The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 2, 1963 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

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Saturday, February 2, 1963
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OTTAWA HERALD Page Four Editorials Saturday, February 2, 1963 Saturday Notebook ; As of yesterday we joined the THJIG 61ub. This stands for "thank heavens January is gone." ; The deep freeze which hit this area 1'eally chilled us. It was cold everywhere. And we have come to the conclusion that you feel the cold the most at airports. • The other day we climbed aboard a jplane at O'Hare Field near Chicago. It Xvas 16 below outside and until the door jwas closed on the plane, only slightly .warmer inside. : Setting back in a window seat we •strapped in for the takeoff. It turned out "to be a long wait. Outside we could see a dozen men working on the cowling of one of the four engines. c For sonic reason the cowling had been removed and the mechanics were having ^trouble getting it back on. The cold jweather didn't help. Most of the time -they had to work without gloves and we -iCouldn't help but feel sorry for them. " r The man next to us muttered some- jthing about "airlines that don't ever ;run on time." We didn't mind the wait, •though, because we wanted that cowling ^firmly in place. It's hardly a piece of - equipment you want in the plane with ^you at 30,000 feet. - When we told the stranger in the next :seat the reason for the delay, he re: counted a story he had heard about the ;busy executive aboard a plane that was jlate taking off. ; "This passenger kept heckling the hos- * - To Your Good Health tess, loudly, and at 5-minute intervals. Finally, she got fed up and told him, 'Everything is ready, now. We will take off just as soon as the pilot gets up enough nerve.' " . It has been interesting to watch the goings on in Topeka where the State Legislature has been meeting. One of the problems members currently are wrestling with is what to do with Wichita University. A recent educational report would admit WU as a satellite to the University of Kansas. Naturally this has caused considerable irritation among WU alumni and residents of the state's largest city. Gov. John Anderson, ever a clever politician, has approved a measure which would admit WU to the state system and leave its status to the Board of Regents which governs the state schools. His actions have been a neat sidestepping of the issue of the future status of WU. If the Legislature adopts this procedure, the heat will be on the Regents and Anderson can point with pride to the fact he got WU into the state system. All this brings to mind the 4-line poem we saw recently. It goes like this: Breathes there a Governor with soul so dead, Who never to himself has said, "If assured of the Wichita vote The U. S. Senate lies ahead?" Don't Fear Psychoanalysis Dr. Molner : By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER ; Dear Dr. Molner: My physician says I need j psychoanalysis and I am petrified. I think I know the difference between psychiatry and psychoanalysis. However I am fearful of deep probing. My problems started in early childhood but I have heard so many things about analysis and all the so-called Freudian jokes that I question the doctor's judgment. I thought that psychoanalysis is considered outmoded. I know that a psychoanalyst is not an M.D, and I can't understand why my physician would direct me to one. I haven't been back to him. I don't understand why he didn't give me those wonderful tranquilizers, but he claimed that '. my trouble was beyond his field : as an internist and he directed ..: me to where he thought there is •• help. I feel he does not want me as a patient. What do you think? I'm so scared I don't know what to do.