The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 7, 1963 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 7, 1963
Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD II; Pigt Four Thursday, March 7, 1963 Laff-A-Day Editorials Print Those Names A sore point for years between newspapers and the courts has been the matter of whether or not names of juvenile offenders should be printed. Newspapers generally take the stand that the public has a right to know who offenders are, what they have done and their treatment in the courts. The belief is that juveniles are news, and the public should be informed for its own protection. Courts, particularly since the increased use of psychiatry, have been hesitant to release names of juveniles since it is felt publicity would hamper efforts at rehabilitation. Kansas, among other states, has laws which close the books in juvenile courts unless opened by the individual judges. New York, unlike many states, not only closes the books but stretches the usual 15-year limit to 21 years Of age. This And That by jph Recently in Chanute, judge of the juvenile court announced a new policy. He apparently is tired of protecting offenders. He intends to release the names of juveniles involved in two or more offenses, regardless of the nature of the crimes. He admits this is an experiment. Object is to see whether publication of names will act as a deterrent. He also plans to go a step further. "It won't be just the name of the juvenile, either. The parents will be named along with them," the judge says. Here is a man who is destined to become unpopular with a certain segment of the population. But if his project accomplishes the good he hopes, the services to the community will be numerous. The Chanute experiment will certainly bear close watching. Auld Lang Syne £5 YEARS AGO C. F. Mount, suffered an injury at the Bennett Creamery when his hand was caught between a heavy can of milk and a door. Mrs. Robert Lingard, of Princeton, was injured when lye water splashed into her left eye. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Burns of 6 miles southwest of Ottawa. 50 YEARS AGO Men of the North Ottawa Methodist Church defeated men of the North Ottawa Bantist Church in a basketball game played in the Forest Park gymnasium, 28 to 26. The men who played on the Methodist team were Mount Bell, Glen Emerson, Walter Weber, Cecil Hickey and Seymour Hepler. Those who played on the Baptist team were George Phibbs, Earl Griffin, Erastus Horst, Charles More and Harvey Hay. Fire at the Marsh House caused about $700 damage. The fire occurred shortly after 5 a.m., and was believed to have been caused by a hot coal going up the flue from the furnace and falling on "Herb and I decided — why waste money on a the roof. marriage counselor India's Confidence Shaken DELHI — Prior to last October India was • . trifle smug, in a military way. She had not been attacked in more than two centuries. It was thanks largely to a navy which so long ruled the waves and the British army, but in the pride of their independence the Indians were inclined to forget that. Indian forces had fought in both World Wars with bravery and distinction. India had shown her prowess only months before by conquering Goa in a matter of h o u r s. Her only apparent enemy was Pakistan, but she was confident of her military superiority over her neighbor. She had successfully maintained her policy of noninvolvement in the cold war. There was China to the north, but the Himalayas, impenetrable by modern armies, separated them. Besides, hadn't she treaties of friendship with the Communists? India seemed a calm and protected area in the otherwise badly troubled world. The Chinese army units, as winter was setting in, began working their way through the high mountain passes in a way that made a mockery of intelligence estimates. They kept on coming, and the Indian units in their path were powerless to stop them. To say that the people of India were shocked is to put it too mildly. They were stunned. But they didn't panic (except momentarily a little later, when the Chinese seemed on the verge of crashing out onto the plains of Assam). They rose most magnificently to the occasion. For the moment at least the nearly 440 millions of them (the Communists excluded) put aside the deep and bitter differences of race, religion, language, and caste which for the past 15 years so frequently have had them at one another's throats. For the first time they became truly Indians. Perhaps