The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 11, 1963 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Friday, January 11, 1963
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Page 4
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I OTTAWA HERALD Page Four Editorials Friday, January 11, 1963 Four Years Of Haggling After four years of controversy, the Kansas Highway Commission again has reversed its field on Interstate 35 highway The recent action came because the Kansas Commission has realized the need for a bypass at Emporia. One has already been designed to conform to the It has rescinded a resolution concern- interstate specifications and the original ing the location of the road from Ottawa. 1-35 routing. By going along with Uncle By its action the route reverts to the Sam, the state will pay only 10 per cent original alignment, from Ottawa to Em- of the cost of the bypass. Had the com- poria, then south on the Kansas Turn- mission retained the Ottawa south reso- pike. Extension of the road from Ottawa south cropped up some four years ago when the highway commissioner from this area wanted to bend 1-35 past his home town of Parsons and to gain politi- lution, it would have had to foot 50 per cent of the construction bill. So, after four years of haggling, we are right back where we started from back on the original route, but still not Television Log Ihannel 4, NBC Channels 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABO Friday cal support for the Democratic adminis- building this much needed road, tration from voters in that area. He got the joh done, on paper, but two factors were consistently overlooked. The Ottawa south route took too much mileage and all the miles allotted by Uncle Sam were used up. Second, 1-35 is an interstate route and Oklahoma never went along with the Kansas commissioner. This And That by jph Bright, Brisk Bermuda BERMUDA - Christmas day was bright and sail back as scheduled the next day or had been Here, in this squabble over 1-35, we have just one more reason to support the argument that routing, timing and construction of vital highways should be removed from politics and political appointees. Such important matters should be placed in the hands of engineering experts who base their decisions on population surveys and traffic counts. JPH brisk in Bermuda. It was a perect day for a walk in the sun but a bit too bracing for bathing. A few of the island's residents said it was typical weather for the time. Others replied it was nothing of the sort. They insisted that while there were occasional days like this, between when the northwest winds blew with gale force frequently and when they clashed with southern breezes, there were gloom' clouds and rain. Whichever the truth, Bermuda in winter is no place for the sun-worshipers. For dependable moist warmth they • should seek the islands hundreds ; of miles to the west and south. : Front Street, which extends " along Hamilton's short line of docks and ferry station and is lined on the other side with the capital's smartest liquor stores, • shops and bars, was quiet on •; Christmas morning. The two-foot, light-strewn 2 wisps of Christmas trees, wired to the light poles ; looked pathetic. : - Detachments of the 3,500 sailors from the Ameri- t can carrier and its flotilla of destroyers, anchored in the habor so their crews could have a holiday after participating in the Cuban blockade, looked :• dejected as they wandered around. Everything was • closed tight. There was nothing for them to do ; but look at the sights, and in Bermuda there really aren't any. They must have learned, also, that because of their numbers, the regular Christmas dance for servicemen had been postponed until the day