The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 8, 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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Friday, March 8, 1963
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Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Fill Friday, March 8, 1963 Editorials Being Tied Down Pays Apparently Kansas legislators won't be tied down. This was the comment we got out of Topeka the other day. While anything from school unification to liberalizing liquor laws could have been included, referred to in this instance was the fact the Kansas House had killed a seat belt law. The measure would have required motor car dealers to make seat belts standard equipment on all new vehicles sold in the state. The state bill resulted from a nation-wide push to get more seat belts in motor cars on our roads and thus reduce the number of deaths and serious injuries. It's a proved fact that your chances of living through a serious smashup are increased immeasurably if you are tied down. Studies of various agencies say the percentages range from 50 to 70 per cent. This And That by jph Taking cognizance of the increasing mayhem on the roads, certain well intentioned legislators proposed the bill which lost by five votes. Opponents claimed the seat belts are just another gadget that would increase the retail prices of motor cars. Further, it was claimed, their installation doesn't insure their use. The adage about leading a horse to water certainly applies here. The answer can be found in two places, with the manufacturers and with the public. The manufacturers, which constantly claim they have the motoring public's interest at heart, could make seat belts standard equipment on the theory that once available they would be more readily used. The motoring public, though, holds the real key. The desire to live must outweigh the minor nuisance of buckling down. Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channel* 6-13, CBS Channel 9, ABO Friday Runt 13—Huckleberry Round t—Torey and Friends 5:15 5— Whlrlyblrds 8:30 4—Dragnet •—Rebel 13—Red Bam 6:45 5— Walter Cronklt* 13-8porU nor 13—Weather 6:00 4-5-13-Newt •—News Troubles For Cameraman DELHI — The British tourist wears a stiff upper lip and an air of disdain that varies from mild to deep. The Italian tourist wears pipestem trousers and a shortcut coat. The German tourist does not wear well. The American tourist wears his flamboyant, native costume and a camera. Never before, in traveling, have I carried a camera. It has been from a belief that, with one, a person is so occupied with the techniques of taking a picture of something, he has no opportunity to appreciate what the thing is. Besides, a camera is so much more weight. But on recent trips my cam- eralessness has begun to prey on my consicnece. Without one, as an otherwise obvious Amen- can, increasingly I have felt conspicuous, nonconformist, somehow unpatriotic. So this time I am fully displaying my citizenship. Mine, however, is not one of those neat, little models to be worn around the neck, along with a light meter and other accessories, like a string of slightly oversize beads. It comes in a great carrying case as commodious as those bags women take with them while traveling, into which they can slip such knicknacks as a traveling iron, a change of shoes, and a couple of oranges for breakfast My camera, moreover, is foolproof. The salesman said so. He was a young man who had not learned the capacity for human folly. The camera To Your Good Health has everything but power steering. A built-in, automatic light meter, self-adjusting this and that, electronic computer for computing all the other photographic things which need computing, and a device for calculating how much postage it takes to air mail the picture home. This is not