in retrospect the Chinese incursion may prove to have been the most fortunate thing that ever has happened to the subcontinent. Possibly it has brought about a real Indian nation with an indivisible people. To Your Good Health Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channels 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABO Thursday It was s moment of exaltation. With exceptions, of course, they offered their lives, their savings, their property to help stop the ruthless invaders. But in such circumstances there always must be a scapegoat. It was naturally the Minster of Defense, since it had been woefully shown that he had provided no defense. Krishna Menon made it inevitable by again opening his mouth at the wrong time. He was forced out of the government. Then the Chinese spoiled the glorious moment by suddenly offering a cease-fire on not ungenerous terms. It was as surprising as it would have been had the Allies proposed one to the Nazis just after they had successfully broken out of the Normandy peninsula in the late summer of 1944. It was inexplicable then and it still is to be explained satisfactorily. But there is a consensus of conjectures. The Chinese had extended their supply lines to the limit. The Bengali Communists had not risen to their support as had been expected. Down on the plains the infantry and light artillery the Chinese had been able to bring through the mountains would have been no match for the Indian tanks and planes. Historically the Chinese expand in short steps with long intervals between. ... i Whatever the proper explanation, the cease-fire offer threw the Indians off balance. In a way they were relieved; in a way let down. They continued to contribute to the defense effort but not with the initial zest. Their enthusiasm is even less today, and the government is now appealing to their patriotism. They are responding, to be sure, but it is beginning to take a little urging. No wonder the government is appealing in every way. Its basic problem ever since independence has been to bring about enough indusrtrial and agricultural development to offset the population increase and to provide at least token improvement in the standard of living. Now the problem is compounded. A rupee more for defense means a rupee less for essential development. Unless some more rupees can be obtained through taxes or contributions from the reluctant rich or the improverish- ed masses. So long as the Chinese remain rest ing in the mountains, India's problems are more domestic than foreign. 6:00 4—See Runt 0—Quick Draw McGraw 13—Maglo Ranch 5:15 5—Whlrly Blrdi •:30 4—Dragnet 9—Rebel 13—Dick Harp 5:45 5—News. Walter Cronkite 13—Sport* 5:55 13—Weather 6:00 4—Newa 5—New* 9—News 13—News 6:10 4—Sports 5-9—Weather 8:16 4—Huntley-Brlnkley Report S —Sports 9—News 6:25 6—Speak-Up 6:30 4—Wide Country 8—Governor's Mansion 9—Ozzie and Harriet 13—Mr. Ed 7:00 6-13—Perry Mason 9—Donna Reed 1:30 4—Dr. Klldare 9—Leave It To Beaver 81rM 5-13—Twilight Zone 9—My Three Bon* 8:30 4—Hazel 9—McHales Navy 9:00 4—Andy Wlllamsl 5-13—Nurses 9—Perspective on Greatness 10:00 4-5-9-13—New* 10:10 5-9—Weather 19:15 4—Johnny Carson 5—Movie, "My Man Godfrey" 9—Steve Allen 13—Wecther 10:20 4-13—Sport* 10:30 13— Lifeline -.85 '.. . . -•...• 13—77 Sunset Strip :35 13—Peter Ounn :45 9—Man • From Cochlse 2:05 4—TJnlty Dally Word :10 5—Movie, "East and Furious* ;15 9—News :3U 9—Almanac Newsreel 9—Faith for Our Time* :35 Help For Person In Faint By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER Dear Dr. Molner: I recently witnessed many wrong things being done for a person who was stricken in church in the pew ahead of me. At first I thought he had had a heart attack, but when the ushers tugged and tugged to get him to a standing position he went into a violent seizuer, which suggested epilepsy. What procedure should be followed when a person becomes seriously ill in a public place? -M.K. An attack in a church, theater, stadium or other public place can cause quite a problem —and quite a commotion. It shouldn't. Some people get excited, some are morbidly curious, some just seem to "have to do something" regardless of what. These collapses can be from simple fainting, insulin reaction, heart attack, stroke, blackout due to an irritable carotid sinus (which feeds blood to the brain.) The victim of fainting, heart attack or blackout will usually slump in his seat; with a stroke or a convulsvie seizure some physical gyrations are likely to precede the collapse. The