The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 23, 1962 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Monday, April 23, 1962
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Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Page 4 Editorials Monday, April 23, 1962 Grass Roots Opinion A monthly magazine, The American Press, circulated in the newspaper trade, has come up with an interesting survey of editors across the country. The survey was sent to 1,186 editors. Here are their opinions: They are strongly opposed to government-sponsored medical or hospital aid to aged, 20 per cent for, 78 against, 2 no opinion. They oppose federal aid to education, 15 per cent for, 81 against, 4 no opinion. Thej, are against a department of urban affairs, 25 per cent for, 74 against, 1 no opinion. They oppose a fallout shelter program, 14 per cent for, 83 against and 3 no opinion. They want nothing to do with withholding tax on dividends, 31 for, 66 against, 3 no opinion. To Your Good Health It would appear that these formulators of opinion around the nation would be a good sampling place to discover the voice of the people. However, at the risk of committing heresy, it gives us cause to wonder whether those answering the survey were giving opinions based on what their readers want. It must be remembered that newspapers are businesses. They pay taxes, wages and salaries and attempt to operate so that at the end of the year there will be a little left over in the form of profit. Most of the proposals listed above would result in a reduction of the newspaper profits. So like other businessmen, the editors polled evidently have an eye on the costs of staying in business. Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channel 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABO Monday Housework Can Be Easier Dr. Molner By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER Can housework be made easier for a woman with heart trouble? Yes. There are some tricks to it, of course, and these same tricks can be used by people who don't have heart trouble. This letter brought the matter to mind. Dear Doctor: Would a rheumatic heart lesion make ironing difficult: I can't seem to do it without getting dizzy and feeling odd.—MRS. R.L. Ironing, compared with other household chores, can be heavy or light work — depending on how you do it. Is the board too high or too low? Do you stand up, or do you Bit on a stool? Do you keep at it too long at a time? Does the room get uncomfortably warm? Do you do much bending, to pick things up? (This last could account for the dizziness.) If you have to bend over the board, or stretch to reach it, you are wasting energy and hence putting a needless burden on the heart. The same is true if you stand up when you might better sit. Or if you walk across the room every time you have finished ironing a garment to hang it up. All wasted effort! Make your head save your heels. Have a table beside the board, for finished ironing. Don't run back and forth. Place the things to be ironed all in one pile, or basket, on a bench or chair co you can reach them without bending. You'd be surprised how much effort can be saved. In fact, the American Heart Association and research groups have found that simple but thoughtful changes in a kitchen can save miles of walking in a few days. If the things you use often arc near at hand, you needn't stoop nor stretch to reach them. "Lazy Susan" turntables In a cupboard help save effort. When setting the table, load a small cart with the silver, china and linens, and you will make only one trip. Use the same cart when cleaning — trundle your supply of cloths and other materials along with you. These ideas, we know from experience, sometimes save so much effort that semi-invalids have found they were able to do all their housework without becoming unduly tired. Byjph This And That Now that it has been delivered to her by air, courtesy of MATS, there is no fitting name for the gift horse Jackie Kennedy received in Pakistan except Pegasus. It is a pleasure to enjoy the average national income because it gives you so many more people to be superior to than envious of. . Only once in his life has a neighbor of ours "y>uyht a suit with two pairs of Irsns- ers. The first time he wore it he ripped the coat. . When y o ur correspondent was in high school the principal also