The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 30, 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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Wednesday, January 30, 1963
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Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Page Four Editorials Wednesday, January 30, 1963 Insist On Right To Know The hardy "right-to-know" bill has been introduced in the Legislature again. It would require all meetings of state, county, school boards and other public groups to be open to newsmen, so that the public will know what is said and done in the meetings. The bill has been often proposed, but never adopted, which indicates that while newspapermen may get hot under the collar about it, the public couldn't care less. Legislators know this, and know that they run no great political risk by quietly killing the bill each session. The legislators are particularly interested because the law would apply to their own committee meetings as well as to local school board meetings. We support the bill and urge its passage. But we are under no illusions that this, or any other legislation will assure To Your Good Health an end of secrecy in government. The most tightly drawn law will still leave plenty of loopholes for the public official intent on keeping the public from knowing what he is up to. The board, or committee, can meet as scheduled in the presence of reporters or other members of the public and go through the routine motions. Then they can get together quietly over a cup of coffee or over the telephone to thresh out their real differences, out of earshot of the public. The answer to this is not in law, but in aggressive reporting by news media and unquenchable curiosity of the taxpayers. The impression must be created and maintained that the political risks of secrecy are far greater than any embarrassment that might be suffered in open meetings. No Panacea For Bald Dr. Molner By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER Dear Dr. Molner: A terrible thing is happening to my family and it is making a nervous wreck of me. My son who is not yet 18 is almost completely bald. My daughter is 11 and her hair is falling out. I am 40 and my forehead is receding. My children are heavy but do not eat proper foods. They are also extremely nervous and sensitive. Could this have anything to do with the problem?—Mrs. A.M. Habitually I wince when questions about thinning hair come up, because there are but a limited few suggestions I can offer. There isn't any sure • fire panacea — which, of course, is why new gimmicks are constantly being offered, and the hopeful thin- toppers keep trying them, and then discarding them when they don't work, and shelling out their money for the next one that comes along. Almost all of the known causes of thinning hair are, or may be represented in today's letter. Heredity is always first. It is not uncommon for a certain number of boys of 18 to start losing hair. There is no known answer except to be philosophical about the problem. Some skin condition (seborrheic dermatitis being the most frequent) can do the mischief. This can be corrected, but only by having a specific diagnosis by a skin specialist, and then treatment. Nor should it be delayed; the damage cannot be undone if allowed to continue too long. Faulty nutrition can cause thinning, and loss of the hair's naturally glossy appearance. One can be overweight and yet a victim of malnutrition because of not eating the right food. Because of this, many people jump to the conclusion that taking vitamins will restore the hair to its former state. Unhappily this does not appear in practice to be so. But substituting a good diet can make a difference in malnutrition cases. Anxiety can be a factor. In a family such as today's, some hard - headed attention to learning not to be too sensitive and nervous would undoubtedly pay dividends in more than the hair. A glandular defect, particularly of the thyroid gland, sometimes is found to be a cause of thinning hair. Since this may also have a relation- By iph This And That Says Fidel Castro: "In the world in which Ihe American