The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 15, 1963 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 15, 1963
Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Pag* Foftr Editorials Tuesday, January 15, 1963 The Good And The Bad Two state governors sworn in yesterday spoke at length on the significance of the traditional. And the only reason we would mention Kansas' Gov. John Anderson and Alabama's Gov. George Wallace in the same batch of comments is that the objectives of both are apt to fall by the wayside in the wide path that brings Federal control down to the community level. Anderson's plea was to keep government as close to the people as possible and not let it drift to Washington. The Alabama governor, too, decried This And That by jph Washington control. "Segregation forever!", he said in his inaugural address. Both governors sensible-seeming John Anderson and ridiculous-seeming George Wallace, see danger to their objectives in Washington, D. C. It would be real nice if the federal government could distinguish between the virtues and the abilities of the state governments and let each go to the extent of its virtue and ability. But the common national yardstick must apply to the 50 states. Much of the good in state's rights must be sacrificed if the federal government must correct that which is bad. Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channcla 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ACO Tuesday Mild, Modest, Mannerly BERMUDA — The Main Island of the Bermudas somewhat resembles a misshapen fishhook. It is 24 miles long. At one point it spreads to a magnificent expanse of two miles. At another it is so narrow George Washington could have thrown a dollar across it. One is fortunate if lie drives the length of the Island in an hour and a half though. The roads twist over and around the low blackish stone hills. The speed limit is 20 miles ;>n hour and it is enforced. Everybody in Bermuda is happy to tell you what the population is. The confusing thing is that no two tells you the same thing. The statements run all the way from 38,000 to 80,000. There is equal contradiction over what per cent of the population is Negro. It is quoted at from 38 to 80 per cent. From the evidence of one's own eyes, however, he can state that as the result of three centuries of close association, no little white has rubbed off on the Negroes, Today their original ebony color has been lightened to various shades of chocolate and Brown. While few among the Negroes have risen to automobile status, there is little apparent poverty among them. They take their economic windfalls with shouts of joy and their downturns unconcernedly. They work cheerfully but languidly. They mean well but they are strongly inclined to forget. Send one on an errand and he is likely to return with the smiling inquiry about what he was supposed to fetch. The population is further confused as to whether the figure includes the Air Force and Navy personnel of the two American bases here. Some say yes; others dispute it. In any event the sailors and airmen, with their attached civilians and de- To Your Good Health pendents, number close to 1,000. Such a military body in such a small place should make its presence strongly felt, but, at least visually, it doesn't. The men wear the uniforms only while on base duty. Their wives look like any other tourists. Intel-service relations are kept reasonably good by locating the respective bases at the opposite ends of the islands. Relations with the native populous in between is relatively frictionless. Bermu- dians only regret that the Americans bring so many cars with them and that the young men in uniform keep marrying the local girls. They wouldn't have the airmen and sailors go away, though. The bases are the Island's biggest employer. These Bermudians lead a happy life. Ther liquor is cheap; their taxes are low. They pay no levies on incomes or inheritance, and that on their property is low. Their weather is never really too bad, and only once every 50 years on average do they find themselves in the eye of a hurricane. An affectionate tribute to them, written 30 years, had these further things to say: "Conservatism is the keynote to the Bermudian's character... In ways of living as in laws they are staunch sticklers for tradition. . . Divorce still is looked upon with peculiar abhorrence . . . The devotion of a Bermuda wife is morn than Victorian. ". . . Bermuda has its blue laws . . Bermudian society consists mainly of tennis and croquet teas. . . Rare indeed is the Bermuda lady who lets anything stronger than milk punch pass her un- rouged lips . . . Yachting