The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 12, 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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Tuesday, February 12, 1963
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Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Pag* Four Tuesday, Feb. 12, 1963 Editorials Mental Health Financing President Kennedy, in a special message to Congress on the subject of mental health, urged "bold new programs" to rehabilitate the mentally ill and help prevent new cases of mental illness. Among the needs he listed for an across-the-board legislative program were new community mental health center's, for bringing the mentally ill back to a useful life, and preventing new cases earlier; and more trained personnel and facilities for training and rehabilitation of the mentally ill and retarded. Few would quarrel with this goal. He further maintains that the community mental health center can be the focus of care, diagnosis, rehabilitation and emergency service. It aims at prevention as well as treatment. People of this area are well aware To Your Good Health of these facts for they have this type of service available in the Franklin County Guidance Center. The Center is financed by a half-mill county tax levy, a $3,000 share of United Funds, patient fees and contributions. The Guidance Center is co-operating with local educators in a new type of program in addition to the continued work of diagnosis and evaluation, testing and counseling. It has extended its services to persons beyond the county boundaries. We need an accelerated mental health program. The question is: Do we want to get it through a federal aid set-up ? Do we want to get full 100 per cent value for our money by raising and spending it locally, or do we want to send it to Washington and get 50 per cent of it back? Who's Your Doc? Casey Or Kildare? Ease For Migraine Pain Dr. Molner By DR. JOSEPH G. MULNEK Dear Dr. Molner: What causes migraine headaches and can they be prevented? I was 13 when I had my first one and it occurred only 15 minutes after I had bumped my head. When I get one I first start seeing black spots, then white jagged lines appear for about 30 minutes. Then I can see again . but I get terrible headaches and the light hurts my eyes.—R.H. I've dealt with migraine headaches at great length in my booklet, "How to Tame Headaches." (A copy is available to anyone who sends 20 cents in coin to cover printing and handling costs and a stamped .self-addressed envelope, to Dr. Molner, in care of Box 158, Dundee, HI.) The cause is not absolutely established, but it is known to involve an over-dilation of the blood vessles in the brain. Tense people, perfectionists who have to have everything just so, are the more usual victims of migraines, and they tend to begin from the very early teens to the mid-20's. By the age of 50, most people have passed the "Migraine age," but that's a long time to wait. Stopping a migraine isn't often successful, but various drugs and their combinations, largely based on ergotamine tartrate, can ward off or ease an attack — if taken in time. This means that the patient must learn to recognize the signs that precede an attack. These vary from person to person. Being irritable, or forgetful, or depressed or the like are signs for some. Others notice that their fingers swell a little. They may get ringing noises in the ears. Becoming too tired, or upset and angry, or a feeling of being under pressure are things that help trigger an : attack. I doubt very much that the "bump on the head" had much to do with your first attack. Indirectly, it might. It annoyed and perhaps worried you, and your nerves became tense, and you were at an age when susceptible people often begin having migraines. And there you were experiencing for the first time the prostrating sort of headache which, according to estimates, may afflict as many as 8,000,000 Americans. The spots and flashes of light are quite common with migraine. Some people have temporary By jph This And That The persuasive language used by Senator Mor: in getting both the shipowners and the dockworkers to settle their strike likely can be summarized in 10 words: "The President told me to tell you settle— or else." Nothing brightens a wom- • an's day like putting on her sweetest smile and purring to another, "My clear, I think your fur coat has stood up remarkably well." JPH There is an easy way out for today's young men who dread making decisions, Get married. It is announced that one Richard Nixon will appear as a guest on the Jack Parr program early next month. Nixon? Nixon? Now where have we heard that name before? One day last month zero temperatures were reported from 44 of the United