woman lives, the woman necessarily has to be a revolutionary." But not so revolutionary she doesn't ;et home in time to c o o k dinner. How much of a tax cut should there be? Deep enough, in the opinion of a friend, so that the treasury would need a blood transfusion. K Behind every successful JPH man there stands a woman, but she won't stand for loo much. President Kennedy is to visit Italy later this year. When in Rome he shouldn't do as the Romans do, for if he does they will laugh at him. A sewing circle is a social group in which the women are much more inclined to put the needle into absent members than their fancywork. Widow we know, who has been one lung enough to be adjusted to it, tells us that her greatest continuing loss is Uiat of someone to zip up her dresses in the back. The federal budget for the next fiscal year calls for just under $99 billion of spending. One can hardly wait for the year after next when our great nation becomes the first in history with a government that costs in excess of a 10th of a trillion to maintain. Local man has written to his congresman insisting that the latter vote for the tax reduction the President proposes. "My wife," he explained, "already has spent the money." ship to being over-weight, it might well merit some investigation. Dear Dr. Molner: Is hemorrhaging always fatal in tuberculosis? Have some patients died of the disease without ever having hemorrhaged? Is it possible to be cured and still hemorrhage?—H.S. No to the first, yes to the second. And as to the third, if the T. B. is cured I would not expect hemorrhage, but remember that the lungs may be badly scarred, or some other condition may be present, so the answer must be that "it is possible." Dear Dr. Molner: I am a controlled diabetic, yet I am tired all the time. I have a family and a part-time job so I have to keep going. What can I do to give me more strength?—Mrs. J. Two possibilities so far as the diabetes is concerned: Too much insulin, or a diet that needs adjusting. But it could be some entirely unrelated matter: Anemia, low thyroid activity, infection, even TB. Finally, and maybe most important: Are you getting enough rest? With a family and a job and a feeling that you "have to keep going," you may be staying up too late doing household chores, then getting up early for morning chores and the job. Any vigorous woman can push herself to do more than she should, for a time, but nobody can, even with the benefit of medicine, use up more energy than there is. Are you getting enough sleep? Dear Dr. Molner: My niece has a malformed kidney. Can you tell me anything about this and what, can be done?—B.H. It's not common and can be of different types: Unusually small and under-developed kidneys; extra lobes; fusing of one kidney to the other, forming a horseshoe shape. Treatment depends on the symptoms, type of deformity and assurance that the other kidney is functioning properly — many people are getting along very well with one kidney. In some cases no surgery is necessary. Such defects are usually discovered when a cystoscopic examination or a procedure called a pyelogram is done. These, of course, are ordinarily done only after some symptoms have developed. "Don't Quit Because Of Arthritis" is the title of my leaflet designed to help all who suffer the aches and pains of arthritis. For a copy write to Dr. Molner Box 158, Dundee, HI., enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 5 cents in coin to cover cost of handling. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO Moffett's Bakery, 103 S. Main, was being remodeled. Ottawa High School defeated Olathe High School in a basketball game, 8 to 6. No scores were made during the first seven minutes of the game, and none in the final quarter. No free throws were scored during the game. Two fouls were called on each team during the game. Dr. W. A. Elliott spoke at a preaching mission of the Home Mission Society at Stackton, Calif. He was pastor of First Baptist Church in Ottawa. 