all. My camera is not one from which one finally extracts a roll of film and doesn't know until long later whether he got a picture or not. One only presses this, lifts that, turns the other, releases something else, waits ten seconds, lifts the back, rips it out, and tears out the finished print. It's miraculous. But, unfortunately, miracles are beyond me. Changing rolls, the salesman concluded, is childishly simple. Alas, I found when I first tried it, I no longer am a child. I'm so adult, I attempt the most rudimentary things in the most complicated way. I wasted an hour and a roll trying to do it in the most difficult manner. I failed and the roll was an utter loss. I had to obtain further professional advice. Now I can do it. After a fashion. I've taken enough pictures by now to know that with the fully automatics, which one merely aims clicks, satisfaction is not to be taken for granted. Mine turn out to be one of two types: 1 — Underexposed. 2 — Overexposed. They are taken from one of two positions: A — Too near. B — Too far. (The picture which was to accompany today's JPH column showed only one thing. It wasn't a building or a car or a person either. It was the simple fact everything the columnist said about the poorness of camera and photographer was understatement. So the picture was omitted—The Editor). 4—Sports 8-»—Weather 4—News, Buntley-Brlnkley 8—Sports B—News 13—News 8:25 6—Speak-Up 8:30 4—Who Goes There 5-13—Youth Concert B—Five Fingers 1:30 4—Sing Along With Mitch V—Flints tones 8-13—Route 88 1:00 •—I'm Dickens . . . He's Faster 8:80 4—Death Valley Days 5—Alfred Hitchcock 9—77 Sunset Strip 13—Story of a Harness Racer 0:00 4—Jack Paar 13—O. E. True 9:30 6-13—Eye Witness B—M Squad 4-5-9-13—News 10:10 4-5-9—Weather 10:15 4—Johnny Carson B—Movie, "Above and Beyond" •—Steve Allen 13—Weather 10:20 4-13—Sport* 10:30 13—Lifeline 10:35 13—Alfred Bltchock 11:35 13—Movie, "Chance at Heaven" 11:45 B—Man From Chochlse U:00 Midnight 4—News 1»:OS 4—Unity Dally Word 12:15 B—News U:30 ft—Almanac Newsreel U:3S B—Faith For Our Time* 12:40 5—Movie, "Man on the Flying Trapeze' 1 Saturday Heartburn Not Of Heart Dr. Nolner By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER Dear Dr. Molner: What is heartburn? Has it anything to do with the heart? With stomach trouble? Could it be caused by muscle strain?—H.G.B. Heartburn is a symptom, but it has nothing to do with the heart. It decidedly does have to do with the stomach and contiguous digestive areas. The "burn" part of the name is accurate enough — a burning sensation in the pit of the stomach. And I've gathered that the expression needs some definition, because people incorrectly use it to indicate almost any area from the belt line to the lower abdomen. Specifically the "pit of the stomach" lies directly behind the lower part of the breastbone. Heartburn should not be used for miscellaneous pains elsewhere, such as various parts of the chest, the abdomen, and so on. It refers to a very specific place. Causes of this symptom are still under a good deal of study, and recent investigations indicate that it most frequently is the result of (a) bathing of the lower part of the esophagus or gullet with acid, such as contents of the stomach, or (b) some disturbance in the muscle activity of the lower gullet. Ulcers, gall bladder disease and esophagitis (inflammation of the gullet) are all common underlying causes. Heartburn attacks are frequently in pregnancy. Hiatal hernia is sometimes related. People who are subject to belching often have heartburn attacks, either because the belching causes a reverse splatter of acid stomach contents into the gullet, or because a bubble of gas causes sudden distension of the gullet. With the exception of the heartburn of pregnancy, which is temporary, it deserves medical attention, since some sort of