States and this never has been recorded before. The record will probably stand until Hell freezes over. No man who asks for nothing better fur dinner five nights a week than a steak and a salad ever has betrayed his country'. Unless he is the sort who asks for Roquefort dressing. I ' The Robert Kennedys are expecting their eighth child. As has been remarked before the attorney general doesn't do things in small ways. It cost the government $4^ million to keep James Meredith in the University of Mississippi for one semester. Who said there was no federal aid for • higher education? "blind spots" for a short time. You ought to be interested in the headache booklet and, I feel pretty sure, will learn some genuinely useful tricks in stalling off migraines. Dear Dr. Molner: I have had gall stones for 12 years and have gotten by until now. My side is very sore around the kidneys and under my ribs. My doctor says to have the stones removed. My husband doesn't think it is worth while, or doesn't want to spend that much money. My daughter says it is mostly in my head. The doctor urges surgery before I get an ab- cessed liver. X-rays show that the stones are quite large.—Mrs. M.F.O. I'm shocked. Maybe you've let yourself become a doormat, but it's time to quit. Do as your doctor says, and get some, comfort, besides avoiding what can become very serious — and cost your husband a lot more money. Make your plans with your doctor, and go to the hospital with as little delay as possible. You are the one in pain and in danger, not your family. Mrs. P.N.M: The baby is due in March and you haven't been to your doctor yet? Go at once. He'll probably stop that severe nausea, and then tackle those other problems you have. (The best time to start seeing the doctor is as soon as you suspect you are pregnant.) "Don't Quit Because Of Arthritis" is Uie 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, III. enclosing a long, self-addressed stamped envelope and 5 cents in coin to cover cost of handling. AuId Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO Ralph Raffelock, 6, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Raffelock, was ill with chickenpox. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ferguson of near Norwood. The baby weighed 10 pounds and was named Fredrick Ray. J. G. Given, employed by the Vincent Monument Works, was painfully injured when a heavy grave marker he was helping install fell over, striking his ankle. 50 YEARS AGO Water was turned into the newly constructed city water main extension on East Logan Street. N. C. Kendall was injured in a run-away while hauling coal for the Lester Greenhouse. Dr. F. C. Herr, who had been ill for several days with a severe cold, was able to be out. Prayer For Today As the Father hath loved me, so have I loved you: continue ye in my love. (John 15:9.) PRAYER: Our Father, grant that the love with which Christ has loved us and redeemed us may be evident in us today. May our love to Thee express itself in acts of love to our fellowmen. We pray in the name of Christ, who first loved us. Amen. Ottawa Herald By CYNTHIA LOWRY AP Television-Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP)-I see much more of Perry Mason than I see of my lawyer. Drs. Kildare and Casey come to visit me infinitely more often than does my family physician and I know them a lot better. The only psychiatrist and trained nurses of my acquaint- ance are named Bassett, Thorpe and Lucas. I know my way around Alden General better than I do my home-town hospital. Widows Lucy Carmichael and Vivian Bagley drop into my living room once a week and are most entertaining. What's more, I can relax when they are there, need not make conversation and don't have to dress up for them or offer them refreshments. There's never any problem about their overstaying their welcome. They depart on a split second schedule— or I can dispatch them sooner by a mere twist of my wrist, with no hurt feelings. I'm not often at home during the daylight hours, but women who are and who turn to television over the years, get to know the soap opera characters much better than they know their own relatives or friends. Why not? They see Vanessa and hear her troubles every day. Young Dr. Malone usually does more talking in the afternoon than many husbands do when they drag home from work, tired, to bury themselves in a newspaper or to watch the fights It is no wonder that the public responds so warmly to "television people." Many of them are more real and closer to the viewers than actual acquaintances. Johnny Carson, whose late evening programs have been notably light on big-name guests, has a power-house booked for next Monday: Joan Crawford and Robert Taylor. The former will receive an award, the latter will plug the adventure series in which he'll star on NBC next season. Published daily except Sunday and Holidays Second class postage at Ottawa, Kansas. Robert B. Wellington Editor and Publisher Subscription rales to trade area — By mail, unc month, $1.00; three months, $3.00; six months, $5.00; one year, $9.00. Subscription rates outside trade area—By mail, one month, $1.50; three months, $4.25, six months, $8.00; one year, $15.00. 