The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 4, 1963 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 4, 1963
Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Page Four Monday, March 4, 10 Editorials A Mark By Peace Corps This month begins the third year for the Peace Corps. Evaluation is difficult if ledger accounting is demanded; there are statistics but compilation into conclusive credits or debits is impossible. After the first year 698 volunteers were working overseas in a dozen countries. Now there are nearly 4,000 stationed in 41 nations. In addition, 630 trainees soon will go to 13 foreign assignments. Under present programming, Peace Corps ranks will total 9,000 by end of this year. The Peace Corps may defy precise measurement but its overall benefit is unmistakable. Volunteers run the professional, educational and laboring gamut of America and represent possibly as true a cross section of our melting pot as any aggregation in history. Its collective portrayal to half a hundred nations is so different from the stereotypes gleaned from tourists, mili- tary personnel and merchant seaman that it must be a shock—and a favorable one—to those who have viewed us as luxury bound fat cats, each with a maid and a limousine. Peace Corpsmen are workers, a type rarely seen before in the hills of Peru or in the steaming equatorial vastness of Africa. Critics hailed the Peace Corps two years ago as a "children's brigade" or a kind of adolescent missionary society. They have continued to snipe at it, hitting occasionally the few chinks in its idealistic armor. But if information is necessary in a free society, what better way is there to provide nations, many with majorities of illiterates, with the kind of information that has built this country—working "books" who labor and talk about the United States and its heart.— Hutchinson News. Tonight's TV Highlights Martin Gabel will appear on that popular panel show, "to Tell The Truth," at 8:30, Channels I and 13. Also at 6:30 therell be the Monday Night Movie, on Channel 4. This one is "Hell and High Water," a 1954 film starring Rich* ard Widmark. Sheriff Andy Griffith gets • real dressing down by Opie's history teacher, Miss Crump. Chan* nels 5 and 13, 8:30. Gordon and Sheila MacRae are the guests of Johnny Carson this evening at 10:15 on Channel 4. Steve Allen will have Dennis Day as a guest on Channel t at 10:15. Late movies will include "The Parson of Panamint," a 1941 film starring Charles Ruggles. NEW DELHI — One of the entrances to Government House. SPEAKERS from this district in state-wide contest sponsored by Kansas Cooperatives here Saturday were Stephen Inwood, Charles Haag, Don Krueger, all of Olpe, and Jimmy Smith, Ottawa. They placed in order they are standing. The winner, Inwood, will compete March 22 in state meeting at Wichita. His subject was "Credit Buying on the Farm." Judges were Horton Presley, Charlie Reynolds and R. B. Wellington. (Herald Photo) Ohanuel 4, NBC Monday B:M 4— Sea Hunt •—Huckleberry Bound 13 — Yogi Bear B— Whirlyblrds • :30 4— Dragnet 6— Political Talk B— Rebel 13 — Camera Corner 5:45 5— News 13— sports — DVT Nelson / Television Programs 13— Weather •:00 4-5-H3— News 4 — Sports — Merle Harmon 5-9— Weather This And That by jph Few Worries In New Delhi JPH seems little DELHI, India — This city in early October is dreadful. Temperatures that go enough beyond 100 so that after an early morning stroll one seeks the air-conditioned comfort of his hotel until evening brings a certain relief. They had a bitter winter here as did most everyone else. "Why, there were two consecutive mornings when I distinctly could see frost on the green grass of my lawn," recalled a local newspaperman. Early March, though, is delightful. Few clouds and bright sun. Days that may go just beyond 80. Nights that fall abruptly to a little below 50 to inspire under-two-blankets sleeping. Who could ask for anything more. With the possible exception of decent coffee. Except for a resplendent nev bank building and a few clusters of tents which seem to denote military re-enforcement, the city changed from when I last saw it 18 months ago. Sacred cows chewing their cuds unconcernedly in the middle of the busiest streets. Turbaned Swarms of bicycles. Tourists piling into big cars for the special trip to Agra and the Tai Mahal. Dirty children playing unconcerndedly in the dirt. The same people I might have seen only yesterday in the Phoenicia idling in the lobby of the Ashoka. Motor scooters that have been rebuilt into three- wheeled taxis. Two-wheeled pony carts into which as many as six manage to crowd