—P.M. In plain language, you're still mixed up on some • facts. First, psychiatrists (an hence also those who have continued into the field of analysis) are Doctors of Medicine. Second, I feel sure you will ultimately be surprised to find out how little "probing" is involved. It is a highly skilled art of helping the patient do his own inspecting of the facts in his life, past and present. Doubtless it's natural for anybody By jph This And That Whether he saw his shadow today or not, as far as we are concerned this ground hog business is so much sausage. ..Money talks, but not much. Usually no more than a single word. The word is "Goodbye." Cost of running lh« White House during t h e coming year will be close to three- quarters of a million, and this s e e in s a needless extravagance. Charge a modest admission to the visitors and the White House would be better than self-sustaining. JFII Hugh Gaitskell well might have been Britain's next Prime Minister, had he lived. We can't pretend to have known him, but we once had the fortune to spend the day in conference with him and perhaps a dozen others. He was erudite, witty, urbane, and altogether a delightful person. Requiescat in pace. President Kennedy has been honored with another $l,000-a-plale dinner. At such affairs, if one wants a shrimp cocktail instead of the soup, it is 75 cents extra? Were the Internal Revenue service really mind, ful of its clients, its offices would include re, cuvery rooms just as well-appointed hospitals do. There arc presently 76 million motor vehicles " on America's highways. Some of them haven't run into one another yet, but give them time. Fellow intimately connected with an insurance company tells us that it pays more claims for deaths resulting from suicide in January than in any other month. Apparently having to face yet -another year i* more than some persons are up to. to be on edge beforehand, not knowing what is going to happen, but this feeling fades away rapidly once you see that there is nothing to fear. Third, there's no reason why your physician should try to get rid of you. It would be easy to keep you tamed with tranquilizers, but it wouldn't cure anything. He is honest enough to say so. Fourth, it seems to me that your fears and suspicions are an indication of your upset state, and life is going to be far happier when you learn how to shed some of them. Fifth, yes, I've heard the Freudian jokes, too, a couple of thousand of them, I guess, by this time. But I attach a great deal more significance to a remark that a fine analyst once made to me: "Some of these patients come in and start spouting the most lurid recitals of their sexual experiences. Many a time I've had to say, 'But Madame, why are you telling me all this?' "They look blank and say, 'I thought I was supposed to.' After we get past that and get down to the real problems, we begin to make some progress." Laugh at the Freudian jokes if they're funny, but don't let them mislead you. Dear Dr. Molner: What causes infammation of the bowel? Why should it recur every few months? I have not been told to follow any particular diet. -E.F.W. Such chronic, recurrent irritation can be caused by ulceration of the colon, or by a variety of germs and parasites. Culture and study of stool samples (to identify any parasites or harmful germs) plus, if possible, direct insepction of the bowel with a proctoscope, to determine the cause and nature of the inflammation, are essential. If parasites or germs are responsible, you have to find out what they are before you can eliminate them. A special diet, unless you know what it is supposed to accomplish, is of no consequence. Are you bothered with ringing in the ears? If so, write to Dr. Molner, Box 158, Dundee, HI., for the booklet, "Ear Noises — Their Causes and Cures," enclosing with your request 10 cents in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO A unit of the Major Bowes Amateur Hour radio show appeared at the Plaza Theater in Ottawa. Price of eggs in Ottawa dropped one cent, bringing the price to 14 cents per dozen. Larry Wassmcr, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Wassmer, 322 S. Maple, was ill with scarlet fever. 