The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 11, 1963 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 11, 1963
Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Pi|t FOOT Monday, March 11, 1963 From Our Readers That 4-H Edition I just finished reading the 4-H edition and "Thanks a million" — words of course can't express our appreciation for this fine contribution. I believe it's the best yet! Just hope we haven't been too much of a bother and didn't upset your routine too much. We know it took lots of extra work and time on the part of all of you to do this. It is really appreciated by all of us, especially the 4-H Week committee which had the responsibility of getting the job outlined and done. It does our hearts good to see a tribute to the "good things" young people are doing in this world of glaring headlines about juvenile delinquents and havoc over the world. This And That by jph Thanks to each and every one of you for helping us try to present the 4-H "picture" to the public. — Mrs. Raymond Houston, 4-H Week committee. A Word From McCain We at Kansas State University greatly appreciate the splendid recognition given the 4-H Club program in the March 6, 1963 edition of The Ottawa Herald in recognition of National 4-H Club Week. You have my warmest regards and best wishes. — James A. McCain, President, Kansas State University, Manhattan, Kas. An Insult From Nehru DELHI — The week-long seminar on the pros- .pects of the Indian press was brought to a nice climax by a talk by India's Prime Minister. Nehru in the flesh proved to be an entirely different person from the Nehru I had conceived from news pictures and stories through the years. I had long thought of him as both austere and benign; somewhat withdrawn from: the world; a man who radiated deep, spiritual qualities. He is nothing of the sort, or at least he doesn't give any such appearance. He has a determined mouth between thick lips, a fine nose, ^coM eyes, an intellectual's forehead, and a double chin. He looks his 73 years, but no more. He gave me the impression of a determined, calculating, and consummate politician. I can visualize him patting the heads of little children in a perfunctory way, but I can see him getting much nure self-satisfaction out of eliminating a political opponent Perhaps he is the near saint that his idolaters long have considered him. Perhaps with the years his mask of benignity has been worn through. Perhaps I draw false conclusions from the strains he has been under for the past four months since the Chinese brought on a national emergency. Nehru cannot be more than 5 feet 8, but he still has a commanding appearance. He was dressed in a costume mat has become almost his uniform. An elongated, white skull cap with a turned up brim over his gray hair. A dun-colored coat that buttoned up to neck and extended to his knees, almost concealing the slight paunch natural in a man of his years. A red rosebud in the third buttonhole of his jacket. White cotton, jodhpur-cut trousers. Well polished black oxfords. The Prime Minister took off the horn-rimmed glasses when he arose to talk. It was clear from the second sentence that he had prepared no address and had been briefed only a little on the nature of his audience. And it was apparent he To Your Good Health had no great heart for what was doing. For this he scarcely is to be blamed. Considering the major problems with which he must deal, he accepts too many good-will (or should one say Chamber of Commerce?) appearances for his own good. As with any seasoned politician, Nehru has only to open his mouth and words of a certain pertinency come out. But at 10 o'clock on this Sunday morning they did not come out too fluently. At times he paused momentarily, not so much to search his mind for exactly the right word, as seemingly to collect his thoughts. At times he