digestive upset is at work. As a rule, heartburn isn't an emergency sort of complaint, but if gall blader or ulcer trouble lies behind it, there is certainly no use in letting the ailment go too long untended. And most of all, there's no point in suffering repeatedly, and fooling around with temporary efforts at alleviation when a permanent correction is needed. Dear Dr. Molner: I am concerned about a member of the family who is very thin and has a bad cough. Be refuses to see a doctor or have a chest X-ray. He insists it is a cigaret cough. How contagious is tuberculosis? Can you keep yourself from getting it by eating and resting ?-Mn. F. H. The healthiest person in the world can pick up tuberculosis if exposed often enough to the germs. Whether your relative has TB or not, and I decline to guess, he is being selfish and unfair even to himself by not finding out. Especially when, these days, TB societies offer free chest X-rays. That's the way to distinguish between a "cig- aret cough," TB, and several other things. I can't tell without tests; neither can your puffing, over- positive relative. I hope he sees the light. Shingles can be a painful disease! To receive a copy of my pamphlet, "The Facts About Shingles," write Dr. Molner, Box 158, Dundee, 111., enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 10 cents in coin to cover handling. Auld Lang Syne 85 YEARS AGO Mrs. Marie Harding, Franklin County driver's license agent, estimated that about 1,500 drivers in the county had failed to purchase driver's licenses. Jennie Moody, 511 N. Cedar, was ill with heart trouble. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. A. Hay, 721 E. 4th. 50 YEARS AGO Plans were in the making for establishment of a shirt factory in Ottawa. It was to be on the second floor of the Boston Store building. At the start 18 sewing machines were to be installed and it was planned to employ about 35 persons at the height of production. Joseph Cramer went to Huntsville, Mo., to visit Mr. and Mrs. L. M, Todd, former Ottawans. Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Hiner moved to a farm near Waverly after selling their farm east of Ottawa. Prayer For Today Happly is that people, whose God is the Lord. (Psalm 144:15.) PRAYER: Our Gracious F'ather, grant us wisdom to see that only through consecration to the Master will we live life to its fullest. Bestow upon us the realization that sin punishes us, but that Thou canst not only redeem us from sin but destroy in us the desire to sin. Help us to find this redemption today, through Christ our Savior. Amen. •:S5 6— Moment of UedltattM 7:00 5 — Farm Report 1:80 4— Town and Country 6— Postmark Uld-Amerte* 5— One-way to Safety 7:80 •-Call to Worship 7:55 •--News 4— Bleep and Sam 6-13— Captain Kangaroo • — Farm Hour 1:30 4— Junior Auction B— Felix The Cat •:00 4— Sharl Lewis 8-13— Alvln •—Bugs Bunny :30 4— King Leonardo 6-13— Mighty Mouse • — Supercar 10:00 4 — Fury 6— Rln Tin Tin 13— Bin Tin Tin B— Torey and Friends 10:30 4 — Men Into Bpaesj 5— Roy Rogers 13— Junior Auction 4— Jeffs Collie 5-13— Sky King B— Top Cat 11:30 4— Exploring 8-13 — Reading Room • — Beany and CecU 12:00 B — Movie, "Above and Beyond" •—Movie. "Bowery Buckaroos** 13— News 18:30 4 — Categories 13— Movie, "Target" 1:00 4— Movie, "Tarzan and «•». Huntress" 13— Big Picture 1:30 •-13— Challenge Oolf 1:30 4— Sports International 5— Championship Bowling •—Wide World of Sports 13 — Pro Bowlers' Tour 3:30 5— Sports Spectacular KOFO SCHEDULE SATURDAY KOFO AM AND Tit 8:00 FM Sign on 0:00 Top of the Morning 6:15 Outdoor Sports for Kansa* •6:30 AM Sign on 6:30 News and Weather 6:35 Top of the Morning 6:45 Weather Round up 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 9:00 Morning Devotions 9: IS KOFO Serenade 9:30 News and Weather 9:35 KOFO Serenade 10:00 Church Notes 10:10 KOFO