic and power steering; No. 801 three point hitch; cylinder; comfort cab; 4-14" John Deere plow, No. 814; No. 5 John Deere mower; 2-row cultivator; Cock-Shutt manure spreader; M-M rotary hoe; Mulkay 32-ft. elevator with gas engine; trailer wagon with good flat bed; John Deere corn planter, No. 999, 2-point hitch; 2-section drag harrow. HOGS — 3 Duroc gilts, weight around 275 Ibs. SHEEP — 10 head ewes, 2 to 5 yrs. old. TRUCK — 1949 International Truck, % ton. GRAIN — 150 bushels oats. MISCELLANEOUS — Electric pump and motor; 50-ft. endless belt; hedge posts; railroad ties; hog feeder; pipe feed rack; hand pump; rock cutter tools; crowbars; sledge hammer; shovels; log chain; boomers; some hand tools; stock tank; other miscellaneous items. HOUSEHOLD GOODS — Some household good*. TERMS: CASH. No property to be removed until settled for. Not responsible in case of accident!. Lunch by Scipio Catholic Ladies Albert Kipper, owner Ratliff & Ratliff, Auctioneers Peoples State Bank, Richmond, Clerk

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free