tried a facetious phrase, but there was neither humor nor warmth in it. Nehru was addressing a newspaper audience. ' His general subject, as he rambled leisurely on, was newspapers. He made it quite clear he had little use for them. He had even less use for what he termed the monopoly press. He was referring to the large circulation. English - language newspapers here which are owned by major industrialists who frequently oppose his policies. He admitted, almost grudgingly it seemed, that he was for freedom of the press, but he thought the phrase in too many instances had been prostituted. In short, Nehru took pains mildly to insult his small group of listeners. He didn't appear to take any particular satisfaction in it; he was only speaking his mind. This is not the way to gain a favorable press in the future, as he well knew, but he did not seem to care. ' After he had finished in 20 minutes, he replied to a few questions in a cursory, uninformative, and almost bored way. Then, with that typical Indian bow with hands joined together in front of the chest, he walked rapidly down the aisle on his way tc. his next appointment. It was to address a garden group, or a conclave of philosophers, I'm not sure which. With him went the protective screen of secret service men, soldiers, and police, which is almost as heavy and conspicuous as the one constantly surrounding the President of the United States. Don't Have To Lie Awake By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER This is the first of a series of three consecutive articles on insomnia—The Editor The problem of insomnia is very common. It is more prevalent among the old, but there are comparatively young people who develop it, too, as file following letter indicates. Dear Dr. Molner: Is there a cure for insomnia? I'm 26 years old. I've had it on and off for five years. Some nights it takes me several hours to fall asleep. People tell me to try this and that, but nothing helps. My doctor will not give me sleeping pills.-MRS. J.J. And here is another letter on the subject concerning people who are nearly a half century older: Oinar Is Oscar By BOB THOMAS AP Movfe-TefevMor Writer HOLLYWOOD CAP) - Egyptian star Omar Sharif hasn't been able to contemplate his chances of winning an Oscar April 8. , He's still too dazzled over the changes in his life during the past two years. A scant couple of years ago, he was living with his actress wife in Cairo and earning good money starring in Egyptian moves—lots of them. "I would be appearing in three or four films at the same time," he recalled. "I would finish one scene and dash to another studio to shoot another one. There was no time for anything but to change my makeup and costume. "To lean the dialogue was impossible—and Egyptians like a lot of dialogue in their films. So I had someone write my lines on a board—'idiot cards,' they are called here. I read my lines as I filmed the scene." All that was to change when producer Sam Spiegel, on location with "Lawrence of Arabia," sent to Cairo for photographs of Egyptian actors for possible use in his film. Unbeknownst to Omar ("I would not have his photo was among patched. Spiegel breezed into 10-minute Omar, saw one of a theater and signed I«»« »* Peter OToole's The actor, who had Egyptian films in bored 18 months on It turned out to be offers started pouring fore his Oscar supporting actor. He i ing the king of Arm. phia Lorens husband the Roman Empire" (He was given a leav< a supporting-actor awafc2. fr Hollywood foreign ents.) Next he plays «*t Spanish priest in "The 25th HEosaxarr 1 Gregory Peck and Antttoany The measure of cess: He is moving his suc- from Cairo to that the international stax% land. "Since I will be over, the central locati erland will be better £< explained. alia, of films all Switz- What is Omar like? He is handsomer than you •would have judged