50 YEARS AGO Vertus Crotts began working as an apprentice photographer for Bauman &. Maus. He continued liis work at Ottawa University, working at the photo studio only during afternoons. A large oak cigar case was purchased by the Nelson Hotel. The case, finished in dark oak, and with heavy plate glass, was built by the Ottawa Planning Mill. The case was about seven feet high. Edwin Wampler, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Wampler, of North Hickory Street, was ill and it was feared he had pneumonia. Prayer For Today As his custom was, he went into the synagogue on the sabbath day. (Luke 4:16.) PRAYER: Dear Lord, we thank Thee for the privilege of worshiping in church. We are grateful that we can come into Thy house to receive Thine assurance and Thy power so necessary to enable us to acquit ourselves acceptably in Thy sight. In the Savior's name we pray. Amen. Cyclone Doin's A. I. Van Cleave ANNE MARGARET Time Is Running Out For Seniors By MARGARET WILLIAMS and ANNE MACHIN With only 82 more high school days left, the seniors are beginning to realize that college gates are right in front of them. P. K. Worley, guidance counselor, has been computing grade standings and copying transcripts. He and many seniors are preparing admittance and scholarship applications to be sent to the college or university of their choice. Just as busy, Albert Unruh, chemistry instructor, has been teaching his "chemists" an important rule to follow when using acid — one always should pour acid into water, never water into acid. As well as learning how to use acids, students have been using KOFO SCHEDULE SUNDAY KOFO AM AND FM 7:00 FM Sign on 7:00 Easy Melodies 7:15 AM Sign on 7:15 Easy Melodies 7:30 News 7:40 Weather Forecasts 7:45 Hymn Time 8:00 Centropolis Baptist Church 8:30 News and Weather 8:40 Easy Melodies 9:00 Family Worship Hour 9:15 The Christophers 9:30 News and Weather 8:35 Easy Melodies 10:00 First Baptist Church 11:00 First Methodist Church 12:00 Highlights of Weeks News 12:>)5 Music from the Masters 12:30 News 12:45 Piano Notes 1:'00 Sunday Serenade 1:30 News and Weather 1:35 Sunday Serenade 2:00 Music from Mt. Oread 2:30 News and Weather 2:35 Sunday Serenade 3:00 Week in Science 3:05 Sunday Serenade 3:30 News and Weather 3:35 Sunday Serenade 4:00 Public Affairs Program 4:30 News and Weather 4:35 Sunday Serenade 5:flO Kaleidoscope 5:30 News and Weather 5:40 Sunday Serenade 6:00 AM Sign off 6:00 Triad Farm Show 6:10 Eventide Music 6:30 News and Weather 6:40 Eventide music 7:00 Triad Sports Round Dp 7:10 Eventide Music 7:30 News and Weather 7:35 Ever.tide Music 8:00 Kaleidoscope 8:10 Eventide Music 8:30 News and Weather 8:35 Eventide Music 8:00 Triad Religion Today 8:10 Eventide Music 9:30 News and Weather 9:40 Evening Prayers 8:45 FM Sign Off MONDAY THRU FRIDAT KOFO AM AND FM 6:00 FM Sign on 6:00 Top of the Morning 6:30 News and Weather 6:35 Top of the Morning 6:45 Weather Round up, Mkts. 6:50 Top of the Morning 7:00 Agricultural Markets 7:05 Top of the Morning 7:15 AM Sign on 7:15 Top of the Morning 7:30 News 7:40 Top of the Morning 7:45 Weather Forecasts 7:50 Top of the Morning 8:00 Sports Round Up 8:10 Top of the Morning 8:30 News and Weather 8:40 Top of the Morning 8:00 Morning Devotion* 8:15 KOFO Serenade 8:30 News and Weather 9:35 KOFO Serenade 10:00 Mary Elaine Tim* 10:15 KOFO Serenade 10:3'0 News and Weather 10:35 KOFO Serenade 11:00 Bulletin Board 11:05 Around Town 11:30 News and Weather 11:35 KOFO Serenade 12:00 People's Exchange 12:05 Noon Tune 12:15 Farm Show 12:25 Noon Tune 12:30 News 12:40 The Dally Record 12:45 Weather Roundup Si Mkts. 12:50 Noon Tune Time 1:00 Oarnett Hour 2:00 H'mmaklng Memos It Best Buys 2:05 KOFO Karavan 2:30 News and Weather 2:35 KOFO Karavan 3:00 Wonderful World Of Music 3:05 KOFO Karavan 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 Analyst 5:05 KOFO Karavan 5:30 News and Weather 5:40 KOFO Karavan 6:00 AM Sign off 6:00 Triad Business World 6:10 Eventide Music 6:30 News and Weather 6:40 Eventide Music 7:(A) Triad Sports Round Op 7:10 Eventide Music 7:30 News and Weather 7:35 Eventide Music 8:00 Triad World Report 8:10 Eventide Music 8:JO News and Weather 8:35 Eventide Music 9:00 Triad Time Out 9:10 Eventide Music 9:30 News and Weather 9:40 Evening Prayers 9:45 FM Sign off Call CH 2-4700 litmus paper and chemicals to find whether a substance is a base, acid or neutral. After playing the Bonner Braves last night, the Cyclones will tackle another EKL opponent, Rosedale, tonight. Already the interior of the junior high and the gym is decorated with signs depicting the