The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 28, 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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Monday, January 28, 1963
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Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Four Monday, January 28, 1963 Editorials Conservation For All (Guest Editorial by Irving F. Ross work unit conservationist with the Soil Sonservation Service.) Irvin It has been my privilege and duty to supervise the application of conservation practices in this county since May, 1961. In that time I can say that I have seen some excellent examples of individuals and groups who are dedicated to the conservation of the natural resources of Franklin County. The farms of the county bear testimony to the efforts of the owners toward conservation. True, there still are critical areas needing treatment. However, the progress you have made in the short time that I have lived here leads me to believe that the job will be done. Many times you have voiced your belief that only I through a complete conservation treatment program can the farm lands of the county be kept in a productive condition. Conservation has many meanings to many people. To you, the public, it means a federal program for the wise use and care of our greatest natural resource . . . the soil. To you, the farmer businessman, it means a program for you to follow in your daily activities that assures not only a profitable return on your investment, but also a means of protecting that investment for future uses. To you, the merchant businessman, it means a way of community life that assures the incomes necessary to purchase the goods and services which you offer for sale. To you, the housewife, it means quality products for your use at a price far below that which you To Your Good Health would have to pay if no conservation practices had ever been applied to the nation's lands. The business and professional people of the county have exhibited a willing support of conservation. The support of this group is vital to the continued success of the program. Their role as supporters of conservation work takes on added signi- finance when we remember that all of society bears a part of the cost through taxes. We realize that 1odp-<- manv neoplc do not understand !.hc serious need for conservation work. Crop surnluses and nrico supports lead manv tn the false conclusion that conservation is onlv adding to t 1 "' 0 burden of nvo^-nrndurtion. Also, these peonle are not aware of the nlundering of the resources of rur soil which has taken place in the last cen- lurv. The fac remains that conservation is now more important than ever before. We must rebuild, through proven conservation practices, that land which has deteriorate^ hovonrl present economical use. Conservation is fundamental to efficient use of our agricultural land. As we pause todav to give recognition to the accomplishments of the past let us look ahead to the problems of the future. Only by recognizing and facing those problems can we proceed in an orderly manner with their solution. Bear in mind that conservation is more than practices, production, surpluses, and accomplishments. Conservation is a way of life. It is our way of assuring, today, that the resources needed for our continued prosperity will be protected. And further, that generations to come will not be denied a fruitful existence through our careless exploitation of their natural resources. Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channels 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC Monday Numerous Lymph Glands Dr. Molner By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER Dear Dr. Molncr: What is a lymph gland? If one has an operation on it, what are the afler- effects?