is the pastime supreme." The subsequent three decades have brought many modifications but much of the old pattern still prevails. In comparison to much of the rest of the world, this island still remains a courteously old- fashioned, mild, modest, and mannerly place And with this, as Burton Holmes used to say, we say farewell to Bermuda. Ears May "Rock" Head Dr. Molner By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER Dear Dr. Molner: Every now and then I get a bad cold or other minor trouble and go (o the doctor and he thinks I'm foolish. You sec, I look terribly healthy. But for the last six months or more I've been getting what I can only describe as a "rocking motion" in my head. Could it have anything to do with my ears? I get earaches very easily.—P.C. I hope you are exaggerating or misinterpreting when you say your doctor thinks you are foolish for going to him for small ills. True, we don't know much more about curing the common cold than we did 100 years ago, but we can do a lot about stopping complications of they start to develop. As for other minor ills, if the patient is worried, we can reassure him, and usually make him feel better, both mentally and physically. There's nothing foolish about that. Are you sure you aren't imagining your doctor's feelings when he gives you that reassurance and tells you there's nothing to worry about? The "rocking motion" can result when the ears are especially sensitive in the region called (he "semi-circular canals." These fluid - filled organs are largely responsible for our sense of balance. Any shifting of the fluid inside is transmitted by svay of the nerves. Some degree of congestion can, at times, upset this "gyroscope" and cause a "rocking" or dizzy sensation. So can too much salt in the diet, so one suggestion is lo cut down on it, and see if that helps. If the earaches become progressively worse, have your doctor check to see whether there's any chronic infection. Dear Dr. Molner: My daughter in college has a bad complexion. I know she keeps her face very clean, doesn't irritate it with cosmetics, eats good food and even takes vitamins. Her trouble must come from within. Could she possibly have worms?—R.W. She might have worms for all I know, but I hey wouldn't cause skin trouble. This probablity is acne — and it's highly common among even the healthiest teen-agers. Before hunting for some rare cause, look for a simple explanation first. You ought to be interested in my booklet, "Acne, the Teenage Problem." (Anyone wishing a copy should should send 20 cents in coin and a long, stamped, self-addressed envelope to Dr. Molner, Box 158, Dundee, 111.) Dear Dr. Molner: Is it possible to have an abnormal or mongoloid baby if you get pregnant too soon after a miscarriage? Would it be long enough to wait until after one period after the miscarriage?—Mrs. V.B. Such a time factor has no bearing at all on whether a child will be abnormal or deformed. If, in connection with the miscarriage, there had been some other reason for delaying pregnancy, your doctor certainly would have advised you. Dear Dr. Molner: After reading your column about the mother who let her child have cigars, I'd like your opinion on parents who let children sip alcholic beverages from their glasses.—M.V. I'm against it. Count your calories the easy way! To receive a copy of my pamphlet, "The Calorie Chart," write Dr. Molner, Box 158, Dundee, 111., enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 5 cents in coin to cover handling. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Rincard Pointer, 804 Walnut. M. A. Keen, 120 S. Walnut, was seriously ill. The price of eggs in Ottawa dropped two cents making the price 16 cents per dozen. 50 YEARS AGO H. C. Tuttle of Tuttle Manufacturing Co., Coming, Iowa, was here to look over the town with the idea of establishing an implement plant in Ottawa. Suits I'or damages totaling mure than $10,000,000 were filed in New York as result of the Titanic ocean liner disaster. The suits were filed against the White Star Line. Mi's. Stanley Henderson went lo Rantoul to install officers in the Rantoul Lodge of Royal Neighbors. Prayer For Today Jesus said lo the woman, Thy faith hath saved thec; go in peace. (Luke 7:50.) PRAYER: 0 Lord, give us strength that we may put all our resources at Thy feet. Give us the gift of faith to conquer our weakness, sickness, and troubles. Give us the spirit of love that we may serve humanity. In the Master's name. Amen. s:oo 4—SCR Hunt »-Yogl Bear 13—Bugs Bunny 6:13 5—Whirly Birds «:;tu 4—Dragnet 9—Rebel 13—Dr. Ichabod 6:4% 5—News 13—Sports 5:55 13—Weather 8:0(1 5-8-News - 5-9-Weather 5—Sports 9—News '&—Speak Up «:30 