after they had sailed. Not too happy either were the passengers of the Ocean Monarch which had come in from New York the afternoon before. They looked dourly at the line of pennants flapping gaily from the liner's masts. They didn't yet know whether they would To Your Good Health stranded by the dock workers' strike back home. Bermudians, however, had none of these worries. They were happy as larks and busy as bees. Their day had begun with the opening of presents which they had presented their children in such profusion as to spoil still more the little dears. Next those who had not attended the midnight services dutifully appeared for 11 o'clock communion at the Cathedral. Then everyone gathered around the bowl flowing with eggnog or punch in various forms. In their little British cars and on their motor-assisted bicycles, they raced from one party to another, where they shook hands again with much the same people. They exchanged remembrances with their friends, for the Bermuda Christmas giving is no intrafamily affair. They laughed again at the same jokes. They talked principally about one another and only such of the world's problems as affected them directly and adversely. As the bowls emptied, the volumes of their voices rose. Oh, everybody was having a delightful time. Family dinners with the conventional turkey menu followed. Afterward there was barely time for short naps before the cocktail parties began. Those who had made the midday rounds played host during the evening hours, and that was no more than fair. The same people shook hands again with the same people and talked some more about one another. They displayed with pride the gifts that they had received which were not the sort to be shown to customs inspectors or small children. They said yes they would have just one more but it positively would be the last. Only usually it wasn't. And so it went in Bermuda until the late hours of Christmas. Then everyone fel into bed exhausted. But what matter? Tomorrow was Boxing Day, another full holiday for full recovery. llOO 4— Sea Runt 13— Huokleoerry Hound 9 — Torey and Friends 5:15 5— Whirlyblrds 5:30 4— Dragnet 9— Rebel 13— News Special 6:45 5— Walter Cronklt* 13— Sports S:5.« 13— Weather 8:00 4-5-13— Newt 9— News 6:10 4 — Sports 5-9— Weather s:16 4 — News, Huntley-Brtnkley 5— Sports 9 — News 13— News 6:25 5— Speak-Up 6:30 4 — International Showtime 5-13— Rawhide VtVt 9 — Five Fingers 7:30 4— Sing Along With Mitch 9— Flints tones 5-13— Route 66 8:00 9— I'm Dickens . . He's Fluster 8:80 4 — Death Valley Day» 5— Alfred Hitchcock 9—77 Sunset Strip 13 — Story of a Policeman 9:00 4 — Jack Paar 13 — O. E. True 9:30 5-13— Eye Witness 9— M Squad !():'] 4-5-M-IH— News 10:10 5-9_Weather 10:15 4-13— Weather 5— Movie, "Big Clock" 9— Steve Allen 1(1:20 4-13— Sports 10:25 4— Curious Camera 10::!0 4 — Johnny Carson 13— Lifeline 10:35 13— Alfred Hltchock 11:45 9 — Man From Chochlse 12:011 Midnight 4 — News 13 — Movie, "Day The Kookles Wept" 12:05 4 — Movie "A Man Alone" 12:20 5— Speak Up 12:25 5— Movie, "My Favorite Blonde" 12: SO 9— Almanac Newsreel 12::)5 1:05 9— Faith For Our Times 1:30 4— Unity Dally Word Saturday To Each His Own Air Dr. Molner By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER Mrs. A.M.W. asks my opinion on four questions over which she has had arguments, so I'll answer them point by point: Q. "All my life I've slept with plenty of fresh air and I hate for bedroom windows to be closed. My father-in-law would never drea mo fopcning a window. He sleeps with the house closed up tight. He burns coal in the furnace. Isn't this dangerous?" A. The amount of fresh air is a matter of personal preference, within limits. There's no objection to leaving windows closed— if you still have reasonable