from his "Lawrence" role, with piercing black eyes and slender build. His English is excellent , though he spoke French first, then Arabic. He can also get by in Spanish and Italian. • He was born Michel Shal- lioub, son of an Egyptian lumber dealer, and reared a Roman Catholic. After five years of selling in his father's firm, he decided lie wasn't salesman timber and tried his hand at acting. He had made 21 Egyptian and French films until he was tapped for glory by Spiegel. Omar will be 31 two days after Oscar night. While he shuttles back and forth between Spain and selling trips for "Lawrence" in this country, his wife, Faten Hamama, is making a film in Yugoslavia. It may be her last. "It is time for her to quit," said Omar. "We have been away from our children too much—she has a daughter by another marriage, and we have a son." The Sharifs will be settling down in a sizable Swiss chalet which they'll call home. Televisio g Ohannel 4, NBC Monday Channel 5-13, Channel 9, ABO FIRESIDE CHATS — Tomorrow win be 30th anniversary of "Fireside Chats", the term applied by CBS Radio Newsman Robert Trout in presenting informal address by President Roosevelt. "Fireside" concept is still going strong. Pictures show three presidents at informal news conference: FDR at top in 1937; Dwight D. Eisenhower at Palm Springs, Calif., and John F. Kennedy in December, 1962, telecast. magic sleep-producer. The real cure is to find out Tonight's TV I Highlights An interesting documentary will be seen this evening on the "Bio- graphy'5' program, Channel 4, program will trace the Di. Hotaer Dear Doctor: My husband and I are past 70 and have trouble sleeping. What is vour treatment? What drugs should we buy?—MRS. S.L. Both letter writers want some sort of means, prc' -ably a pill, that will permit them to sleep peacefully and quietly the whole night through. How widespread is the problem of insomnia? There art no statistics because there's no real w 7 of defining the word. Does it mean never being able to get to sleep promptly? Or seldomly? Or occasionally? There are all degrees of insomnia. Does it mean having to wait an hour to get to sleep? Or two, or three? How many? Does it mean waking up in the night? If so, how often? Does it mean awakening once or twice in eight hours? Or isn't it in- somni. -Jess you hear the clock strike the hour at least five or six times in the course of the night? Well, as far as I'm concerned, insomnia covers any of these conditions. If you have consistent trouble getting to sleep or if you regularly complain of waking up too often, and it interferes with getting enough rest during the hours you reasonably set aside for sleeping, I'm willing to call it insomnia — and to reveal what I know about overcoming it. For iiwomnia can be overcome. Ifere are certain rules you have to know, and understand, and believe. Not many, but a few essential ones. First: Why is it that babies rarely have this trouble, but that many people frequently do? The cure for insomnia doesn't consist of finding some magic sleep- what keeps you awake. Simple, isn't it? And logical. And basic. Second: You must do something about these causes. This may require some moderate change in your way of living. You can't stubbornly hang on to your sleep-destroying habit and still expect somebody or something else to provide an easy way to put you to sleep. Third: You must develop confidence in your ability to sleep. Nobody ever learned to ice skate while telling himself in his secret heart that he always knew he would fall down. In fact, nobody ever accomplished anything truly worthwhile without an honest feeling that he would succeed if he tried. Tomorrow we'll continue with insomnia. Dear Dr. Molner: Does beer injure the liver? I've heard so much I'd like the facts.