4—Laramle 5—Young People's Concert 9—Combat 7:30 4--Emplre 5-13—Red Skclton 9—Hawaiian Eye »:3U 4—Dick Powell 5-13—Jack Benny 9—Untouchables • :00 5-13—Garry Moore 4—l£ngisn O'Toole 9—As Caesar Sees H IOMHI 4-. r )-u-l3—News 10:10 5-9—Weather 10:16 4—Johnny Carson 5—Movie, "All Through The Night' »--8teve Allen 4-13—Sports 13-Llfellne D::i5 13—Hawaiian Eye 13—Peter Gun 11:45 9—Man From Cochise 12:00 4—Nevi 13:05 4—Movie, "Dance Hall" 12:10 5—Speak Up IS: 15 5—Movie, "Man - Proof' ~ 9—News 1:00 —9Almanac Newsrcel 1:05 9—Faith for Our Times t:SO 4- Unity Dally Word Wednesday 5:i>5 4—Dally Word «:00 4—Continental Classroom (Physics) 13—Continental Classroom (government) 6:23 6—World Artists Concert 6::iO 4—Operation Alphabet 13—College of the Air 6:85 5—Farm Fact* 1:00 4—Today 5—College of the Air 13— Rush Hour. 7:30 5—Moment ot Meditation 1::<5 5—Cartoonland 7:45 5—King and Odle 7:50 9—Call to Worship 7:55 9—News 8:00 5-13—captain Kangaroo 9—Columbia Lectures 8:30 9—Deputy and Felix • :00 4— Say When V-JHO!< La Lunne 9—Romper Room 13—Calendar • :25 4—News 9:30 4--Play Your Hunch 5-13—1 Lov* Lucy 9—Divorce Court 10:1141 <t--Pilce la Right 5-13—McCoys 10:30 4—Concentration 5-13—Pete and Gladys 9—Day In Court 10:55 9—News 11:00 4—Your First Impression 5-13—Love (if Life 9—Jane Wyman 11:25 5-13—News 11:30 4—Truth or Consequences 5-13—Search for Tomorrow »—Yours For A Song 11:45 5-13—Guiding Light 11:55 4—News 12:00 4—Cartoons 5—News 9—Ernie Ford 13—News 12:10 5—Speak Up 13:15 5—Sports 13—Farm Report 12:20 4—News. Markets 5—Local Interview U:3« 4—Accent 5-13—As the World Turnf 9—Father Knows Best 1:00 4—Merv Griffin 5-13—Password 9—Movie, "Suspicion" 1:80 5-13—House Party 1:55 4—News 1:00 4—Loretta Young 5-13—To Tell The Truth 8:25 5-13—News 9—News 3:110 4—Best of Groucho 6-13—Millionaire U Seven Keys 3100 4—Match Game 5-13—Secret Storm a—Queen KOI A Da» 3:25 4—News 3:30 4—Make Room For Daddy 5-13—Edge Of Night ') Who flu you IruatT 4:00 4—Fun Time 5—Cousin Ken's Carnival 9—Torcy and Friends 13—News Weather 4:15 13—Turban'* Land of Maglo 4:30 ••—Mickey Mouse Club «:WI 4—Sea Hunt 9—Torey and Friends 13—Quick Draw Mcoraw 8:15 5—Whirly Birds (:3U 4—Dragnet 9—Rebel 13—Scope-Kansas University 5:45 5—Newt 13—Sporu WltO De» NCltoe 5:5* 13—WeathM • :00 4— NeWi S—Newt 9—News 13—Newt «:lll 4—Sports S-t—WeathM 1:15 4—News with Huntley-Brtnkley 5—Sports 9—News 13—New* 6:25 6—Speak-Op • :30 4—Virginian 5-13—Russians: Self-Impressions 9— Wagon Train T.'M 5-13—Doble Uillis 9—Going My Way 8:OU 4—Bob Hope 5-13—Beverly Hillbillies «:.•»'• 5—Dick Van Dyke 9—Our Man Hlggini 13—Donna Reed 9:00 4—Eleventh Hour 5.13—Circle Theater 9—Naked City 10:00 4-5-9-13—Newt 10:10 5-9 -Weather IU-.IA 4—Johnny Carson 5—Movie, "Bride Came C.O.D." 9—Steve Allen 13-Weather (0:20 13—Sports 10:30 13—Lifeline 10: nil 13—Stonoy Burke II :3fi 13—Peter Gunn 11:45 9—Man From Cochise 2:0(1 4— News 12:05 4—Movie, "Cairo Road" 12:10 5—Speak Up 12:15 5—Movie, "Washington Melodrama" 9—Newn 1:00 9—Almanac Newsreel 1:05 9—Faith for Our Times 1:30 4—Unity Dally Word WOMAN LAWYER - William Hopper interrupts trial to give lawyer Bctte Davis some important, clues in "The Case of Constant Doyle" on Perry Mason Thursday, Jan. 31. Miss Davis is substituting for Raymond Burr who recently underwent surgery. Lana Just Loved Tour Of Orient Tonight's TV Highlights Music lovers can have a ball this evening. On Channels 5 and 13, at 6:30, Leonard Bernstein will introduce four young pianists on the "Young People's Concert" hour. Among the young musicians will be Andre Watts, 16, of Philadelphia, Pa., who will play, in its entirety, Franz Liszt's Piano Concerto No. 1 in E Flat. On the Garry Moore show, a favorite of millions, singer Dorothy Collins, will be a guest. Also there'll be the British comedy team of Blackburn and Reeves. The show is on Channels 5 and 13 at 9. Late movies will include a 1941 film "All Through the Night," starring Humphrey Bogart. Channel 5, 10:15. By BOB THOMAS AP Movie-Television Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP)-"It was a terrific experience and I'd love to go again," says Lana Turner of her holiday tour with Bob Hope to the Orient. "But I hope he doesn't ask me for a couple of years." She is still recovering from the 12-day journey that took the Hope troupe to Japan, Korea, Okinawa, Taipei, the Philippines and Guam. The tour will be featured on the comedian's NBC television special Wedsesday. "I figured up that in the first five days of the tour I got a total of eight hours sleep," she said at her Malibu home, where she has been resting since her return on Dec. 30. Lana has spent virtually all of her performing years in the confines of