-K.M.C. We're all familiar with the fact that we have circulation of blood. We aren't as familiar with another type of circulation: Lymph, which carries away various waste products and, in particular, disposes of the by-products of infection. The lymph, a useful, gradually - moving fluid, follows the many little lymph ducts of the body, finally reaching a lymph gland or node, which filters out the undesirable materials which then are carried by the blood stream to the kidneys for disposal. The lymph glands, thus, are very useful. But they are, like the rest of the body, composed of living tissues and can be subject to disease attack. These glands are scattered all over the body, with many of them in the armpit, neck, groin, all noar the surface of the skin; and internally at the root of the lung, throughout the intestinal system, and elsewhere. If you have a badly infected tooth, lymph glands in the neck may swell because they are overloaded with the task of disposing of the poison. Or with a badly infected hand there may be streaks moving up the arm — a dangerous sign meaning that "blood poisoning" is starting. What we really see is an excessive flow through the lymph ducts. Infectious monoucleosis is noted for causing the lymph glands to swell. German measles is chara- Byjph This And That Travel note: When your correspondent awakened in the little hotel in a small town in Michigan the other morning, he found the temperature was 27 below zero. He did the only sensible thing possible under the circumstances. He went back to bed. The Senate tlu's session quickly has got into its normal stride. It currently is killing time debating how to eliminate some of its time-killing procedures. Most recent addition to the FBI's Ten Most Wanted list is a man who used bank robbery loot to finance a honeymoon with a strip teaser. His sounds likt an interesting life. Neighbor recently entered the golden years of retirement. So far he hasn't located the gold. Local woman indignantly denies she is driving her husband to drink. "So far as I am concerned," she says, "if he wants to go to his club in the evening, he can walk." Despite her talk, though, the woman is the understanding sort who, in the case of occasional emergency, will drive him from drink back home. In Kansas City bitter differences between drivers and management are making a bus strike a constant threat. Rabid transit. One local businessman is a candidate for Die ideal boss. Any morning she wishes he permits his secretary to trade her coffee break for an extra half-hour of sleep. If the Good Lord so designed us that occasionally we itch, who are mere mortals to say that it i* impolite to scratch? cterized by swelling of the glands in the back of the neck. And so on and on. Some diseases attack the glands themselves. The tuberculosis germ is one. Cancer is another. For a time the glands filter out any cancerous cells as they try to roam, but the barrier eventually breaks down. Leukemia, Hodgkins disease and the still too-prevalent syphilis are others, but there are many more. The enlargement or tenderness of a lymph gland can come from many causes, some very serious, some only serious, many of .limited peril, some relatively minor. When one (or more) of the many lymph glands kicks up a storm, a doctor wants to know why. If he sees a case of bad tonsils, connected with a swollen neck gland, he doesn't have to puzzle over the connection. It's obvious. But when the cause is not readily apparent, he does (and should) begin to wonder. The gland itself can, and in many circumstances should, be removed and sent to the laboratory for microscopic examination, to find out what ails it — a germ, and which germ, or some other condition. Removal of the gland, or part of it, for study, is no serious matter. We have lots 'of glands. It's a lesser thing than, for example, removal of tonsils. There are no after • effects. But there is usually a very good clue either pointing to some serious condition which should be treated forthwith, or allaying fears. (And besides, sometimes a swollen gland, while not having any great significant story to tell, medically, might be painful, and removing it calms things down.) Dear Dr. Molner: Does crossing the legs cause varicose veins—N.W. No, but if varicose veins already exist, crossing the legs can aggrevate