ventilation. Leave inner doors open. Let air circulate through the rooms. Almost all houses have cracks and crannies through which fresh air seeps. The house that is sealed with storm windows and doors sometimes is too tight, and hence dangerous. You must let some fresh air in, but it doesn't have to be through a wide open window. (Louv- red ventilators are fine.) Whatever the fuel, unless the chimney and furnace are in good condition, the danger of carbon monoxide is present. Q. "My 15-year-old son has friends who just lake off their clothes and go to bed in their shorts. Is this healthful? He thinks I'm an awful old fuddy- duddy because I make him change to pajamas." A. Again this tis a matter of preference. We change clothes, and let them air, because it helps keep us from being musty. Healthwise, changing is of scant importance except in special cases. Q. "I think youngsters should be in their late teens before drinking coffee, yet some people have given it to my children and seemed surprised that I object. Who is right?" A. Coffee and the stimulus of its caffein is good for us old fuddy-duddies. It isn't needed by children. And it can, by needless over-stimulation, lead to nervousness. I don't make a great issue of it, but distinctly prefer that children avoid coffee until they are at the age of from 15 to 20, it's better for a person ... and the children have had it at the neighbor's and say they prefer it. 83 far I've won the battle and insisted on pasteurization. I don't like raw milk and don't think it's safe." A. Raw milk isn't better for you. Nutritionally it is indistinguishable from pasteurized milk. As to taste, I can't detect any difference. But as to safety — well, we started pasteurization because raw milk killed so many people or made so many sick. The cleanest, best dairy in the world can't prevent all risk of tuberculosis, typhoid, brucellosis and some other germs creeping in undetected. Pasteurization prevents this risk. Taking a chance on raw milk is like playing Russian Roulette. The best you can do is to gain nothing; you can lose and be dead. Dear Dr. Molner: Would the discharge called trichomonas cause a girl of 21 to have pimples? M.F.G. No. I can't see the slightest connection. Note to Mrs. R.P: You are quite right, there are two major types of lupus erythematosus. Some cases are dangerously excited by sunlight. But it's no use asking me for advice if your husband "gets disgusted and won't take his medication." He shouldn't waste time hoping for some complete cure; he should obey his doctor for the sake of keeping the ailment (its cause is unknown) under control. Shingles can be a painful disease! To receive a copy of my pamphlet, "Tlie Facts About Shingles," write Dr. Molner, Box 158, Dundee, 111., enclosing a long, self-addessed, stamped envelope and 10 cents in coin to cover handling. Prayer For Today Thy faith hath made thee whole. (Luke 17:19.) • :55 5—Moment of Meditation 7:00 5—Farm Reporter 7:30 4—Town and Country 5—Postmark Mid-America 7:45 5—One-way to Safety 7:50 9—Call to Worship 7:55 9—News 8:1X) 4—Bleep and Sam 5-13—Captain Kangaroo 9—Farm Hour 8:30 4—Junior Auction 9—Felix The Cat 9:00 4—Shan Lewn 6-13—Alvln 9—Bugs Bunny 9:30 4—King Leonardo 5-13—Mighty Mouse 9—Supercar 10:00 4—Fury 5—Rin Tin Tin 13—Rin Tin Tin 9—Torey and Friends 10:30 4—Magic Midway 5—Roy Rogers 13—Junior Auction 11:00 4-Jett's Collie 5-13—Sky King 9—Top Cat 11:30 4—Exploring 5-13—Reading Room 9—Beany and Cecil 12:00 5—Life of Riley 9—Movie, "Bowery Battalion" 13—News 12:30 . 