along with the driver. Ravens, who are first cousins to American crows, and a type of small vulture overhead. Red splashes of betel juice on the sidewalk below. Strange odors. It is all refreshingly familiar. It was inaccurate to refer to "this city." There are two Delhis, Old and New. They are senarated only by the railroad tracks, but they are a thousand miles and 300 years apart. They have little in common except the ruins of vast, old fortresses and the imposing tombs of forgotten Mogul emperors with which they are generously sprinkled. New Delhi has this in common with Washington, Canberra, and Bazilia. Thev were just stretches of open countryside on which someone once decided to build from scratch a capital worthy of the unrealized ambitions of a great (at least geographically) nation. The designers planned large and lavishly. After all, it was only tax money they were spending. They turned to new forms, thinking they would eliminate the shortcomings of older cities. They used space extravagantly, with parks, wide streets, generous traffic circles, and the broadest of boulevards. One of them here in another 50 years or so will outdo the Champs Elysees as the world's most spectacular. The architects of these new capitals ordered monumental public structures. The complex of buildings known here as Government House would enjoy the ungrudging approval of Louis XIV had he lived to see it Over the years the apartments, embassies, and other public edifices which have been built up surrounding it, have been constructed with the same pretentiousness, if on a somewhat smaller scale. So New Delhi on postcards or in person is a most improssive sight. In the government sector, moreover, it is inhabited by charming people. High officials, civil servants, embassy staffs, and the like never have to worry much about tomorrow. Even when elections come out the wrong way, the lame ducks seem to be provided for most generously. They did have their momentary qualms when the Chinese began moving through the Himalayas late last year, and it shocks them to find that as a result of the defense effort the price of Scotch has advanced to $27 a bottle. They'll muck along somehow, though. They always have. As for Old Delhi, I am so satisfied it will prove a larger version of some of the cities I will be visiting in a few more days that I will leave consideration of it until later. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO Miss Leva Lash, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Lash, 115 E. 7th, was on the honor roll at Missouri Valley College, Marshall, Mo., her parents were informed. C. W. Davis, of Princeton, purchased the old brick Eugene Field grade school building at auction for $40. After the bids reached $302, Davis and 0. H. Stockwell, of Lawrence, ran the bid up, one dollar at a time, until it reached $400. Ai that point Stockwell stopped bidding. The building was to be torn down within six months. It was located at 7th and Elm. 50 YEARS AOO Woodrow Wilson was inaugurated as Presiden of the United States. Heading his list of cabine members was William Jennings Bryan, secretary of state. Misses Bculah and Ruby Yerkes of Star School near Richmond, were named to represent the Richmond area in the county spelling contest -rofs. C. J. Shirk and C. V. Stansell of Ottawa University went to Emporia to judge a debate between Kansas State Normal and Oklahoma State Normal. Prayer For Today They shall bear the punishment of their iniquity. (Ezekiel 14:10.) PRAYER: 0 God, have mercy on us sinners Forgive us of our sins and cleanse us from our unrighteousness. We surrender ourselves to Thee Help us to live victoriously, faithfully servinj Thee and ouryfellowmen. In Jesus' name. Amen 4— Huntley-Brinkley News 4— Newn •—News 5— Sports 13— Walter Cronklte 8.25 5— Speak-Dp • :30 4— Movie, "Hell and High Water'* 5-13— To Tell The Truth 9— Dakotas 7:00 13— I've Got A Secret 1:30 5-13— Lucille Ball •—Rifleman 8:00 9 — Stoney Burke 5-1S— Danny Thomas •:30 4 — Biography — Gandhi 5-13— Andy Griffith 9:00 4— David Brinkley 9-13— Ben Casey 8:30 4— Chet Huntlcy 5 Spon: mar's Friend 10:00 4-5— News •-13— News 0:10 4— Weather 5— Weather 8— Weather 10:15 4— Johnny Carson 5— Political Talk 9— Steve \tlen 13— Weather 0:20 13— Sports 10:30 5 — Movie, ''Parson and Panamint" 13— Lifeline 10:35 13— Untouchables 11:35 13— Peter Gunn 11:45 9— Man From Choclse 12:00 4— News 12:05 4— Daily Word 9— News 12:15 9— News 12:25 6— Movie, "Crooked Web" 9 — Almanac Newsreel U:35 •—Faith ol Our Times Channel 5-13, CBS Tuesday Channel 9, ABC 5:55 t—D*«j Word 0:00 4—Continental Classroom .3—Continental