the congestion below the knees. Note to C.B.: No, physical shock is not the cause of diabetes. True, you may know of two people who were found to have diabetes following such shocks — but think how many people don't. Headaches! You can beat them. Write to Dr. Molner, Box 158, Dundee, 111., for a copy of the booklet, "How To Tame Headaches." Please enclose a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 20 cents in coin to cover cost of handling. Auld Lang Syne 25 Y^EARS AGO The Falls View bridge, at Niagara Falls, N. Y.. collapsed after hours of pounding by heavy ice floes, according to a wire news dispatch. A. L. Farr, of near Rantoul, shot a groundhog that weighed about 11 pounds. Hal Ross, 13, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ross, 322 S. Elm, was ill with chickenpox. 50 YEARS AGO Ottawa High School lost a basketball game to Richmond High School, 27 to 29. Harry Martin Jones of Providence, R. I., made the first delivery of a parcel post package by aeropane, taking a package of baked beans from Boston to Providence at a speed of 60 miles per hour. »:00 4—Sea Hunt I—Huckleberry Round 13—Yo(t Beat »:15 6—Whlrlyblrds 1:30 4—Dragnet 0—Rebel 13—Camera Corner »:45 5—News 13—sport* — De» Nslsosj • :M 13—Weather •:00 4-5-9-13—News i:Ul 4—Sports — Merls Harmon 5-9—Weather «:15 4—Huntley-Brtnlcley News 4—Newt «—News 5—Sports 13—Walter Cronlrttt «.25 6—Speak-Op (:30 4—It's A Man's World 5-13—To Tel) The Truth »—Dakotas 7:00 5-13—I've Got A Secret 1:30 4—once Upon a Dime 5-13—Lucille Ball 9—Rifleman «:00 9— Stoney Burke 5-13—Danny Thomas «::in 4BrlnkIey's Journal 5-13—Andy Griffith 9:00 5—Loretta Young fl-13—Ben Casey 9:30 4—Chet Huntley a S;or mttr'd Friend 10: Oft 4-5—News 9-13—Tirwi 10:10 4—Weather 5—Weather 9—Weather 10:15 4—Johnny Carson 5—Movie, "Road to Singapore" 9—Steve * ilen 13—Weather 10:20 13—Sport* 10:30 13—Lifeline 10:35 13—Untouchables 1J:S5 13—Peter Gunn 11:45 9—Man From Choclse 12:05 ^ 4—Movie, "Flesh and the Spur" 5—Speak Dp 12:15 5—Movie, "Forsaking All Others" 9—News 12: SO 9—Almanac Newsreel 12:if5 9—Faith of Our Times 1:30 4—Daily Word Tuesday (Physics) Mrs. Henry Boyle was recovering operation in a Kansas City hospital. from an Prayer For Today There is no distinction between Jew and Greek, because the same Lord is Lord of all. (Romans 10:12. Neb.) PRAYER: Our Father, help us to use our church worship as a means for inspiring all who attend. Help us as individuals to do our part in building an atmosphere of fellowship and love into every service in our church. In our Redeemer's name. Amen. 5:55 4— Datlj Word (1:00 4 — Continental Classroom 13 — Continental Classroom (Government) t:SZ- 5 — Christopher Program 1:30 4 — Operation Alphabet 13— College of tha Air 8:M 5— Farm Facts 1:00 4 — Today 5— College of the Air 13 — Rush Hour 7: SO 5 — Moment of Meditation 7:35 5 — Cartoonland 7:45 5— King and Odle 7:50 9— Call to Worship 7:55 9 — News 11:00 5-13 — Captain Kangaroo 9 — Columbia Lectures 8:30 9— Deputy and Felix 9:00 4— Say When 5-— Jack La Lann> 9 — Romper Room 13— Calendar 9:25 4— New* 0:30 4 — Play Your Hunefe 5-13 — I Love Lucv • — Divorce Court 10:00 4— Price Is Right 5-13— McCoys 10:30 4 — Concentration 5-13— Fete and Gladys 9 — Day In Court 10:55 B— News 11:00 4 — Your First Impression 5-13— Love of Life 9— Jane Wyman 11:25 5-13— News 11:30 4 — Truth or Consequences 5-13— Search For Tomorrow 9 — Yours for a Song 11:45 5-13— Guiding Light 11:55 4— News 12:00 4 — Cartoons 5-13— News-Weather 9 — Ernie Ford 12:10 5 — Speak Up 5 — Sports 13 — Farm Report 12: SO 4— Accent 5-13— As World Turns 9— Father Knows Best 1:00 4— Merv Griffin 5— Password 9— Movie, -'My Favorite Wife" 1:110 5-13— House Party 1:55 4— News 2:00 5-13— To Tell The Truth 4 — Loretta Young 2:;J5 5-13-9— News 2:30 5-13— Millionaire 4 — Best of Groucho 9 — Seven Keys 3:00 5-13— Secret Storm 4 — Match Game 9— Queen For A Day t:S 6 4-News 1:80 4—Make Room For Daddy 5-13—Edge of Night 9—Who Do You Trust 4:00 4—runtime S —Cousin Ken's Ksrnival •—Torey and Friends 13—News and Weather 4:15 13—Turban 4:30 0—Mickey Mouse