—M.E. a Moderate consumption of beer won't injure the liver. But if you mean heavy drinking, liver damage is one of the likely consequences of excessive use of alcohol in any form. Note to E.E.F.: The fontanelle, or "soft spot" of a baby's skull is there to allow the brain to grow. After the essential growth has been reached, the bones finally fuse solidly. Attention all women! For the pamphlet, "The Pre-Menstrual Blues," write to Dr. Molner, Box 158, Dundee, ni., enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 5 cents in coin to cover handling. This pamphlet may help you! Prayer For Today Neither is there salvation in any other: for there is none other name under heaven given among men, whereby we must be saved. (Acts 4:12.) PRAYER: Our heavenly Father, bring us to realize the need of a Savior as we meditate on Thy Word. Help us to look to Christ and believe in Him as the one who can save us from all iniquity. In His name we pray. Amen. 8:30. The life of the little princess who became England's Queen Elizabeth n. On David Brinkley's Journal this evening, Channel 4, at 9, he'll touch on New York Harbor's Ellis Island and Los Angeles Watts Towers. The towers are a structural oddity. Late movies include "The Great McGinty," a 1940 film starring Brian Donlevy, Channel 5, 10:15. Another of the late movies will be "Flight Lieutenant," a 1942 film starring Pat OBrien, Chan nel 5,12:10; and that's pretty late. Hair Dye Gives Robber Away LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP)James W. Chesney, 19, told Doris Smith, operator of a beauty salon that he wanted his blond hair dyed black. She said he'd have to wait. He waited, had his hair dyed, then :ook $140 from her cash register, Miss Smith told police. Chesney was arrested later al a casino and booked for investigation of robbery. Police said he was easily recognized. His newly-dyec black hair gave him away. 4— Be* Hunt •—Huckleberry Bound 13— Vogl Bear 6— Wblrlrblrd* • :30 4— Drain** •—Rebel 13— Caraen Corner •:U 6— Wews IS— •pott* — DOW IWMOB Plan Soybean Mill In KC Area KANSAS CITY (AP) - A $2.5 million soybean mill will be es- ablished in the Kansas City area the Farmers Union Co-operative Marketing Association, P. J. Mash, general manager, announced Friday. The co-op's directors approved the project at the close of the 49th annual meeting. The mill, employing about 40 persons, would process beans into oil and bean meal. Nash said its daily capacity would be 1,000 to 1,500 tons, and its annual capacity would be processing $44 million worth of soybeans. 13— Weataa* «tM 4-6-0-l>-lf*W* •tl* 4— aport* — Unto •arm** •-•— weatnw •ill 4— HunUeySBriakley M«m 4— Hew* •—News 6-«port* 13-Walter Cronktt* o.w 6— apeak-D» •—Deputy and Felix •iM 4-«ay When S— Jack La Lann* •—Romper Room 13— Calendar • :tt 4— Hews • :M 4— Play Tow Hunett 8-13—1 LOT* Luc» •— DlTorce Court UlM 4— Price Is Right US— McCoys UlM 4 — Concentration 8-13— Pete and Olady* •—Day In Court M:W •—Haw* 4— Movie, "Prince Valiant** 5-13— TO Tell The Truth 0— Dakota* 7:00 13— TTe Got A 9eeret (-13— Lucille Ban a— Rifleman »-*ton*y Burke 6-13— Danny Thomai •:SO 4— Biography— Queen Bliiabeth MS— Andy Orttfltb 9:00 4— David Brlnkley 6— Loretta Young Ml— Ben Caiey 4— Chet Huntley 5 Bcor'xmar'e Friend U:0t 4-5— Hews •-13— New* 10:15 4 — Johnny Carson 6— Movie. "The Great McOinty" »-ate»e \Qen 13— Weather 10:10 13— oporU 4— Tour First Tin in i ••lueasj 8-13— Lore of Life •—Jane Wyman 11 :» 8-13— News U:M 4— Truth or Consequent 8-13— Search For Tomo: •—Tours for a Ions; U:« 8-13-Ouldlng Uga* 11 :M ^ "^ 4— News 11:0*. 