Serenade 10:30 News and Weather 10:35 Lyndon Show 11:00 Bulletin Board 11:05 Around Town 11:30 News and Weather 11:35 KOFO Sereande 12:00 People's Exchange 12:05 Noon Tune 12:15 Farm Show 12:25 Noon Tune Time 12:30 News 12:40 The Dally Record 12:45 Noontime Weathervan* 12:50 Country Karavan 1:00 U. S. Marine Program 1:05 Country Karavan 1:30 News and Weather 1:35 Country Karavan 2:00 Calling All Drivers 2:05 Country Karavan 2:30 News and Weather 2:36 Country Karavan 3:00 Great Moments in Sports 3;05 KOFO Karavan 3:15 Service Program 3:30 News and Weather 3:35 KOFO Karavan 4:00 Senator Frank Carlson 4:15 KOFO Karavan 4:30 News and Weather 4:35 KOFO Karavan 4:45 KOFO Karavan 6:00 Senator Bowers Reports 5:10 KOFO Karavan 5:15 KOFO Karavan 6:30 News ans Weather 5:40 KOFO Karavan 6:00 AM Sign off 6: DO Triad Business World 6:10 Eventide Music 6:30 News and Weather 6:30 AM Sign OK 6:40 Eventide Muslo 7:00 Triad Sports Round up 7:10 Eventide Music 7:30 News & Weather 7:35 Eventide Music 8:00 Triad-News Notes 8:10 Eventide Muslo 8:JO News * Weather 8:35 Eventide Music 8:00 Triad Week In Religion 9:10 Eventide Music 9:30 News ft Weather t:40 Evening Prayer •;«• FM Sign OU :M 4—Bowling •—Phil Silver* 13—Industry on Farad* , 4:18 13-Kansas AfleM 4:M 4-Bullwlnkl* •—Aquantut* 13—Amateur Hour 8:00 4—Film Feature 8—Password 13—Serenader* :M 4—Two Faces West B—Bowling •—Checkmate 13-Tour question Fl*as* S:46 13—New* •:oo 4_News 8—News, Weather 13—Sportsman Friend 4 Comment 6-8peak Up •:30 4—Sam Benedict •—Gallant Men 8-13—Jackie Oleason 1:30 4_Joey Bishop 8-13—Defender* •—Mr. Smith 8:00 4—Movie, "In Love and War'* t—Lawrenc* Welk Si80 8-13—Hav* Qua, WiD Travel •:00 6-13—Ounsmok* •—Boxing •:45 B—Make That Spar* 0:00 6-9—News, Weather 13—News, Weather. Sport* .0:18 4—News-Weather B—movie, "Lost Weekend'' B—Movie, "Werewolf" 10:30 4—Movie, "Wonderful Country" 13—Naked City 11:30 B—Movie, "Underwater" 13—Movie, "Sister Kenney" 11:45 •—Movie, "Sea Devil" U:25 5—Movie, "The Night Has • Thousand Eyes' ' 13:30 4—Wrestling 1:15 9—News 1:28 B—Almanae Newsreel 1:30 B—Faith For Our Times Sunday 1:80 •-Call to Worship 9—Almanae Newsr**! 8— Light Tim* 8— Oosepl Favorites 13-Oral Roberts 8:15 5— Davey and Oollath 1:30 4— Sacred Heart 8:45 4 — Chrostophers 8— Christophers • :08 4— Industry on Parade 5— Lamp Unto My Feet B— CAMM Breakfast 4— Americana M Wet* •lM 4— Faith For Today 8.13— Look Up and UT* B-Alakasam 10:00 4— Feast of Purin 8-13 — Camera Three •—My Friend Fllcka 10:30 4— Bible Answers 8 — Inquiry •— Wonderaraa 13— This Is The Life 10:45 5— April 18— Tax Tip 11:00 4— This Is the Llf* 5— Profile 13— Church Servic* 11:30 4 — Everglades 8-13 — Washington Report B— Movie, "Master of Ballantrea" U:00 Noon 4— All-Star Golf 8— Championship Brldg* 13 — Film Feature 12:30 8— Kansas Dry Forees 1:00 4 — Film Feature 8— Movie, "Lost Weekend" •—Open End 13— Championship bridge H80 4— Film Feature 13— Sports Spectacular 1:00 4— Insight S:so 4— Wild Kingdom 8:00 4— Wonderful Country 5— Candidate For Council •—Yours For The Asking 13— Exhibition 8:14 6— Political Talk 3:80 5— Political Talk •—Farm Families 8:45 6— Political Talk 4:00 6— Amateur Hour •—Major Adams 13— Biography 4:80 5-13 — a-B College Bowl 8:00 4— Meet the Press B— Wyatt Earp 5-13— Twentieth Century •:80 4— Shannon 8— News, Weather •— Riverboat 13— Password 8:45 8— Hot Stov* Leagu* •:B8 B— apeak Up S:M 4— News, weather, sports 5-13— Lassie SiXt 4— Comment 4-Watt Disney 8-13— Dennis The Menae* •— Jetsons (Cartoons) Itw 8-13— Ed SUlvan •—Movie, "Thunder Road" 1:M 4— CM M 8:00 4-13— Bonanza 8— Real McCoys 8:3* 6— O. B. True • :W 4— DuPont Show 8-13— Candid Camera WHEN IN ROME — The Danny Williamses (Marjorie Lord and Danny Thomas) make like real Italian peasants in episode of Thomas Show filmed in Italy and scheduled to be presented on Channels 5 and 13 at 