taught American history, coached the football team, and ran « bakery on the side. This helps explain why taxes then seemed so remarkably low. Even though he has been courting Liz Taylor in Rome, actor Richard Burton has cabled his wife in London that he still loves her. And he probably will continue to right up to the day his divorce becomes final, Radio broadcasting today has become so utterly standardized that almost any day's program may be comprehensively loggcxl with: News on the hour; Records in between. Why & it most persons who argue in favor of a "preventive war" against the Soviet Union call it "preventative"? Spokesmen for the industry say that taxes on tobacco are enough to finance the space program. So the miracle ingredient that powers the ICBMs must be cigaret smoke. Sounds amazing? Yes, but it's true. For when we stop and think about the way we ordinarily do things, we often find that we have been wasting five or ten times the amount of energy that is really needed to do the job. Dear Dr. Molner: I have a "once-a-day cough. A throat specialist said he thought it was bronchiectasis. Is there a cure? Is an operation necessary?—MRS. B. Bronchiectasis is a puddling of phlegmy material in a dilated portion of the bronchial tubes. Often infection accompanies it. Symptoms are cough, phlegm (sometimes blood - tinged), some times fever. Positive diagnosis can be made by X-ray methods. Treatment varies with the severity. Antibiotics and "postural drainage," meaning taking time occasionally to lie with the head lower than the chest to clear the passageway, are often adequate treatment. In any case, nose, throat, dental or other infections above the bronchial region, should be eliminated. In severe cases, surgery sometimes is required. NOTE TO J. B.: There are quite a few new surgical techniques for the restoration of hearing. They can help some people. While your own ear specialist may not be a surgeon, get his opinion concerning an operation before spending the money to dash off to one of the big medical centers. What are ulcers? How should they be treated? What can you do to help rid yourself of ulcers and stay rid of them? For aaswers, read Dr. Molner's helpful booklet, How To Heal Peptic Ulcers and Keep Them Healed. For your copy write to Dr. Molner, Box 158, Dundee, 111., enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 20 cents in coin to cover cost of printing anc handling. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO Orlis Cox was preparing to take Ottawa High School trackmen to the Baker Relays. Those in the group of athletes were Ralph Pickering, Bil ly Day, Payton Starks, Willie Rathjen, Keith Paine, Larry Larkin, Richard Lister, Phil No vak, Art Day, Howard Wallace, Don Rundcll anc Bob Schupbach. J. M. Crooks of west of Ottawa bought a nev combine. Complaints were being made about loud ra dios playing in front of several stores on Main Street. 50 YEARS AGO A. A. McQucsten, resident of Ottawa sine 1892, died at the age of 70 in his rooms in thi Shaner Building on West 2nd Street. He was J native of New Hampshire. The population of Ottawa was announced a being 7,650. C. M. Vincent of the C. J. Vincent and Soi Monument Works, went to Lawson, Mo., to in stall a mausoleum in the Lawson Cemetery. Prayer For Today Their eyes were opened and they recognized him. (Luke 24:31. RSV.) PRAYER: Father in heaven, help us to open ouj- spiritual eyes so that we may recognize the living Christ, for we would knew and share the joy fif His friendship. In the name of the living Lord. Amen. Ottawa Herald 106-108 S. Main Published daily except Sunday and Holidays. Second class postage at Ottawa, Kansas. Robert B. Wellington Editor and Publisher Subscription rates to trade area — By mail, one month, .85; three months, $2; six months, $3.75; one year, $7. Subscription rates outside trade area—By mail, one month, $1.50; three months, $4.25; six months, $8.00; one year, $15.00. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republicalion of all the local news printed in the newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. • 100 4—Capser the Ghost 6—Movie 9—Cartoons 13—Yogi Bear 6:20 6—Cartoons 6:30 4—Highway Patrol 8—Three Btoogei 9—Local News 13—Dr. Ichabod 5:40 9—Weather fi:45 »—News 13—sport* — DOT NeUon 8:55 8—SporU with Harold Mack 13—Weather 6:00 4-13—News 5—News 9—Huckleberry Hound (l:l(l 4—Sport* — Monte Moor* 6—Weather—Bill Yearout' 0:15 4—Huntley-Brlnkley News 6-13—Douglas Edwards and tht News 6:30 4—Sea Hunt 5-13—To Tell The Truth 9—Cheyenne 7:00 4—Lock-Up 5-13—Pete and Gladys 9—Cheyenne 1:30 4—Price Is Right 5-13—Father Knows Best 9—Rifleman 8:00 4—87th Precinct 5-13—Danny Thomas 9—Surfslde 8 i-.'M 4—87th Precenct 5-13—Andy Griffith 9—Surfslde 6 9:00 4—Breakthrough 5—Hennesey 9—Ben Casey 9:30 4—Thriller 5—Sportsman's friend 9—Ben Casey 13—"I've Got a Secret" .0:00 4-5—News 0-13—News 10:10 4-5—Weather 9—Weather 10:15 4—Tonight 5—Movie, "The Glass Wall" B—Peter Guna 13-Weather 10:20 13—Sports 10:30 4—Tonight 6—Movie 10:45 9—Movie, "Roques Regiment'* 11:110 4—Tonight 5—Five Star Theater 13—P.M. Mike Wallace 11:05 13—New Breed 11:30 4—Tonight 5—Five Star Theater 9-13—News-Weather 11:45 9—Peter Dunn 13—P.M. 12:00 4—News 9—Evenjng Prayer 12:10 4-TJnlty Dally Word 12:10 6—Movie, "Golden Gloves" Tuesday 6:00 4—Continental Classroom 6:25 5—Christophers 6:30 13—College of the Air 6:55 5—Farm Fact* 7:00 4—Today 5—College of the Air 13—Rush Hour 7:35 9—Call to Worship 7:30 4—Today. 5 —Moment ot Meditation 9—Columbia Lecture 13—Rush Hour 7:35 5—Cartoonland 8:00 4—Today 5-13—Captain Kangaroo 9—Whlzzo' Wonderland 8: HO 4—Today 5-13—Captain Kangaroo 9—Romper Room 0:00 4—Say When 5—Jack La Lannf 9—Movie, "Time Out of Mind" 13—Calendar 8:30 4—Play Your Huncb 5-13—I Love Lucy 13—1 Love Lucy 10:00 4—The Price I* Right . 1-13—Video Village 9—Movie 10:30 4—Concentration 5-13—Clear Horizon 9—Movl« 10:55 9—News, Harry Reasoner 11:1)0 4—Your First Impression 5-13—Love of Llf* 9—Ernie Ford 11:30 4—Truth or Consequences 6-13—Search for Tomorrow 9—Yours For A Song 11:45 5-13—The Guiding Light 11:55 4—News 12:00 4—High Noon Cartoou* 5-13—News H—Camouflage 12:05 fi—News, Weather 13—Local and Regional Newt 12:10 13-Markets and Weather 12:20 4—News, Markets 12:30 4—Accent 5-13—Aa t:ie World Turn* 9—Window Shopping 1:110 4—Jan Murray 5-13—Face I he Fact* 9—Day In Court 1:25 4-B—News 1:30 4—Loretta Young 5-1H—House Party 9—Man From Chochlse 2:00 4—Young Dr. Malon* 5-13— Millionaire 9--June Wyman 2:30 4—Dr. Hudson's Journal 5-13—The Verdict la YOUM 9—Seven Keys 2:55 5-13—News 3:00 4—Make Room For Daddy 5-13—Brighter Day x—Queen for a Day 3:15 6—Secret Storm 3:30 4—Here's Hollywood 5-13—Edge of Night n -Who Do You Trust >:55 4—News 4:00 4—Million Dollar, "Old Overland Trail" &- Early Show, "Henry Aldrich Clots Glamour" 9~Torey and Friends 13—News 4:10 13—Weather 4:15 4—Picture of the D»y 13—Krucko'a Komedy Elub 4:30 4—Picture o! the Day '6—E:arly Show 9-13—Cartoons 4: IT, 9—Rocky and Friends 1:00 •t-Casper the Ghost 6—Movie 9-»Yo(|l Bear 13- Bugs Bunny fli'iO 6—Cartoon* 1:30 4—Highway Patrol (—Three Stooges 9—Local News 13—Camera Corner 8:40 9—Weather 8:45 9—New* 13—Sport* 6:86 8—Sport* 13— Weather — Gordon Jump 6:00 4—New* S—News wltb Harold ICaek 9—Ozzie & Harriet 13—News with Duo RarrliotJ 6:10 4—Sports—Monte Moore 6—Weather with Johnny rates 6:18 4—Huntley-Brlnkley Report 8-13—News with Dougla* Edward* 6:30 4—Laramle 5—Student Mayor 5-13—Marshal Dillon 9—Bugs Bi nny 7 ;00 4—Laramle 5—Password 9—Bachelor Father 13—Whiplash 7:30 4—A Hitchcock 5-13—Doble G111U 9—New Breed 8:00 4—Dick Powell 5-13—Red Skclton 9—New Breed 8:30 4—Dick Powell 5—Death Valley Day* 9—Yours For a Bong 13—Jim Backus 9:00 4—Child In the House 5-13—Gary Moore 9—Closeup 9:30 4—Child in the House 5—Gary Moore 10:00 4-5-9-13—New* 10:10 4-5-9_Weather 10:15 4—Tonight 6—Movie, "Gle Me Your Heart" 9—Peter Gunn 13—Weather 10:20 13—Sport*—Dey Nelson 10:30 4—Tonight 9—Peter Dunn 13—Mike Wallace 10:45 9—Big Show, "Boomerang" 11:00 4—Tonight 5—Five Star Theater 9—Big Show 13—Mike Wallace 11:30 4—Tonight 5—Five-Star Theatre 9—Big Show 13—Mike Wallace 11:35 13—Topic 12:00 4—News 9—Evening Prayer 1.7:10 4—Unity Dally Word 5—Late Show, "Henry Aldrich Gets Glamour 1 ' Tonight's TV Highlights An unusual special is on for this evening — a program of medicine titled "Breakthrough. 