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. "A DICKENS CHRONICLE," dramatization of life and works of 19th century England's literary giant Charles Dickens, will be presented in special full-hour broadcast on Channels 5 and 13 at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 13. In above scene, Mr. Pickwick (Laurie Main, left) quaffs friendly potion with his valet, Sam Weller (Clive Revill, right), and Weller's father (Melville Cooper). Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channels 5-13, CBS Channel 9. ABC Tuesday 4:00 4 — Sea Hunt 8- Yogi Boar 13 — Bugs Bunny 6:15 5— Whirl? Birds 4:30 4 — Dragnet 8— Rebel 13— Dr. Ichabod 6:46 5 — Newt 13— Sports *:55 13— Weather 6:00 6-8— News 5-9- Weather 6:15 5 — Sport* 8-Newa «:!!5 5— Speak Up • :30 4 — Laramle 5 — Stump the Start 9— Combat 13— Marshall Dillon 7:00 5-13— Lloyd Bridges 7:30 4 — Empire b-13— Bed Skelton » — Hawaiian Eye «:3U 4 — Dick Powell 5-13— Jack Benny 0 — Untouchables *:UO 5-13 — Garry Moore • :::<) 9 — As Caesar Sees It 8— Phil Silvers IU:uu 4-5-U-I3— New* 10:10 6-8— Weather 10:13 4 — Johnny Carson 5— Movie, "So Bed The Rose" »- Steve Allen 10 ::;u 4-13— Sports 13- Lifeline I0:::s 13— Hawaiian Bye Il::i5 13— Peler Gun 11:15 9 — Man Prom Cochlse • 2:00 4— New. 12:04 4— Unity Daily Word la: 10 5 — Speak Dp 13:15 5— Movie, "Straight Prom The Shoulder" 12:45 9— News 1:00 — BAImanac Newsreel 1:05 8— Faltn lor OUT Tlmei Wednesday 4—Daily Word COO 4—Continental Classroom (Physics; 13—Continental Classroom (government) 6:25 0—Profile 6:30 4—Operation Alphabet 13—College ol the Air 6:W 5—Farm l<'act» 7:00 4—Today 5—College of the Air 13—Rush Hour. 1:30 5—Moment ol Meditation 7::iS ft—Cartoonlanrt 7:45 5— King and Odle 7:50 9—Call to Worship 1:55 9—News ii:00 5-l'J—captain Kangaroo 9—Columbia Lectures «::«) 9—Deputy and Felix »:(IO 4— Say When T—JitcM Lit Lanne 9—Romper Room 13—Calendar 8:25 4—News 11:30 4-Play your Hunob 5-13—I bovB Lucy 9—Divorce Court 10 Mill 4—1'i-ice Is Right 5-13-McCoys 10:30 4—Concentration 5-13—Pete and Gladys 9—Day In Court 10:55 9—News U:00 4—Your First impresslor 5-13—Love of Life 9—Jane Wyman 11:25 b-13—News 11:30 4—Truth w CnutqmocM 8-13—Search for Tomorrow 9—Yours For A Song 11:45 5-13—Guiding Light 11:56 4—Newi 13:00 4—Cartoons 5—News 8—Ernie Ford 13—New* 13:10 5—Speak Dp 1S:16 o—Sports 13—Farm Report 12:liO 4—News, Markets 6—Local Interview 12:3" 4—Accent 6-13—As the World Turns 8—Father Snows Best 1:00 . 4—Mcrv Griffin 5-13—Password 8—Movie, "Hell's Kitchen" 1:30 5-13—House Party 1:65 4—News 2:00 4—Loretta JToung 5-13—To Tell The Truth *:•;."> 5-13—News 9—News 4—Award Theater 5-13—Millionaire a Seven Kiy» 3:00 4—Match Game 5-13—Secret Storm 0- Queen poi A Daj 3:35 4—News 3:30 4—Make Room For Daddy 5-13—Edge of Night !)- Who di you Trustf «:00 4—Fun Time 5—Cousin Ken's Carnival 8—Torey and Friends 13—News Weather 1:15 13—Turban's Land of Magle 4::;o 8—Mickey Mouse Club 4—Sea Hunt 8—Torey and Friends 13—Quick Draw McOraw 5:15 5—Whirly Birds 6:3" 4—Dragnet 8—Rebel 13—Scope-Kansas Univcrsitj &:45 5—Now* 13—Spurt* With Dt* MciMB 5:55 13— Weather • :»)« 4—Newi 5—New. 8—News 13—News •:lb 4—Sports 5-8—Weather 6:15 4—News with Huntley-Brlnkley 5—Sports 8—Newi 13—Nnwi 6:25 5—Speak-Op 6:3U 4—Virginians 5-13—Dickens Chronicle 8—Wagon Train 1:30 5-13—Ooble Ullll* 8—Going My Way 8:00 4—Perry Como 6-13—Beverly HiUbllllei it ::<•• 5— Dick Van Dyke 8—Our Man Hlggln* 13—Donni Reed 8:110 4—Eleventh Hour 5-13—US Steel Hour B— Naked City I0:»0 4-5-8-13— Newt 10:10 5-8 Weather IU:I5 4—Johnny Carson 5-Movic, "Whiplash's—Steve Allen 13—Weather 10:20 13—Sports 10:30 13—Lifeline IU::i6 13—Stoney Burke 13—Peter Gunn 11:43 8—Man From Cochlse 12:00 4—Newt 12:05 4—Unity Daily Word 8—News I*: II. 5—Speak Up 12:15 5—Movie, "Bad Guy" B— News 1:00 8—Almanac Newsreel 1:01 •—FaltU for Oiu Tlmet Don't Tell Anyone That Durante's 70 By GENE PLOWDEN MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (AP)Jimmy (the Schnozz) Durante admitted today he had a birthday— his 70th—"but I don't want everybody to know about it." The veteran entertainer, interviewed at a hotel where he is appearing, described it this way: "Thank God I had another birthday. Da party? Sure. It was after da show an' they asked me if I didn't want to come in and have some tea. It was a big surprise to