rules to follow are quite simple. The first thought is usually of a heart attack, although often this is not the case. Nevertheless, the person should be laid out flat (on the pew, the floor, or whatever is available right there), head turned to one side, and attendion paid to be sure the tongue is not obstructing breathing. Loosen the collar. Give nothing by mouth, even water. It can get into the lungs of a groggy or unconscious person. Get the curious folks jack. In many cases the attack is light and the pa- t^ent readily regains consciousness. But don't, even then, try to make him stand up. He's per- fectly all right, even if lying on the floor, until he can be moved properly. In stadiums and the like, first aid stations usually have a stretcher available. It would seem very sensible for every church or place of comparable size to have one, too. A stretcher is better for the victim and easier to store and to use than a wheelchair. Get him onto the stretcher and transferred gently and quietly to an anteroom. Call a dotcor— or arrange for transfer to a hospital. In most cases there is little to be done, medical ly, at the time of collapse, and even a doctor can be hard put to guess, right off the bat, exactly what the trouble is. The pew, or seat, is no place to try to find out. Get the victim out to a quie place. Spirits of ammonia may help, but there shoulc be no dramatic maneuvers of any kind until the victim is off by himself. Don't panic, don't rush, don't tug, pull or lif until a stretcher is there; then gentle is the word Ushers in church, theater or other public places always should be briefed — it needn't take long- in these simple rules. Never take a chance on diabetes! For better understanding of this disease, write to Dr. Mol ner, Box 158, Dundee, 111., for a copy of thi booklet, "Diabetes — The Sneaky Disease." Pleas enclose a long, self-addressed, stamped envelop and 25 cents in coin to cover cost of handling Prayer For Today Where sin abounded, grace died much more abound. (Romans 5:20.) PRAYER: Dear God, our forgiving Father, w are sorry for our sins, for by our wrongduin we have named others as well as ourselves Help us to make restitution if possible and fo low hereafter the way pointed out in the life an by the spirit of Thy Son. In His name we ask Friday 55 4—Dally Word 6:00 4—Continental Classroom 13—Continental Classroom 6:25 5—Fisher Family l:30 4—Operation Alphabet 13— College of the Air. 6:55 5—Farm Fact* :00 4—Today 5— College of the Air 13—Rush Hour 7:20 7:30 5—Moment of Meditation 7:35 5 - Cartoonland 7:45 5—King and Odle 7:50 9—Call to worship 7:55 9—New* 8:00 5-13—Captain Kangaroo 9—Columbia Lectures 8:30 9—Deputy and Felix 9:00 4— Bay When 5--Jack La Lann* 9—Romper Room 13—Calendar 8:25 4—New* 9:30 4—Play Your Hunch t-13—T Love Lucy 9—Divorce Court 10:00 4—Price 1* Right 5-13—McCoys 10:30 4—Concentration 5-13—Pete and Gladys 9—Day In Court 10:55 9—News 11:00 4—First Impression 5-13— Love of Life 9—Jane Wyman 11:35 5-13—Newa 11:30 4—.Truth or Consequences 5-13—Search for Tomorrow 9—Yours For A Song U:45 5-13—Guiding Light 11:65 4—News 12:00 Noon 4—High-Noon Oartoon* 9—Ernie Ford 5-13—News. Weather 12:10 6—Speak Up 12:15 5—Sports 13—Farm Report 12:20 4— News, Market! 5—Weather 12:25 5—Local Interview 12:30 4—Accent 9—Father Knows Best 6-13—As the World TU1U* 1:00 4—Merv Griffin 5-13—Password 9—Movie, ''Bailout at I43,0(W" 1:30 5-13—House Party 1:55 4—News 2:00 4—Loretta Young 5-13—To Tell The Truth 2:25 6-13—News 9—News 2:30 4—Award Theater 6-13—Millionaire !i--8even Keys 3:00 4—Match Gam* 5-13—Secret Storm II- Queen rvr a Oaf 3:25 4—Newi 1:30 4—Make Room For Daddy 5-13—Edge of Night «—Whr do you Trust? 4:00 4—Superman 5—Cousin Ken's Karnlval B—Torey and Frlenu 13—News, Weather 4:15 13—Turban's Land Of Magie 4:30 4—Funtlme 9—Mickey Mouse Club 5:u. ' 4—Sea Hunt 13—Huckleberry Hound 9—Torey and Friends 5:15 5—Whlrlybirds 5:30 4—Dragnet 9—Rebel 13—Red Barn 5:45 5—Walter CronUte 13—Bport* 5:51* 13—Weather 6:00 4-5-13—Newt 9—News 6:10 4—Sports 6-9—Weather 6:15 4— News, Buntley-Brlnkley 6—Sport* 9—New* 13—New* 6:25 5—Speak-Up 6:30 4—Who Goes There 5-13—Youth Concert 9—Five Finger* 7:30 4—Sing Along With Mitch 9—Fllntstones 5-13—Route 66 1:00 B—I'm Dickens . . . Be'* Fluster 8:30 4—Death Valley Day* 5—Alfred Hitchcock 9—77 Sunset Strip 13—Story of a Harness Racer 9:00 4—Jack Faar 13—G. E. True 9:30 5-13—Eye Witness 9—M Squad 10:uu 4-5-9-13—New* 10:10 , 4-B-B—Weather 10:15 4—Johnny Carson 5—Movie, "Above and Beyond" 9—Steve