hoped-for taming of the Wildcats. As with every home game, a potluck for the junior and senior girls will be held. Tonight Carolyn Mages will have the junior girls in while Kris Ziegler is entertaining the seniors. Beginning their set construction for the upcoming musical production, "Finian's Rainbow," are many stage and crew members. Heading the list are two juniors, Linda Showalter, student assistant, and Jim Graham, stage manager. Those on the set crew are Jim Smith, Scott Harris, John Stark and Gary Mavity. Other committees are: light, Terry Wollen, David Allen; props, Kris Ziegler, Betty Mangum and Carol Mustain; publicity, Carol Moherman, Barbara Ark inger, Feme Caylor; make-up, Jean Wright, Eloise Warner, and Linda Ames; costumes, Karen Wilson, Mary Tipton and Sheri Seright, practice pianists, Cheryl Campbell and Susan Sandow. For only 15 cents, junior high students received a full hour of extraneous education. At a pay assembly, the Wisconsin Touring Theater presented "Characters of the Civl War/The junior high Dramatics Club, sponsored by John Bushman and Mrs. Barbara Roberts with the assistance of Sally Gibbons, president, endorsed the program. The hour's entertainment included the portrayal of such historical cha racters as Abraham Lincoln, Mary Todd Lincoln, Robert E. Lee, Jefferson Davis and others. Three of the senior girls were unusually excited as they had not yet gotten over the thrill of being chosen by the basketball squad for the Queen of Courts contest. The coronation will be next Friday night at the half of the Ottawa-Olathe game. The three girls chosen are Kay Barr, Judy Ferguson and Barbara Heathman. Would Abandon Railway Line WASHINGTON (AP)-A hearing before another Interstate Commerce Commission examiner was ordered today on the Union Pacific Railroad's proposal to abandon 51.8 miles of line between Junction City and Concordia, Kan. The ICC directed that the hearing be held March 5-6 before examiner Willard Goheen. The case earlier had been assigned to examiner Hobart C. Clough. The first day of the hearing will be held in Junction City and the second session in Clay Center, Kan. Parents Dull, Of Course, But They Do Mean Well By A. I. VAN CLEAVE A letter to the busy kids from a busy father: So busy are you in the activities arranged for your idle hours by the adult leaders and sponsors and teachers. So busy am I running a rather poor second in the chase of the almighty d o Ilar, not a little of which goes for the,fees and dues and materials and apparel that permit you to take Van part in the activities. I take this means of telling you some of the things that have been on my mind. We're proud of you, your moth- er and I. We're pleased that you have done as well as you have in the pursuits that seem to take you out of the house about the time I enter, and vice versa. I realize we present quite a problem to you at times. Such as: When Sis stayed late to lend support to the basketball teams and planned a movie party for the evening and the Cub was trying to get us to the Pack meet and I was going out on a job and your mother wanted to go with me and we needed Sis to baby- sit with the smaller ones who didn't fit into any of our plans. When we couldn't fashion anything that resembled an Indian costume with the simple, inexpensive items that had cost me a buck-eighty-seven at the five and ten. When you brought the question in the assignment which you couldn't answer, and I had to read the whole darn, boring chapter before I could find it. The trouble with us, you see, is that we haven't specialized. We haven't specialized in boys or girls or kindergarten or junior high geography or cut* ting out paper dolls or the twist. We're trying to cover the whole field in a general sort of way. Then there's our lack of appreciation sometimes of the wonderful ' things that are happening only for you. We slip back in our thinking to the years when we foolishly thought the world was ours. The world is yours, of course, and you're all the world to us. Laff-A-Day © King Features Syndicate, Ine, 1963. WotU rights nearfed, "I got a ticket for double-parking ... on top of a sports car." Carnegie String Quartet At Baker BALDWIN - The