Club 1:00 4—Sea Hunt 0- Yogi Bear 13—Bugs Bunny 5:15 5—Whirl; Birds . »:30 4—Dragnet 9—Rebel 13—Dr. Ichabod 5-.If. 5—News 13—Sports 5:55 13—Weather 11:00 5-9—News «:IO 5-9-Weather • :15 ' 5—Sports 9—News A:'«5 5—Speak Op 6:3*1 4—Laramle 5—Stump the Stars 9—Combat 13—Marshall Dillon 7:00 5-13—Lloyd Bridges Jtao 4—Empire 6-13—Red Skelton 9—Hawaiian Eye 8:.t(l 4—Dick Powell 5-13—Jack Benny B—Untouchables *:00 5-13—Garry Moore 9: SO 4—Englsn O'Toole 9—Special Report 10:00 4-0-SM3—News 10:10 6-9— Weather 10:15 4—Johnny Carson 5—Movie, "Rulers of the Sea 1 ' 9—Steve Allen 10:20 4-13—Sports 13—Lifeline 10: :tS 13—Hawaiian Eye 11 :35 13—Peter Gun 11:45 9—Man From Cochtss 12:09 4—New* 12:05 4—Movie, "Young Scarface" 12:10 5—Speak Dp 18:15 5—Movie, "Young Dr. Klldare'' 12:45 9—News 1:00 —BAlmanae Newsreel 1:05 S—Faith for Our Times 1:30 4-Onlty Dally Word Tonight's TV Highlights A special variety show this eveing should attract a strong viewing audience. Title is "Once Upon a Dime. It celebrates the 25th anniversary of the March of Dimes, and it features such stars as Morey Amsterdam, Pearl Bailey, Bing Crosby, Dean Martin, Dick Pow ell and others. It'll be on Channel 4, at 7:30. On Channels 5 and 13, at 8, Danny Thomas has a lot of trouble over a $1,000 dress. Late movies will include a real oldie, "Forsaking All Others, with Joan Crawford and Clark Gable. Channel 5, 12:15. Another oldie among the late movies will be "Road to Singapore," of the 1940 era, with Bing Crosby and Bob Hope. Channel 5, 10:15. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. Ottawa Herald •W^-«i 1962 FIRST IN KANSAS IOS-1M •. llatt Published dmOy •zcvpi Bunamjr enfl Holiday!, Second CUM postage at Ottawa. Kansas. Robert B. Weilingtca Editor And Publisher Subscription rates to -trade area—Bj mall, one month IS; three months. |3; ilz months, 13.74; one year. (7. Subscription rates outside trade ares —By mall, one month, H.80; three montbi 14.26; six months, 18.00: on* rear, 115.00. 1CEMBER OF FHE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press \» entitled exclusively to the use for publication of ell the local news printed In the news, paper as wall a* all AT news 41s- patch. LAFF-A-DAY WotU tj«htt smwd. They're not very sociable — especially around 2 AJ&" LIKE OLD TIMES — Carol Burnett shrugs shoulders at zany antics of comedy team of (Marty) Allen and (Steve) Rossi who join her in guest appearance on Garry Moore show, 9 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 29, Channels 5 and 13. Suzy Will Let Us Know. About Her And Donahue By JAMES BACON AP Movie-Television Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) - Suzanne Pleshette and Troy Donahue are Hollywood's hottest marriage rumor — next to Tony Curtis and Christine Kaufmann. For months, gossip columnists have had the pretty brunette and the blond bobby-sox idol about to sneak off for Lake Tahoe or Las Vegas in a storm of wild rice. Suzanne, loaded with talent, sex- appeal and a husky voice, isn't denying the impending marriage rumors, but she vows there will be nothing sneaky. "When it happens," says Suzy, "my parents will announce it, there will be embossed invitations and a beautiful white wedding gown." Suzanne, destined for major stardom by such powers as Jack L. Warner and Alfred Hitchcock, doesn't mind being the girl friend of a bobby-sox idol. "I sometimes get pushed and shoved by screaming females and our first premiere together was terrifying, but I think it's kind of nice that other girls find Troy attractive, too. "I do object, though when they stamp on my feet." Suzanne says her image of Troy is entirely different from that of his fans. "To his fans, Troy has a teenage image. He's entirely different A Grandpa Moses On Painting Scene EAGLE BRIDGE, N.Y. (AP)When Grandma Moses died more than a year ago, she left behind more than her prized paintings and a stilled brush. Her heritage may well include a painting dynasty. The world of art regarded Grandma Moses — Anna Mary Robertson Moses—as one of the nation's most renowned primitive style painters when she