50 YEARS AGO Many Ottawans were wearing sunflower badges on Kansas Day, Jan. 29, but a survey by an interested business man along Main Street revealed that not more than one sunflower wearer in 10 could tell that the year President James Buchanan signed the bill making Kansas a state was 1861. Elder's Store was advertising 14-quart dishpans for 10 cents each. Miss Sidscll Nelson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Nelson of Ottawa, an art student at Art Institute of Chicago, was one of the students who were quite busy preparing for a showing of the work of student painters. The showing was to have the theme "Caesar's Gods." Miss Nelson and other students were painting the scenery for the show. Prayer For Today Where two or three are gathered together in my name, there am 1 in the midst of them. (Matthew 18:20.) PRAYER: "As the hart panteth after the water brooks, so panteth my soul after thee, 0 God." Help me to use every opportunity to draw closer unto Thee that I may be filled with Thy strength and peace. For Jesus' sake. Amen. Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channel* 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC Wednesday 4—Sc» Hunt 9— Torey and Friends 13—Quick Ora* McOra* •:!5 5—Whlrljr Blrdi 6:3« 4—Dragnet 9—Rebel 13—Scope-Kansas University t:4S 6—New* 13 sport* Wltb Die? Nciww »:(W 13— Weather • :00 4—New* 8— New§ •—News 13—Newi Bill. 4—Sports 6-B-WeathM «:I5 <—News wltb Huntley-BrtnlcUy 5—Sports 9—News 13— New* ft:?} 5—Speak-Op 8:3(1 4—Virginian . S-13—Self Portrait 9—Wagon Train 7:00 9—Qolng My Way 5-13—Doblc Olllls 1:3(1 5-13—Doble Olllls 9—Going My Way 4:110 4—Perry Como 5-13—Beverly Hillbillies n:?" 5—Dick Van Dyke 9—Our Man Hlgglns 13—Donna Reed 9:(KI 4—.Eleventh Hour 5-13—Circle Theater 9—Naked City IO:UO 4-5-9-13— Newt 10:10 5-» Weather It): IS 4—Johnny Carson 5—Movie, "Cleopatra" 9—Steve Allen 13- Weather (0:20 13—Sporti 10:30 13—Lifeline 10:35 13—Stoney Burke 11:35 13—Peter Dunn 11:45 9—Man Prom Cochlse 12:00 4—Newi 12:05 4—Movie, "Love at Work" 9—News I2:l(> 5—Speak Op 12:15 6—Movie, "Alias a Gentleman" 9—News l:00 9—Almanac Newsreel 1:05 9—Faith for Our Time* I::i0 4—Unity Dally Word Thursday 0:55 4—Dally Word *:00 4—Continental Classroom (Physics) 13—Continental Classroom (Government) 8:25 5—Postmark Mid-America 11:30 4—Operation Alphabet 13—College of the Air • :40 5— One Way to Safety • :S5 5—farm ?acu 1:00 4—Today 5—College of the Air 13—Rush Hour 7:30 5—Moment 01 Meditation »:35 fl—C.artoonland 7:45 5—King and Odle 1:50 9—Call to Worship 7:55 B—News 8:00 5-13—Captain Kangaroo 9—Columbia Lectures 8:30 B—Deputy and Felii 9:00 4—Say When 5—Jack LaLanne 9—Romper Room 13—Calendar 9:25 4—News B::iO 5-13—1 Love Lucy 4—Play Your Hunch 9—Divorce Court 10:00 5-13—McCoys 4—Price Is Right 10:30 5-13—Pete and Gladys 4—Concentration 9—Day In Court 10:55 9—News 11:00 4—First Impression 5-13—Love of Life 9—Jane Wyman 11:25 5-13—Newi U:30 4—Truth or Consequences 5-13—Search For Tomorrow 9—Yours For A Song 11:45 5-13—Guiding Light 11:55 4—New* 12:00 Noon 4—HI Noon Cartoon* 9—Ernie Ford 5-13—News 12:10 5—Speak Op 12:15 5—Sporti 13—Farm Report 18:20 4—News, market! 5—Local Interview 12:30 4—Accent B—Father Knows Best 5-13—As World Turns 1:00 4—Merv Griffin 6-13—Password B—Movie, "Monte Carlo Story" :!tO 5-13—Home Party 1:55 4—Newi 1:00 4—Loretta Young 5-13—To Tell The Truth 1:25 S-13—Newi S—Newi 8:30 4—Best of Oroucho B—Seven Keys S-13—Millionaire 3:00 4—Match Game -513—Secret Storm B—Queen for a Day :t:25 4—News 1:30 4—Make Room For Daddy 9—Who Do You Trust? 5-13—Edge of Night «:00 4—Fun Time 5—Cousin Ken's Carnival B—Torey and Friends Ottawa Herald 1962 FIRST IN KANSAS 106-101 •. MalB Publlihed dan* neopl luMar ano Holiday*. Second dais puitage at Ottawa, Kama*. Robert B. Welllngtcn Editor Ano Publisher Subscription rate* to trade area — 8) mall, one month gfii three month*. 12: •Ix moQlbi, 13.76. one year. ST. •ubiorlptloB rate* ouUlde trad* arc* —By mall, one month, n.N; tbree month* »4.28; alx month*, |l.00| on* rear, 115.00. USUBBR OS niB ASSOCIATED PRK8*) The Auoclated Prei* i* entitled •>• eluilvcly to toe u«e (or publication ol ell the local aew* printed In the new*. paper u wall a* ail AP new* 41* Mteft. 