8 p.m. Monday, March 11. Tonight's TV Highlights International Showtime, Channel 4, 6:30, will have an Italian flavor. Don Ameche will present "Caesar's Circus," filmed in Italy. This is "Sing Along with Mitch," and that singing gal, Leslie Ug- gams, will have a couple of solos, "Brazil," and "Tenderly," on Channel 4, at 7:30. Also at 7:30, Barney Rubble of the Flintstone show, does a bit of ventriloquist work and has Fred Flintsone in a dither. Channel 9. Former Vice President Richard M. Nixon makes his first television appearance since last November this evening. He'll be on the Jack Parr show, Channel 4, at 9. The Johnny Carson show this evening will be "A Tribute to Richard Rodgers, Composer," Channel 4,10:15. •—Vole* of Firestone 8-1J— What's My Lin* •—Movie, "Eddie Duchin Story*' l»:00 4-5-13— N«Wi UtU 4— Movie, "The Star" 5— Third Mao 13— New*. Weather 10:3* 13— Changing Times 10:45 6— Movie, "Fire Down Below" 13— All Star Wrestling 11 :M 9 — Movie, "'Wagonmaster" 11:45 13— Movie, "Flying Leathernecks" 1:00 8— News 1:10 8— Almanae Newsreel 1:15 •—Faith (or Our Times Ottawa Herald »«!^*Vi 1962 FIRST IN KANSAS 109-108 •. Matt Published dally except Bunday ano Holidays. Second class postage at Ottawa. Kansas. Robert B. Welllngto Editor And Publisher Subscription rates to trad* area—B> mail, one month $1.00, three months. $3.00, six months, $5.00, one year •.00. tfuDscriptloo rates outside trade urea -By mall, one month, $1.60; three months $4.35; sis months. $8.00; one year, $15.00. USMBER Of THE ASSOCIATED PRB8B The Associated Press is entitled **• eiuslvely to the use lor publication ol ell the local news printed ID the news, paper as wall as all AP oews «l» Laff-A-Day _ a e ti*c return aywik.1., fi£ uu. w«r« twut twKvst Louder, Dear, He Can't Hear CHICAGO (AP)—Mr. Average Male, just past his 32nd birthday, sits down at the breakfast table with his wife as usual. She casually asks if he would like sliced bananas on his cereal. He continues reading his newspaper in silence. "What's tiie matter with you?" she cries in exasperation. "Why don't you answer me?" "Well, why don't you speak up? 1 he retorts, not aware yet that people, especially females with high- pitched voices, will have to talk a little louder from now on for him to hear them as well. And, studies by a St. Louis psychologist indicate, the average male will lose more of his hearing at about age 50 and suffer a third drop in hearing acuity when he reaches the 59-65 age bracket. Dr. John F. Corso, Ph. D., drew his conclusions on hearing loss with advancing age from a study of 912 men and women who had been exposed to a minimum of industrial noise and were presumed to have normal hearing. Writing in the current Archives of Environmental Health, published by the American Medical Association, he said a diminution in hearing acuity becomes notie- able in men at age 32 and in worn* en at age 37. Marked changes in the hearing of men, he said, occur on the average in steps of about 15 yean. In women, he added, the change* are more gradual, with deterioration fairly uniform. Ottawa Roller Rink Public Sessions Wed. and Fri 7:80 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 Shown 8:20 Only | NOW SHOWING K Box office opna 6:45 p.m. ~ Matinee Sat. 1:30 p.m. <— Shown 7:00-9:35 Children 35c f Saintly SOnnets King of The Wolfpack DONKDDOE-EUENCORBT STANLEY OEMENTS CIIKIftAV BOX OFFICE SUNDAY OPENS 1:45P.M. RETURNED AT YOUR REQUEST - 2 -GREAT HITS Due to length of pictures—Note starting times Shown 4:15-9:10 ^^ JERRY WALD'S «yton Plkcc THE TOWN... THE PEOPLE... EVERYONE'S TALKING ABOUT CO-HIT Shown 2:05 - 7:00 JERRY X/ALD-S induction ol WILLIAM FAULKNER'S The Long. Summer PAUL NEWMAN - JOANNE WOODWARD • ANTHONY FRANCIOSA ORSON WELLES • LEE REMICK • ANGELA LANSBURY CMM >, KIM

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