Carnegie String Quartet, a new performing group described as having "potential and merit worthy of consideration with the most outstanding American string quartets," will appear on the Baker University campus for two performances on Wednesday, Feb. 5. At 9:45 a.m., the group will perform at an all-university chapel convocation. That evening at 8:30 in Rice Auditorium on the Baker campus, the quartet will give an evening concert. All members of the quartet have excellent academic backgrounds and outstanding experience as solo and group performers. Allen Ohmes, violinist, received his bachelor of music degree from the Baldwin - Wallace Conservatory in Berea, Ohio, and his master's degree from the Eastman School of Music. Michael Spivakowsky, second violinist, was born in London and is a graduate of the Guildhall School of Music and Drama. He is widely known for his work as an arranger and composer of a variety of violin solos. Aaron Juvelier, violist, is a graduate of Oberlin College who has played with the New York Philharmonic in addition to being a faculty member of Indiana University and the University of Buffalo. ' Barbara Stein Mallow, cellist, holds both a bachelor and a master's degree from the Yale School of Music. A versatile talent, she was twice a winner of the New York Philharmonic Young Composers Contest. PROSPECTUS- BOOKLET describes UNITED INCOME FUND i A mutual fund Investing In more than 100 American corporations; designed for people seeking current income. For free Prospectus-Booklet and other information mail this ad today or call WADDELL & REED, INC. Mrs. Neal Prilehard Phone CH 2-1648 Would Invest State Funds TOPEKA (AP)-Proponents of a plan to allow governmental units to invest inactive funds told the House State Affairs Committee Thursday it could produce a windall for taxpayers. Income from the inactive funds of cities, counties and school districts could equal at least 1.5 per cent of the taxes they levy, witnesses said. Ottawa Herald WM 1962 FIRST IN KANSAS lOO-lW B. Hal* Published dally except Sunday ana Holiday*. Second daw poetafe at Ottawa. Kama*. Robert B. WeiUnftn Editor And Publishes Suhscrlptlnr rules to trade area— B> mail, one month $1.00, three months $3.00, six months, $5.00, one year 9.00. duoicriptiuo rale* ouuide crude urea -By mall, one month, tl.M; Uiree raontns $4.2»: ilx month*, fa.00: on* year. $15.00. MEMBER OF THE AMOdATED PREU The Awoeiated Pre» i* entitled •»• cliuively to the u*e -for publication of ill the local new* printed In the new*, paper a* wall a* all AP new* 4i*> patch. Plan Adult Classes WILLIAMSBURG — Williamsburg High School will offer three adult education classes during the spring semester. The classes will be typing, beginning welding and an adult farmer's class. The typing class is for beginners or those wanting a refresher course. Mrs. Shirley McCormack, Williamsburg High School commerce teacher, is in charge of the class which will have its first meeting Tuesday, Feb. 5, at 7 p.m. The class will meet for two hours each week for 10 weeks. A fee of $7.50 will be charged which will entitle the student to the use of books and practice paper. The beginning welder's class under the supervision of Earl Anderson will begin Wednesday, Feb. 6, 7 p.m. The course will concentrate on the fundamentals of electric arc welding. A fee of $5, which will be used to replace consumable supplies, will be charged each student. At present an adult farmer's class, which meets at 7 p.m. on Monday, is in progress, taught by Anderson. Members presently are working on minor farm equipment repair. Anyone interested in these classes may obtain more information by contacting Anderson or Jack Hobbs, principal of Williamsburg High School. VALENTINES The Finest By HALLMARK 318 S. Main CH 2-3024 Real Estate AUCTION To Be Sold I Mile North of Phillips 66 Station in Pomona Tuesday, Feb. 5 Commencing at 1:30 P.M. WILL BE SOLD West 1/2 of the Northwest Fourth of Section 32-1618 South >/2 of the Southwest Fourth of Section 29-1618 TERMS AVAILABLE AND WILL BE ANNOUNCED DAY OF SALE. Not Responsible in Case of Accidents. W. O. & Ella E. Cain Auct. Jack Nelson

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