Classroom 6:25— 5—Christopher Program <:30 4—Operation Alphabet 13—College of the Air •:56 5 —Farm Fact* 1:00 4—Today 5—College of the Air 13—Rush Hour 7:30 5—Moment ot Meditation 7:35 5—Cartoonland 7:45 5—King and Odle 7:50 B—Call to Worship 7:55 B—News 8:00 5-13—Captain Kangaroo t—Columbia Lectures 8:30 t—Deputy and Felix »:00 4—Say When 5—.Tact! La Lannr 9—Romper Room 13—Calendar 9:25 4—News 9:30 4—Play your Hunch 5-13—1 Love Lucv B—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—New§ 11:01 4—Your First Impressloi 5-13—Love of Life B—Jane Wyman 11:25 5-13—News 11:30 4—Truth or Consequences 5-13—Search For Tomorrow B—Yours for a Song 11:45 5-13—Guiding Light 11:55 4—Newi 12:00 4—Cartoons 5-13—News-Weather 8—Ernie Ford 12:10 5—Speak Dp 12:15 5—Sports 13—Farm Report 12:20 4—News-Markets 5—Weather 12:25 5—Local Interview 12:30 4—Accent 5-13—As World Turns B—Father Knows Best 1:00 4—Merv Griffin 5—Password 9—Mo v ie, "Black Book'» 1:110 5-13—House Party 1:55 4—News 1:00 5-13—To Tell The Truth 4—Loretta Young Z:25 5-13-9—News 2: SO 5-13—Millionaire 4—Award Theater 9—Seven Keys 3:00 5-13—Secret Storm 4—Match Game B—Queen For A Day 3:2 5 4—News 3:30 4—Make Room For Daddy 5-13—Edge of Night 9—Who Do You Trust 4:00 4—Superman 5—Cousin Ken's Karnival B—Torey and Friends 13—News and Weather 4:15 13—Turban 4:30 4—Funtlme B—Mickey Mouse Club 5:00 4—Sea Hunt 9—Yogi Bear 13—Bugs Bunny 5:15 5—Whlrly Birds 5:30 4—Dragnet 9—Rebel 13—Dr. Ichabod 5:45 5—News 13—Sports 5:55 13—Weather fi:00 5-9—News 6:10 5-9—Weather 6:15 5—Sports 9—News 6:25 5—Speak Op 6:30 4—La'ramle 5—Stump the Stars 9—Combat 13—Marshall Dillon 7:00 5-13—Lloyd Bridges 7:30 4— Empire 5-13—Red Skelton B—Hawaiian Eye 8:30 4—Dick Powell 5-13—Jack Benny B—Untouchables 8:00 5-13—Garry Moore 8:30 4—Ensign O'Toole B—Detectives 10:00 4-5-9-13—News 10:10 S-B—Weather 10:16 4—Johnny Carson 5—Movie, "Bom Town" B—Steve Allen 10:26 4-13—Sports 10:30 13—Lifeline 10:35 13—Hawaiian By* 11:35 13—Peter Gun 11:45 B—Mao Prom Coeblse lt:00 4—News 11:05 4—Unity Dally Wort It: 10 6—Bpeak Op 12:15 fl—News 13:25 5—Movie, "Garden Murder Case" 12:30 B—Almanac Newsreel It: 35 •—Faith tor Onr Tines Deeds Herbert H. Cochran to Franklin Co. Highway Dept. 1 acre NW cor. 8eo. 15 17-18 (QCD); Winton A. Winter, admr. of Est. of Raymond H. Moffett, deceased to Eldon Turner, NV4 NEVi Sec. 10 17-20 (ADMR. DEED); Thomas E. Arnold to C. A. Hobbs, 85* lot 12 all lot 14 * N5> lot 16 Blk 10; Carl E. Thompson to Victor R. Hughes, BVt IB all 21-23 NIT 25 Blk 4 Dundee Plaee Add.; William McClure to Carl Thompson, Sft Lot IB all 21-23 NIT Lot 25 Blk 4 Dundee Place; Albert C. Sena- ake, exec, of Lydia Schaake estate to C. G. Wray, BWV 4 Sec. 26 15-18 (exec. Deed); Raymond G. Scott to Jerry Seyler, Tr. See. 2 16-20 ft all Blk 35 Le- Loup, Kas.; Loren Snider to Ames Lyon, lots 1-2-Blk 17 Richmond, Kas.; Gilbert Ledom to Gail Nitcher, lots 14.16-Blk 74; Charles R. Williamson to M. J. Centner, lots 10-12-14-Ntt lot 16 Blk 47; Homer A. Reeves to John V. Hiatt, 816' lot 40 * all lot 42 N18> Lot 4 Blk 2 Hospital Add.; C. A. Hobbs to Thomas E. Arnold, NWVi NW'/« Sec. 20 17-21; Fred J. Christenson to St. Highway Comm. of Kas., 2 tracs, SW>/4 Sec. 27 16-21. Kenyans Well Trained In Kansas MANHATTAN, Kan. (AP)-Ten young men from Kenya who received training in Kansas last summer have been promoted to livestock officers in their country. They are the first natives to hold this position, which is equivalent to being a county agricultural agent working with livestock problems. Heretofore only Euro* peans have held the posts. D. McCormick of the Kansas State University Office of Foreign Agricultural Programs assisted in setting up the program for the training of the Kenyans. John Lowe, a retired vocational agriculture teacher from Winfield directed the work of the group and much of their classroom and laboratory study was conducted in the vocational agriculture department of Winfield High Schools. The Kenyans also lived en farms in the Winfield area for five weeks, spent « week at the Fort Hays branch agricultural experiment station and were on the) K-State campus a month. BACKACHE & To Your Good Health Ottawa Herald 1962 FIRST IN KANSAS Can't Soften Hard Artery By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER Dear Dr. Molner: I understand that hardening of the arteries cannot be cured, but can by proper medication and diet retard the process? My mother is in her 70's and has no organic trouble other than hardening of the arteries in the brain. About every three weeks she has a bad spell, talks incesstantly and mostly irrationally. I give her a sedative and it takes