5 It deals with heart and artery surgery, with surgeons discussing the operations of several cases of heart ailments. The special will be on Channel 4 at 9 p.m. On other regular shows for Monday evening there will be some good entertainment. One of these is the Andy Grif fith show. In this episode, a big shot publisher from the city is given a ticket for speeding. Hi makes quite a joke of it unti Andy appears at his office to take him to the cooler. On the Tonight show, Bob Cummings takes over as gues host this evening on Channel 4 a 10:15. It'll be the final week fo the show in Hollywood. KEEN TV SERVICE 114 S. Main GH 2-3490 MISS TEEN — Linda Henning (center), 15, Sioux Falls, S. D., is crowned Miss Teen USA at Pacific Ocean Park in Santa Monica, Calif., by television comedian Soupy Sales. Runnersup were Miss Iowa, Bambi Spencer (left), 17, Davenport, and Miss Texas, Betty Butler, 18, Wharton. Rags To Riches And Back Again By BOB BARNES SAN PEDRO, Calif. (AP -Henry C. Soto stood forlornly in the dust, staring at his millions of little wilted palm trees—row after row of them. They represented his biggest dream. From rags to riches and now, almost overnight, back toward rags. "That's the story of my life," he said. "About the time you think you have it made, the sky falls in on you." Gone, he says, is his hope of putting miniature palm trees and other tropical plants into homes all over the United States and Canada—of getting Americans to plant tropical gardens in their homes—and of making himself a mint in the process. "Its all down the drain," he said, "five years of work and investment shot. We're washed up." Until a week ago the ex- Arizona farmer considered himself rich and by most folks' standards, he was. He is one of the largest landscape contractors in the business, lives in a home worth several hundred thousand dollars with a sweeping ocean view. He hoped to net at least a million dollars a year from indoor palm trees sold through su- Public Sessions Wed. and Fri. 7:30 to 10:00 Sat. nights 8:00 to 11:00 Ottawa Roller Rink Sun. Matinee: 1:00 to 3:00 (Children 12 and under) Private Parties CH 2-9704 Mon., Tues. and Thurs. Tonight & Tues. Hurry! A Dandy Show Show Starts 7:30 i UNJVtRSM. INTERNATIONAL PICTURE Time to leave the old rockin' chair and como out to the HILLCREST Dr/Ve-/n NOW SHOWING Box Office Opens 7:00 P. M. Shown 8:00 only M-G-M BOB HOPE LANA ^TURNER n • TED RICHMOND ^cow^ PARaofse' CINEMASCOPE and MetroCOLOR JANIS PAIGE'JIM MUTTON PAUIA PRENfiSS Plus—CARTOON NEWS—NOVELTY FREE PROSPECTUS-BOOKLET describes D UNITED SCIENCE FUND D UNITED INCOME FUND D UNITED ACCUMULATIVE FUND D UNITED CONTINENTAL FUND Check the mutual fund above on which you would like to receive free Prospectus-Booklet and other information. Mail this ad today or call WADDELL & REED, INC. National dUtritatar—Represented locally ky Mrs. Neal Pritchard — Res. Ph. GH 2-1648 Name- Address. ^ iermarket and department store hains. He employed 100 people to pack- ,ge the 30-inch palms in airtight wrappers, sold more than 100,000 rees last year sampling public .emand. He hoped to sell palms t a 10,000-a-day clip. He waited or his palms to reach the age )f 4 years, when they could be old. The rains were heavy this year. iVeeds grew between the rows of hickly planted palms. Last month he 30 acres was sprayed for weed control. Five weeks ago trees bean to wither, Soto says. One month later: 100 per cent loss. Nobody knows what went wrong, Soto says. Experts are rying to find out. He tried the 3ne thing specialists said might save the crop: flooding with water. It made the young trees die even faster. Insurance pros- >ects are up in the air, he says, t would take four years to recoup in any case. Soto estimates he lost 8 to 10 million little palms worth $3 million wholesale. "It was a gamble, I know," h« says, "but it looked good. Imagine being able to buy a nice palm in New York City for $1.49." Soto, 41, expects to go out of the landscaping business now. His capital and financing depended on the trees, he says. "I started 19 years ago with $250," he says philosophically. "Now I guess I'm back to $250 again." A Son For Elinor BURBANK, Calif. (AP) - Television actress Elinor Donahue gave birth to a six-pound boy Sunday. Miss Donahue, who for six years portrayed a teen-ager on the "Father Knows Best" series and lately has appeared on the Andy Griffith show, is married to television executive Harry Ackerman. She has another son by a previous marriage. Your old piano or musi- sal instrument is worth more on a new . . . WURUTZER At... BUTLER'S B» ^^^^^^ . r^jBtWr EDfvflSTON STORES* \\ LIZ" Ruffled Blouses The newest fashion look you lova . . ruffles! In the freshest white easy- care cotton, clown ruffle border. Sizes 30-36. 3 99

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