me. We had a wonderful time. "Mrs. Morris Lansburgh (whose husband owns the hotel) gave it. He's in Las Vegas. A few of my friends was there—George Raft, Eleanor Holm, Rocky Marciano, Little Jack Carter, Gene Bayless. Peter Lawford and a lot of others "I wanted to go four rounds wit' Rocky, but he wouldn't take me on. Everybody had a lot of fun." Durante does an hour and 15- minute show and keeps going night after night. "No other entertainers—just us," he said. Between shows Monday night he entertained the Horsemen's Benevolent and Protective Association at their annual banquet. The record says Durante was born in Brooklyn in 1893 and that he started in show business at 17, which means he's starting his 54th year on the stage. "Who Ui' hell knows?" he snorted. "In my day, we didn't have no doctors. Everybody had midwives. Maybe I picked da date at random. Nobody had birth certificates in them days. "I could'a said 1910 or some- in'. Maybe I should'a picked a date like that. I had a lot of trouble gettin' to Europe in 1936, cause I never had no birth certificate. I never did find one. "But it's been a lot of fun, and I'll go on as long as I can—as long as they come to see me and I can make 'em happy." Tonight's TV Highlights Cesar Romero, long a sauve gentleman of the films, will be the guest of Red SkeJten this evening at 7:30 on Channels 5 and 13. Skelton will also have a couple of identical twins, from Germany. The gals are the Kessler Twins. They sing and dance. Jane Powell will be a special guest on the Garry Moore show on Channels 5 and 13 at 9. At 9:30, on Channel 9, there'll be a Sid Caesar special. The topic of the show will be "Vanity." Among the late movies will be "Straight from the Shoulder," a 1936 film starring Ralph Bellamy. Channel 5, at 15 minutes after midnight. "Now, Jean will order, Betty will keep track of the money, and I'll count the calories." Thief Kind To Horses GREAT BEND, Kan. (AP) Friday former Lt. Gov. Joe Henkle left 20 bales of hay on the other side of the fence from where his two riding horses were grazing. Sunday the Henkle family went out to feed the horses and discovered someone had stolen the hay — but not before he had thrown two bales of hay over the fence to the horses. Deeds Blanche A. Courtney to Glenn Adams, 1-3 int. 19Vi acres SEV< Sec. 23 17-30 11.85 acres SEVt Sec. 23 17-20 40 acres 8W'/4 Sec. 23 17-20; Mearl B. Steen to J. L. Rokcs, lots 15-17-18 Blk 2 Ellis & Darnells Add.; Henry B, Chllton to Dunne Gifford, Tr. 8E'/« Sec. 38 15-21; George O. Scott to Edward E. Pence, tot U Blk * OUMOBI Add.; DouflM Oleason to Ruth D. Gleason, W80' of lots 1-3-5-7 W88' NVi Loi 7 Blk 113 (QCD); Gerald L. Mildfelt to Clarence Webster, lots 21-23-25-2V-Adams Sub 13 18-18 Richmond, Kas.; Thomas E. Gleason, exec., of will & estate of Nettle Gibson, to Alex McDonald, lots 18-20 Blk (0 (Exec. Deed); Thomas E. Gleason, Exec, of Nettle B. Gibson to Carlos Pence, lot 21-NVj Lot 23 Blk 81 (Exec. Deed); Gleason Co. inc. to Donald D. Meeker, lot 15 Blk 6 Gleason Add.; Kay R. Nickoles to Norman R. Hazen, Tr. SW'A Sec. 35 18-18; Robert W. Archer to Earl, Vern (t Ernest Sink, NVi Sec. 36 18-20. W. A. White Award Goes To Reed LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP)-Clyde Reed, editor and publisher of the Parsons Sun, was cited yesterday by William Allen White Fornda- tion for journalistic merit demonstrated through service to profession and community. Dolph Simons, editor of the Lawrence Journal - World, announced the citation at the Foundation's annual luncheon at the University of Kansas and said of Reed: "No one in the newspaper business in Kansas is respected more by his colleagues than the maa we honor today He is truly in thf CLYDE REED pattern of Mr. White, whose birth- elate we are celebrating. Mr. White would be the first to express approval of our action." Later Monday, the Foundation'g national award for journalistic merit was to be presented to Paul Miller, Rochester, N.Y. Miller, who was born at Diamond, Mo. and was reared in Oklahoma, is president of the Gannett group of 17 newspapers, three radio stations and two television stations in four states and is the newly-elected president of the Associated Press. Miller also was to deliver the 14th annual William Allen White lecture. The presentations and lectures were highlights of the Foundation's annual commemoration of the birthday of William Allen White, famed editor of the Emporia, Kan. Gazette, who died in 1944. White was bom Feb. 10, 1868. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. 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 H Feature at 8:00 Only "Box Office opens 7:00 P.M. Feature at 8:00 Only Thejfanchurtan Candidate

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