about three days before she gets over these spells -S.B. I doubt that we can retard the process of hardening of the arteries, especially at advanced age. Oh, I do not by any means say that someone, some day, won't find something we can do about the condition. Difficult 0^ m 0 | ner problems have been solved before, and others will be solved in the future. All the same, in fairness and honsety (and perhaps to clip the wings of quacks who claim to have "cures") I can only repeat that we do not have a way of making old, hardened arteries young and supple. It may be that, if we start at an early age, we can retard the process of hardening of the arteries. We can't do anything about our heredity, which L an important factor. But by proper diet, control of blood pressure, exercise and other aspects of daily living, we can do some good. Recent research data indicate, however, that control must be started years before we begin to have any symptoms. We do not, though, have any way now of being able to predict who will and who will not have excessive hardening. lOB-ioa •. Han Published dan> wrapt aunday and Holidays. Second flaw postac* «t Ottawa, Kansas. Robert 8. ffelUnttca) Editor And Publisher Subscription rates to trad* area— B» mail, one month 11.00, three months, $3.00, six months, 15.00, one year •.00. duoscrlptiuD rates ouulde trade area —By mall, one month, H.50; three months $4-35: sl» month*, K.OO; an* year, J15.00. _ MEMBER 0V TUB AMOCUTBD PROW Th« Associated Preas is entnie« exclusively to the use (or publication ol all the local new* printed In the news. paper aa wall ae all AP a*wa> 4ls> SKONDANTTO KIDNEY IRRITATION After 21, common Kidney or Bladder Irritations affect twice as many woman M men and may make you tense and nervous from too frequent, burning: or itching urination both day and night. Secondarily, you mar lose sleep and suffer from Headaches, Backache and feel old, tired, depressed. In such Irritation, OY8TEX usually brings fast, relaxing comfort by curbing irritating germs in strong, acid urine and by analgesic pain relief. Gel OYSTEX at druggist*. Feel better fact. we can aid a good many cases of poor circulation in the legs due to hardening (and clogging) of the arteries. When the main stoppage of circulation can be located at some particular point, it is now possible to remove the clogged portion of artery in some cases and insert a new section. The result is prompt improvement of circulation in that area. We cannot do the same in the brain. Old persons who become erratic because of artery deficiency in the brain must be cared for the best we can. We must protect them, we must be sorry for them, and make them as happy as possible. We must accept the misfortune that has overcome them. Some people may be afflicted at 70 or so. Others, however, will remain clear-minded into the 90's or beyond because their arteries happen to be better able to resist such changes, and circulation has not become seriously impaired. Dear Dr. Molner: I have a gall bladder condition and have terrific pains about an hour after eating, and also at night. Is there any kind of pill that can dissolve the stones? I am careful of my diet.—R.R.N. There is no way to dissolve gall stones. Surgical removal is the best solution, since you are having all that trouble. Urgent note to Mrs. C.H.E.: I don't like persistent lumps in the breast — and since you are confused, you are entitled to get another doctor's opinion. Be sure to choose a highly reputable one to set your mind at ease. Of all the problems that pediatiricians encounter ii. children, pinworm is the commonest. To learn the newest methods of treatment for this pest, write Box 158, Dundee, 111., for the booklet, "The Commonest Pest, Pinworm," enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 20 cents in 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 Investors MORTGAGE BANKERS INCORPORATED HIGH RATE ON SECURED SAVINGS We have reached the point at which by surgery coin to cover handling. V NOW SHOWING Box Office opens 7:00 p.m. Shown 8:00 Only A COLUMBIA PICTURES RELEASE A DINO OE LAURENTIIS PRODUCTION Your money regardless of the amount It secured by Win trade mortgajes and resources of over $1.000,000.00. Our Investors have never lost a cent! And yaw WM» Is available whantvsr yau need It Money received or postmarked by the 15th of the month earns from the first. All It takes Is SS te start aaralai •%. Aafc «hw*r awr atam fat la* •ivaua) yaw *•»!•§• fa> 4tt. —Meata send FREE SAVE IV MAIL KIT. _ftease Open Account Indicate typti Individual tolnt T«iancy_ NAME

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