died in Eagle Bridge on Dec. 13, 1961 at the age of 101. Now there is a "Grandpa Moses" on the American scene. He is Forrest King Moses and a painter apparently cut from the same canvas as his mother. Moses will be 70 on his next birthday and has 14 grandchildren. He was a painter long before his mother's death, quite unlike Grandma Moses who took up painting only in the sunset of her We. But Moses was determined not to benefit from his mother's success. Many of his paintings bear the name "Forrest King" and there are those who still are unaware of his connection with Grandma Moses. Like those of his mother, most of the Grandpa Moses paintings have a certain sprighUiness of subject matter and color. He chooses for subjects those rural scenes from what has come to be recognized as Grandma Moses country. Though she took to it late in life, painting is a tradition in Grandma Moses' family. The talent extends to Grandpa Moses' grandchildren, so much so that the Grandma Moses shadow may extend over American art for years to come. JFK Reassures South Vie. Nam SAIGON Viet Nam (AP)President Kennedy assured South Viet Nam that the United States will continue to help this country in its war against the Communist Viet Cong guerrillas. Kennedy made this assurance in a message to South Vietnamese President Ngo Dinh Diem on the occasion of the South Vietnamese lunar new year. 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 MYALL YOUR BILLS Gather up all your bills-old ones, nrvones, big ones, little ones-and let us he'p you get them out of tha way for good. The Household Finance manager can provide you with the money you need <o pay mrery last one of them, or he can even mail checks direct if you wish. You'll keep your credit record good and have only one low monthly payment to HFC. Drop in soon and arrange your Bill- Payer Loan from Household Finance. Ask about Credit Life and Disability Insure,ice at group rules on loans over $300 Cctsj Y»»OM 1 $109 300 500 1000 21M X Pormfi 543.67 85.64 HIV t»A1 Hrmtt $5.90 17.71 28.15 51.98 103.14 rMMTI If A— s^— fc r*9B9*i 5 7.27 21.81 35.05 65.90 132.37 1ANS • 13 MM** $10.04 30.13 48.97 93.78 190.92 C*ar|M art AM/MM « 3% M IW port tf HOUSEHOLD R S31V& Massachusetts Av«., over Lftwtns PHONE: Viking 3-7545 Open Thursday mninfi Mrtil I— Omf Sriwtiyi Loans made to residents within a 100 milt radiut in person. I see him as a man and I relate to him in that way." Suzanne and Troy met when they co-starred in "Rome Adventure." Warners signed her after that picture. Alfred Hitchcock signed her after "The Birds." She's the first brunette in recent memory signed by Hitchcock. How she got the role in 'The Birds" is something. "I look like a teen-ager but sound like an older, mature woman, so my agent took me to Hitch to audition for the role of a 36-year-old schoolteacher. "Hitch asked me my age. I kept getting winks from my agent but I couldn't lie so I told him— 24. My agent's face dropped ai he expected Hitch to say I was too young. "Instead, Hitch merely replied: 'Fine, you've got the role of the schoolteacher who will now be 26 instead of 36.' " It's been a big year for the onetime Syracuse University coed. Last year, she was nominated for an Emmy on a "Dr. Kildare" show. MGM expects her to get another one this year for her portrayal of a dope addict on the same show. Tony Curtis chose her for his leading lady in his first production, "40 Pounds of Trouble." Warner Bros, has her in "wall of Noise" with the star roles in "Youngblood Hawke" and "Sex and the Single Girl" coming up. She's already a star in Brook* lyn. When "Rome Adventure" played there, the Brooklyn Paramount marquee had this message emblazoned: "Suzanne Pleshetts emerges a* a full-fledged star." Manager of the theater was a proud papa—Eugene Pleshette. KEEN TV SERVICE 114 8. Main CH 2-3490 NOW SHOWING Box office opens 7:00 P.M. Shown 8:00 only "COLOSSAL!" r/'m< Magazine SAMUEL BRONSTON*^ CHARLTON^ SOPHIA lECNttWOUR HMQUflUII Adults — $1.00 Students I-D's — 75c Children — oOc

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