Allen 13—Weather 10:20 4-13—Sport* 10:30 13—Lifeline 10:35 13—Alfred Hitchoek 11:35 13—Movie, "Chance at Heaven*' 11:45 B—Man From Chochls* 12:00 Midnight 4—New* 12:05 4— -Unity Dally Word 12:15 B—News 12:30 B—Almanac Newireel U:35 9—Faith For Our Time* Tonight's TV Highlights Raymond Burr returns as Per Pomona News National Exams At High School fey MARY HUDELSON Seven students at Pomona High School took the 1963 National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test, Tuesday, March 5, according to Mary Hudelson, guidance counselor, who gave the test. The 3-hour examination of educational development was taken by Leon Graves, Gale Lantis, Kelvin Flory, Ron Willford, Dea Engle, Allen Crawford and Mike Lindsey. This test is the first step in the ninth annual competition for 4-year Merit Scholarships provided by the National Merit Scholarship Corp. and sponsoring corporations, foundations accocia- tions, unions and individuals. The test scores will be reported to schools before May 15. Some 13,000 semi-finalists, the highest scorers in each state, will be named early next fall. An additional 35.000 students, selected on a national basis, receive letters of commendation for their hifjh perfonnances on the qualifying test. At the same time the above ry Mason in "The Case of the test was given to juniors, Miss Golden Oranges," after an op-1 Hudelson administered The Na> eration that caused a number of j tional Educational Developmenl egin technical training, or to nter the working world. The freshmen taking the test were Bill Driver, Craig Collins, Dale Langley, Qalyin Lantis, Rick Baxter, Lareeda Sink, Ruth Kaub, Sfancy Devin, Loretta ; Neilson, r icki Clark and Daryl Elager. 'he sophomores were. Carol Ba- :er, Jim Baxter, Ava Smith, Jo- Anne Beesley, Jim Lederer and Anita Clark.. In the ninth and tenth grade Competition, the upper 25 per cent n each state will receive certi- icates of educational development. Last year Carol Baker and Tames Baxter received such a certificate in their freshmen year. Mike Lindsey, Gale Lantis, and Allen Crawford received certifi- :ates for their tenth grade per- 'ormance. replacements for him on the program in recent weeks. Channels 5 and 13 at 7. Jonathan Winters and Martha Raye will be guests on the Andy Williams show, and of course the new Christy Minstrels will be on hand. Channel 4, 9 p.m. John Raitt, the robust singer of songs, will be a guest on the Steve Allen show this evening at 10:15 on Channel 9. Also at 10:15 there'll be a good early movie, "My Man Godfrey," starring William Powell and Carole Lombard. Channel 5. Another late movie will be "Fast and Furious," a 1939 film with Franchot Tone and Ann Sothern. Channel 5 at 12:10. Test to 11 freshmen and six soph omorcs. Their results will help each stu dent learn more about his indivi dual strengths and weaknesses in the areas measured by the test Thus, he may make adjustments early in his high school career to do something about them before he is ready to go to college, to 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 Ottawa Herald 1962 FIRST IN KANSAS 106-101 B. Han Published dally except BUBday U* Holidays. Second dan potUf* •* ot- tawa, Kansas. Robert B. WelHngtoi Editor And Publisher Subscription rates to trade area — Bj mall, one month $1.00. three months, $3.00, six months, $5.00, one year ».00. subscription rates ouulde trade area —By mall, one month, 11.50; three months $4.23; el* month*. $8.00; one •/ear, $15.00. _ MEMBER OT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press I* entitled •*• clusively to the u»e for publication ot all the local news printed ID the aewa. paper ae wall M all AP newe •!•• oaten. Call CH 2-4700 32 S. Main Ottawa, Kansas •• lAIN Storei - SERVICE B Open Wed. and Sat. H 9 A.M. to <* P.M.1 A Most Interesting Store.. .Come In! m Leather Lined • Work SHOE NOW SHOWING Box Office opens 7:00 p.m. Shown 9:00 Only THE HUNTER THE HUNTED! Ladies' and Children's WAIT DISNEY I of tf» .taunts I I I I I I I I I I I 10" Hack Saw BLADES 12 for 39c Comfortized Insole STEEL SHANK Just Arrived 2,000 YARDS Beautiful Woven Cloths Gingham and Tarpon 49c yd Gingham 'A " to I " SURPLUS 20 Hi-Speed DRILL BITS Needle to 2 TECHNICOLOR'_., Plus CO-HIT Shown 7:30 only Children 35c Ladle,' PANTIES 6 for $1.00 Reg. 3 for $1.00 FARMERS! Bundles of Leather STRAPS • I • ^^v I ALL SIZES 49c Lb. I I BOOTS AMERICAN MADE Hammer HANDLES • ALL SIZES & SHAPES ALL LEATHER BALL GLOVE $T98J .1 2 „

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