4—Categories 5—Movie, "Big Clock" 9—Movie, ''Fighting Frontier" 12:40 4—Blue-Gray Football 1:00 4—Movie, "Tarzan Escapes'* 1:15 13—Industry on Parade 1:30 9-13—Challenge Golf 2:30 4—Sports International 5—Championship Bowling 9—Wide World of Sports 13—Fro Bowlers 8:80 5—Movie, "Thoroughbreds Don't Cry" 4:00 4—Bowling 13—Industry on Parade 4:15 13—Kansas Afield 4:30 4—Bullwinkle 9—Aquanauts 13—Amateur Hour 5:00 4—MCKeever and the Colonel 5—Password 13—Serenaders 5:30 4—TWO Faces West 5—Bowling 9—Checkmate 13—Your Question Please 8:45 13—News 6:00 4-5—News, Weather, Sports 13—Sportsman Friend 8:25 5—Speak Up 4—Comment 6:30 4—Sam Benedict 9—Gallant Men 5-13—Jackie Gleason 1:BO 5-13—Defenders 4—Joey Bishop 9—Mr. Smith 8:00 4—Movie, "The Sun Also Rises' 1 9—Lawrence Welk 8:30 5-13—Have Gun. Will Travel 9:00 5-13—Gunsmoka 9—Boxnlg, Daniels-Alongl 8:45 9—Make that Spare 10:00 5—News, Weather 9—Movie, "Spy in the Sky'» 13—News. Weather. Sporti 10:15 5—Movie, "The Actress" 10:20 4—News 10:30 13—Naked City 10:35 4—Movie, "Dino" 10:45 4—Movie. "By The Light of the Silvery Moon" 11:30 9—TV Hour of Stars 13—Movie, "Brighton Strangler" 12:00 4—Wrestling 12:25 5—Movie, ''Keeping Company" 13: HI) 9—Almanac Newsreel 12:35 9—Faith of Our Times. Sunday 1:50 9^-Call to Worship 9—Almanac Newsreel 8:0* 5—Breakthru 9—Oosepl Favorite* 13—Oral Roberta »:30 4—Sacred Heart 6—Light Time 13—Qospel Favorites 8:45 4—Chrostophers 5—Ask a Priest 9:00 4—Industry on Parade 8—Lamp Unto My Feet 9—Silent Service 4—American! at Work • :3fl 4—Faith For Today 5.13—Look Up and Live 9—Alakazam 10:00 4—Eternal Light 5-13—Camera Three »—My Friend Fllcka 10::!() 4—Bible Answera 5—Profile 9— Wonderama 13—This Is The Life 11:00 4—This Is The Life 5-13—Meet New Senators 11:30 4—International Zone 9—Movie, "Chad Hann»" Noon 4—All-Star Golf 6—Championship Bridge 13—Challenge Golf 12:30 5—Lone Banger 1:00 4—Insight 5—Movie, "The Actress 1 ' 9—AFL All-Star Game 13—Championship Bridge 1:30 4—Sports Cavalcade 13—Sports Spectacular 2:30 4—Wild Kingdom 3:00 4—NFL Pro Bowl 5—White House Tour 13—Outlook '63 4:00 4—Sports Cavalcade 5—Amateur Hour 9—Major Adams 13—Biography—Truman 4:30 5-13—GE College Bowl 6:00 9—Wyatt Earp 5-13—Twentieth Century 5:30 5—News, Weather 9—Riverboat 13—Password 5:15 5—Hot Stove League 5:55 5—Speak Up 8-00 4—News, weather, sports 5-13—Lassie 8:25 4—Comment 6:30 4—Walt Disney 5-13—Dennis The Menace 9—Jetsons i Car toons I 7:00 5-1H Ert rtiiil'U-t , 9—Movie, "Inherit the Wind" 7:30 4—Car 54 1:00 4-13—Bonanza 5—Real McCoys 8:30 . 5—G. E. True 9:00 4—DuPont Show 5-13—Candid Camera 9—Voice of Firestone 9:30 5-13—What'R My Line 9—Movie, "Tall Man Riding" 10:0(1 4-5-13—News 10:16 4—Movie, "Face to Face" 5—Third Man 13—News. Weather 10:30 13—All Star Wrestling 5—Movie, "They Died With Their Boots On 1 ' 11:30 9—TV Hour of Stars 13—Movie "Big Shot" 12:30 9—News 12:40 9—Almanac Newsreel 12:45 9—Faith for Our Times AEROSPACE PROGRAM — Walter Cronkite interviews Col. Clay Tice, Jr. (left), on Air Force's aerospace program in scene "From Jet to Dyna-Soar" on Twentieth Century, 5 p.m., Sunday, Jan. 13, Channels 5 and 13. Col. Tice is deputy chief of staff, plans and operations, for Air Force Flight Test Center at Edwards Air Force Base, Calif. PRAYER: Loving Father, Thou who knowest our need better than we know it ourselves, intensify our faith in Thy power to met that need. Help us to seek Christ and His healing, strengthening, Q. "What about raw milk? My husband says and sustaining touch. In His name we pray. Amen. •s KEEN TV SERVICE 114 S. Main GH 2-848 Ottawa Herald **f*± 1962 FIRST IN KANSAS rfitliitn 5 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, (8.00; one year, $15.00. one month, $1.50; three months, $4.25; six months, MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all the local news printed in the newspaper as well as all AP news dispatches. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO Robert Lantis Jr., 7, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Lantis, 834 N. Locust, was kicked in the forehead by a pony. Several stitches were necessary. John Payn, 832 Burroughs, reported a sign of spring. He found fishworms while spading his garden. Murray Klein and his son, Bud, went to Kansas City to attend a hockey game. 50 YEARS AGO A wire news story from Hutchinson stated that while a man was sitting in the morning church service near the little town of Rago, in Kingman County, he looked out the window and saw an airplane flying right toward the church. He rushed out, followed by most of the congregation just in time to see the plane land. A young man got out of the plane, removed his goggles, and walked over to the crowd. The assembled group then recognized him as one of the farm boys of the area. His name was C. V. Cessna. He had sent a message to his mother from Enid, Okla., a few days before saying he might make a flying visit home. Dean and Betty Johnson, singers, and John Scarne, card expert. Sounds interesting. At 10:15, Channel 9, Steve Allen will present Janet Blair as a special guest, and Louie Nye will also be on hand. Tonight's TV Highlights This is singalong night with Mitch," of course, with Gloria Lambert and Leslie Uggams doing the soloing. Channel 4, 7:30. At 9 p.m., on Channel 4, Jack Paar will have Jack E. Leonard as a guest along with Jimmy At 7:30 on Channel 9, Fred Flintstone is faced with the problem of hiring a maid, because Wilma is getting pretty sick of slaving away on household chores. Late movies will include 'The Big Clock," a 1948 film starring Ray Milland and Charles Laughton. . The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. NOW SHOWING MATINEE SATURDAY 1:30 P.M. TONIGHT — Box Office opens 6:45 P.M. Shown 7:00—9:35 KOFO SCHEDULE SATURDAY KOFO AM AND FM 6:00 FM Sign on 6:00 Top of the Morning 6:15 Outdoor Sports for Kansas 6:30 News and Weather 6:35 Top of the Morning 1 6:45 Weather Round up 6:50 Top of the Morning 7:00 Agricultural Markets 7:05 Top of the Morning 7:45 AM Sign on 7:30 News 7:40 Weathervane 7:45 News 7:55 Sports Round Up 8:00 Top of the Morning 8:30 News and Weather 8:40 Top of the Morning 9:00 Morning Devotions 9:15 KOFO Serenade 9:30 News and Weather 9:35 KOFO Serenade 0:00 Church Notes 0:10 KOFO Serenade 0:30 News and Weather .0:35 Lyndon Show 11:00 Bulletin Board 1:05 Around Town 11:30 News and Weather 11:35 KOFO Sereande 12:00 People's Exchange 12:«5 Noon Tune .2:15 Farm Show 12:25 Noon Tune Time 12:30 News 12:40 The Daily Record 12:45 Noontime Weathervan* : 12:50 Country Karavan 1:30 News and Weather 1:35 Country Karavan 2:30 News and Weather 2:35 Country Karavan 3:00 KOFO Karavan 3:15 Service Program 3:30 News and Weather 3:35 KOFO Karavan 4:00 Bulletin Board 4:05 KOFO Karavan 4:30 News and Weather 4:35 KOFO Karavan 5:00 Farm Market Analysis 5:05 KOFO Karavan 5:30 A.M. Sign Off 6:30 News ans Weather 6:40 KOFO Karavan 6:00 Triad Business World 6:10 Eventide Music 6:30 News and Weather 6:40 Eventide Music 7:00 Triad Sports Round up 7:10 Eventide Music 7:3'0 Ottawa University Basketball 9:30 News and Weather 9:40 Evening Prayers 9:45 FM Sign off CO-HIT Shown 8:35 Only Starts SUNDAY You're a Young Doctor...I'm an Old One— Npoocm HASTHERI6HT TO PLAY GOD! Ottawa Roller Rink Public Sessions Wed. and Fri. 7:30 to 10:00 Sat. nights 8:00 to 11:00 Private Parties CH 2-9704 Mon., Tues. and Thurs. Sun. Matinee: 1:00 to 3:00 Children 12 and under Continuous Shows From 2:00 P.M. FEATURE AT 2:30—5:20 8:15 co-lt«rl*_ 6 URLIVES ENA ROWLANDS Please put her out of her agony... She II pray to God to forgive GEOFFREY KEEN InMiliiiiMtMliritliM WiKt«lk|MMrtMiilll|M rmjuciil to Intuit Mint ttttmtn COiO* NOVELTY NEWS CARTOON

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