4— Cartoons 8-13— News-Weather •—Ernie Ford U:10 8-flpcak U> U:U 8—Sports 13—Farm ' Honor County Dairy Producer Leroy Wasmund of Princeton is one of three Kansas dairymen named to represent the state's dairy farmers at the 23rd annual business meeting of the American Dairy Association to be held March 20-21 in Chicago. The other Kansans are Jack Carlin of Lindsborg and Luther Shetlar of Conway Springs. The association will be making plans for the observance of Dairy Month, June, 1963, and will also elect officers. More Working TOPEKA (AP)—The unemployment rate in Kansas this week was 4.7 per cent, compared with 4.9 per cent last week and 4.6 per cent at this time last year. Compensation payments this week totaled $592,083 and went to 14,521 persons. 13— Lifeline 10 :U • 13— Cntouehables 11 :U 13- Peter Ouna 11 :tt a-Uaa From ChoetM lt:00 4— Hews U:M 4— Dally Word 11:10 6— Movie, "Flight Lieutenant" U-.1S •—News 1S:SO •— Almana* Kewireel 1»:M a-Faith of our Time* Tuesday 8:81 4— D«H» Word •:00 4— Continental Classroom 13— Continental Classroom • :X8*— 5— Christopher Program •:3* 4- Operation Alphabet 13— College ot the Air 5— ram fact* IiM 4— Today 8— College ot the Air 13— Rush Bow 7:80 8— MOBMM el K tj 1:3* 5— Cartoonland 1:48 6— King and Odle 7:50 •—Call to Worship 1:88 •—News 8-13-Captaln Kangaroo) •—Columbia Lectures 13—Farm Report U:20 4—News-Markets 8—Weather lt:28. 8—Local Interview 11:30 4—Accent 8-13—As World Turn* •—Father Knows Be** 1:00 4—Uerv Griffin 8—Password •—Movie, "Hok" 1:30 6-13—Bouse Patty 1:88 4—New* S:00 8-13—To Tell The Trutla 4—Loretta Young f.ti 5-134-Newa t:SO 6-13—Millionaire 4—Award Theater •—Seven Keys •MM 8-13—Secret Storm 4—Match Game •—Queen For A Day S:2 8 4—News 1:30 4—Make Room For D* 8-13—Edge of Night •—Who Do Tou Trusvt 4:00 4—Superman 8—Cousin Ken's Karnli 9 —Torey and Friends 13—News and Weather 4:18 13—Turban 4:3* 4—Funtime •—Mickey Mouse Club 8:00 4-Sea Bunt •—Togt Bear 13—Bugs Bunny *8—Whlrly Bird* tan 4—Dragnet •—Rebel 13—Dr. Ichabod 8:45 S—News 13-fiporU CSS 13-Weather •:00 8-»—News 0:10 8-B-Weathw 0:15 6—Sports •—News Auld Lang Syne 45 YEARS AGO Water flowed over the recently completed Miller dam, south of Pomona on the Marais des Cygnes river, for the first time. The dam was built by the city of Ottawa. Bert Newland, Ottawa attorney, broke his left thumb while trying to adjust a window at First Methodist Church. John L. High, 127 S. Cedar, was taken to his home after an operation at Ransom Memorial Hospital. 50 YEARS AGO Miss Marie Mundy quit her job at the Forester Dry Goods Store and went to the millinery department of the Dunn Store. W. S. Needham, deputy county assessor of Pottawatomie township, was in Ottawa on business at the courthouse. J. L. Smith went to Danville, Dl., with a carload of horses. Smith, a horse buyer, had shipped two cars of horses from Ottawa previously. LAFF-A-DAY nnnnnnnnnnnnrJi 6—«pe»k Up 4—Larmmle) a—Stump the Man 0—Combavt 13—Mavr*fa*UJ Dillon JiOO 5-13—Uoyd Bridge* 4—Smptr* •-13—Red •—BawrmtUui By* •:30 4—Die* Pow«Q •-13—Jack Benny - .TJntouebabl** UOOT* •ft—Ensdom O'Tool* •—Xtoteetlve* :*M 1-13— It, -Movie, «8*a FroMlie*" 3.3—Weatber •.•:£• 13—aporta rAOrSO 13—Xdfclla* •*— TTnlty -ttavn JTrom Coehla* Dally Wor« aa« Buy* 9— K*>ws> 0 — Almanac Newsreol :35 •— Valttt Co* Out The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in toy a reader. Ottawa Herald ***** 1961 FIRST fl4 KANSAS Mi OaQy uoept natty aad Second claas portage M OV Holiday*. Robert •. Weffloctca Editor and PubUihM •Subscription rates to trade area—By mmll. one month fl.OO, three month*, 93-OO. fix months, tS.OU, on* jeir t.OO. *3uo*cripticJD rate* outside trad* area —-By ma.ll, one montn, SLM; ihra* monttui 94.2ft: «tm month*. W.«0; OM y«Mtr. 915.00. MT^MHTJTTT Of THE tMfTTTt.fT* PRBB9 •R>« AMoes*Lt«d Press IB entitle* a» oliaalveljr to tb* ese for publication ot «J3 ttra local B«W* prinMd in Uw new*. »&x>er a* wmll a* all aP aura 4*» Ottawa RoUei 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 J3ox office opens 6:45 p.m. Shown 9:15 Only 7:05 Only ULKIMER'Si "Well, then, can Jimmy's new bike come out to play 7" •UrrDlf PAUL NEWMAN ORSON WELLES FRANCKJt NSBURV<ou»», M M

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