motion picture studios, and the rigors of a Hope tour were entirely new to her. "I had never done anything like it, except during the war when we went on tours in this country to sell bonds," she said. The most memorable part of the holiday trip was the journey to the border of North and South Korea at Panmunjom. She got off the helicopter, saw a couple of soldiers on the opposite side of the fence and waved to them. "Miss Turner!" an American officer said sternly. "We do no' acknowledge them in any way.' "Oh, I'm terribly sorry," she apologized. Hope was bolder, however. Seeing a couple of soldiers patrolling on the Communist side, he walkec up and tried to engage them in conversation. They turned their backs on him and walked away Lana said she managed to keep up with the continual grind o, shows, officers' receptions am dinners, but her voice started to give out in Okinawa. By the time the troupe got to Taipei, she had to carry her own microphone, into which she croaked her lines. She asked doctor for help before one show and sprayed her throat. When sh went onstage she panicked. She tried to talk and nothing happened. The doctor had sprayed her throat with novocain. Somehow she managed to get the words out and she was able to finish the tour. Pomona Area News By MARY HUDELSON Phyllis Brogoto, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Brogoto, Kanias City, became the bride of A- Ic John Cook, son of Mr. and Mrs. fted Cook, Pomona, on Jan. 7, n a ceremony performed at Christ Presbyterian Church in Kansas Sty. Attendants were Mrs. Antoinette Hearn, Kansas City, and A-2c Clifford Doyle, George Air Force Base, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Cook attended the wedding and the reception at the home of the bride's parents. The couple left on Tuesday, Jan. 8, for George Air Force Base where the groom is stationed. Airman Cook is in his seventh year with the Armed Services. He served in the Navy for two years before joining the Air Force. He has seen service in Germany for three years. At present he is a crew chief attached to the 355th QMS, a tactical jet bomber squadron. He had been on leave visiting his parents since shortly before Christmas. Mrs. Alden Cearfoss has returned from a stay of several days with her mother in Osawatomie. She assisted her mother who was recovering from pneumonia. Mrs. J. A. Hudelson left Friday evening for California to visit her daughters and their families, Dr. and Mrs. E. E. Wheeler, Northridge, and Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Patton, Chula Vista. Mrs. Veva Vincent and Mrs. E. J Neeley left by train from Kansas City on Sunday for Rochester, Minn. Mrs. Vincent will undergo examination at the Mayo Clinic for an eye difficulty. This is a reminder that it is time for the second dose of oral polio vaccine (Type 2). This will be administered under the direction of the Franklin County Medical Society by the County Health Department personnel and local volunteers. In Pomona it will be given at the Pomona Grade School Gym on Wednesday, Jaa 16, from 5 to 7 p.m. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. KEEN TV SERVICE 114 S. Main CH 2-3490 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 NOW SHOWING Box Office opens 7:00 P.M. Feature at 8:00 Only WITH VOLCANIC POWER AND PASSION/ tnlmut COIOH GEOFFREY KEEN •»IWv«rtil-lnt«n«tionilWctur» Herald Goes To Germany Mrs. Harold Hensiek, 101 S. Cedar, reports that she sends her copies of The Herald farther than those reported in previous stories, to Kansas City and to LaVale, Md. She sends The Herald in bundles containing a week's copies to her son, Pfc. Gene Hensiek, in West Berlin, Germany. She began when he first went there last June and will continue for the next 17 months, the duration of his assignment. LAFF-A-DAY iy Kin* Fatm. Sindlctle, Inc. 19O. WoW ricku MMVxL That takes care of the world situation. Now for the recipes." If Wide-Track is as hot as Pontiac says, why don't they put it in their Tempest? They just did. We can take a hint. When people are as happy with something as Pontlac owners are with Wide- Track, we're willing—nay, eager—te let everybody else in on It. That's why Tempest has a Wide-Track of its own this year. It's why you get to choose between • lively 4 and a 326-cu. In. V-8*, too. We aim to please—and If we do say so, we're pretty accurate. 'Optional at extra cost. Now there are two kinds of Wide-Track cars ... Pontiac and Tempest SEE YOUR AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER FOR A WIDE CHOICE OF WIDE-TRACKS AND GOOD USED CARS, TOO MINNICK MOTORS, Inc. 201 S. Hickory Ottawa, Kansas

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