13—New* 4:15 13—Turban't Land of Magie 1:30 5—Mickey Mouse Club >—Sport,' »—News 13—New*. Walter Crooklto «:25 S—Speak-Dp i:30 4—Wide Country 5-13—Mister Ed 9—Ozzle and Harriet ;:0(t 5-13—Ferry Uaioa 0—Donna Reed 1:30 1— Dr. Klldare •—Leave It To Bearer 8.-no 5-13—Twilight Zone 9—My Three Son* 1:30 4— Hazel 9- McHale* Navy t:00 4—Andy Wlllamsl S-13—Dinner with JFK B—Alcoa Premier* 10:1)0 4-5-9-13—New* 10:10 5-9—Weather 1*:15 4—Johnny Carson 5—Movie, "Searching Wind" 9—Steve Alien 13— W«vther 10:20 4-13—Sport* 10:30 13— Lifeline 10:35 13—77 Sunset Strip 11 :S5 13—Peter Gunrj 11:4.1 9—Man From Cochlse 12:00 1—Newg 12:05 4—Movie, "Headline Hunters" 12:10 5—Speak Dp 12:15 5—Movie, "Three Loves Has Nancy" 12:45 9— New* 1:00 9—Almanac Newsreel 1:05 9—Paltb For Our Time* 1:30 4—Unity Dally Word ft: (10 4—See Hunt 9—Quick Draw UcGraw 13—Magic Ranch 5:15 5—Whlrly Bird* • :»o 4—Dragnet 9—Rebel 13—Dick Harp 5:45 5— News. Walter Cronklt* 13—Sports 6:55 . 13 -Weather 4:00 4—Newi 5—New* 9—News l3-New» fi:tn 4—Sports 5-9-Weather 8:14 4—Huntiey-Brlnklej Report Tonight's TV Highlights At 6:30 on Channels 5 and 13, one of those self-portrait programs will be shown this evening. The subject is Pierre Salinger, presidential press secretary. He will be interviewed by Harry Reasoner, newsman. It sounds like fun on the Perry Como show, Channel 4, 8 p.m Charlton Heston will be a guest and also jazz pianist Errol Garner, and singer Phyllis McGuire of the McGuire Sisters. Peter Gennaro, choreographer will add considerably to the show as will comedian Don Adams. Heston will read from the Bible. There'll be an oldie among the late movies. It's the 1934 film, "Cleopatra" starring Claudette Colbert and Warren William. Channel 5 at 10:15. Plan Costa Rica Talks SAN SALVADOR, El Salvador (AP)—U.S. diplomatic and foreign aid officials met Monday to prepare for President Kennedy's meeting with six Central American presidents in Costa Rica in March. Over three days they will review proposed agenda topics with U.S. ambassadors in the six countries in closed sessions. Economic development and integration and means of combatting Castro- Communist penetrations appeared b'kely to be among the principal subjects. SPECIAL BROADCAST - Robert Preston (on stool) is host and Clancy Brothers and Tommy Makem are among folk singers who perform at "Dinner With the President," special broadcast to be presented live from Washington, D. C., at 9 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 31, Channels 5 and 13. President Kennedy will be guest of honor and will talk in acceptance of annual America's Democratic Legacy Award from Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. Wellsville News Honor 80-Year-OM Baptist Church Deacon By BERNICE HOLDEN Mr. and Mrs. Bernhard Fleming entertained at a buffet dinner Friday evening, Jan. 25, in honor of Fleming's 80th birthday. Invited guests were deacons and wives of the Wellsville Baptist Church. Centering the dining room table was a glass pyramid topped with dried material philodendron and the numerals 80. Eight candles surrounded the pyramid, each representing 10 years. On opposite sides were the numerals 1883 and 1963. The dinner table was centered with an arrangement of dried materials representing the years Mr. Fleming had spent on a farm. He is a deacon of the Wellsville Baptist Church and has served off and on in this capacity during the past 20 years. Guests were Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Hostetter, Mr. and Mrs. Merle Todd, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dunham, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Burbank, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Price, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Chilton, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Shannon, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Jones Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Whiteaker and Mrs. Homer Ganong. Mrs. Fleming was assisted in serving by Mrs. H. E. Patton. S-St. George L. Barnes, Chanute Field, 111., attended funeral services for his brother-in-law, John C. Evans, Lawrence. Burial was in Walnut Creek Cemetery at Wellsville. Barnes was a guest of his sister, Mrs. Bernhard Fleming, and Mr. Fleming during his stay in Wellsville. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Turner have purchased the Thorn place located just outisde of the city limits at the northeast edge of town. They plan to move in as soon as repairs and redecoration are completed. It was originally the home of Dr. Charles and Rosa Thorn. Crescent Club met at the home 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 FIVE STOCKS TO BUY FOR 1963 We have available a comprehensive report on five outstanding situations for 1963. We feel these companies offer excellent investment values for the growth and income minded individual. Send for this special report today. MAIL COUPON BELOW - NO OBLIGATION OF COURSE Barret- Fitch • North ME^BtRS NtW YORK STOCK tXCHANGf Bob Dillon 425 S. Main — Ottawa — CH 2-2445 Please send me free "5 Stocks to Buy for 1963." Name Address City State of Mrs. Roy Burbridge, with Mrs. Harold Good presenting a paper on "Our Flags." She showed a book of colored illustrations of the different flags by the same artist. Mrs. Donald Coughlin had as her topic "Kansas Laws As They Are Made." For each member, she had a typewritten slip of "From A BUI To A Law." She discussed a number that have been passed and a number that will be considered this year, stressing the number on education. The next meeting will be Feb. 5 with Mrs. Norman Shannon. Mrs. Freida Moore will present a paper on "Art In A Child's Life." Mrs. Bill Kyle will discuss "Art As An Aid to Understanding Other Cultures." Attending the annual meeting of the Miami Baptist Association at the First Baptist Church, Olathe, were Mrs. Eldon Whiteaker, Mrs. Linnie Tyler and Rev. Homer Ganong, pastor of the Wellsville Baptist Church. Mrs. Whiteaker was re-elected Treasurer. Mr. Ganong was re-elected evangelism chairman for 1963. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schendel observed their 25th wedding anniversary, his birthday and her birthday on Jan. 22. All three events are on the same day. The children arose early to prepare their parents breakfast. The couple had lunch at Robert's Tea Room, Paola while attending the district Farm Bureau meeting. Schendel is a director of the Miami County Farm Bureau. In the evening, Mr. and Mrs. Schendel, Albert and Lois, Larry Denton, Mr. and Mrs. Alan Schendel, Alva Schendel and Alice Hendricks, Edgerton, had dinner at Colberns, Ottawa. They attended a movie in Ottawa afterward. Mrs. Lowe Frisbie, troop leader, conducted the fly-up ceremony at which five Brownies of Troop 325 became Girl Scouts. She was assisted by Mrs. John Reeves. One member of the troop, Joan Reeves, came to Wellsville from Kansas City at the beginning of the year and had already flown up with her troop. The girls are Juanita Reeves, Janice Anderson, Glenna Rogers, Sandra Hollon and Kathy Morgan. A tea was held for the mothers. Special guests were Mr. and Mrs. Bob Hepner and Mrs. Bessie Stewart. The troop,will work on some program ideas for the remainder of the year. A birthday celebration honored Patrick McAuley on his 10th birthday at his home Friday, Jan. 25, after school. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. V. McAuley. Eight of Patrick's friends from the fourth grade room joined him. Name Kansan Of The Year TOPEKA (AP)-Dr. Rees H. Hughes, president emeritus of Pittsburg State Teachers College, is Kansan of the year. Hughes, 71, was named winner of the annual Native Sons and Daughters of Kansas award Monday night. Hughes is a former high school teacher, principal and superintendent of schools at Parsons. He is a trustee for the College of Emporia. He was born in Fort Scott in 1891, is married and the father of three children. He is a graduate of Washburn University and college. HURRY! ENDS TONIGHT Box Office Opens 7:00 P.M •^^•^^Nfc^-^X-V-i- Feature Shown 8:00 Only Adults $1.00 Children 50c Startc TOMOPDOW BOX OFFICE 3TOTT5 lUim/KKUW OPHNS 7:00 P.M. Shown 7:30 Only THE BREA7EST THRILL CLASSIC OF ALL TIUE! PHANTOM OF THE OPERA COLOR HERBERT LOM\| HEATHER SEARS *» SIM* THORLEY WALTERS MICHAEL GOUGH THH..WIUI rmoucTioo.A wiytmAi-mrtiowiMm mug CO-HIT Shown 9:05 Only A KHYTHANO ROMANCE CRUlSEf

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