The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 22, 1963 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 22, 1963
Page 4
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m* lir S3S, " OTTAWA HERALD Plft FAur Editorials Friday, March" 22, 1963 Complex Food Problem A story this week from New York sent millions of housewives over the nation scurrying to their pantry shelves. It related to a certain brand of tuna sold by one of the nation's leading food chains. It was suspected that tainted canned fish of the particular brand might have been responsible for the deaths of two women in Detroit. From the home office of the food chain in New York came the prompt order for all stores to remove all canned tuna just to make sure, until the suspected brand has been fully analyzed. The prompt, forthright action of the food chain is commendable. For after all no one knows whether one of the victims had left a spoon in a tin of tuna a day or so before she and her neighbor sat down for a snack that proved fatal to both. The incident has wide implications, ThTs And That by jph however. The packer was a California concern, putting up tuna on consignment for the food chain. Involved in the particular shipment were 120 cases, a piddling amount considering the number of cans of fish sold daily, particularly during Lent. The deaths occurred in Detroit. The halt order came from New York, and the Food and Drug Administration in Washington is investigating. Here in Ottawa, tuna was pulled off of shelves. Our modern methods of transportation have become so complex and so swift that in a matter of a few days, food processed in one place can be dispersed all over this hemisphere. It is .a wonder that such incidences as this one are so uncommon. Too, it is easy to see why the pressure continues to grow for uniform standards of inspection and processing to protect the health of the public. So Hospitable It Hurts SHOLAPUR — Indian hospitality is so unstinting and vervasive as to fill one with humility. It makes tht. recipient feel guilty. Not only is nothing denied him, but attentions are lavished on him as though they were a privilege to extend. I know, from being the guest of Shri Kadadi in his comfortable bungalow, set back behind a well-shaped garden on a quiet street. It is a comfortable old place wit h a deep, broad verandah, and a spacious central room with 2- foot ceilings and windows on all sides just under the roof to provide cross ventilation. This great ., hall serves both for lounging m and dining. Off on all sides ™ '• through curtained doorways are the kitchen and I haven't the least idea how many bedrooms. Assigned me is the comfortable front bedroom with an Indian type bath adjoining. At how much inconvenience I have placed this family, I shall never know either. Kadadi insists none. Nor shall I Lnow what his family comprises. Through my stay, except for the eldest son, I have met not a one of them. But I have caught glimpese of one or perhaps two women, as the breeze whipped the doorway curtains, and have heard the voices of children from the other side of the house. So I am satisfied that there are members of three generations in residence. Kadadi and I join for coffee and conversation several times daily, and he supplies both in a superior sort. "It was my good fortune," he explained, as he first welcomed me, "that Sholapur dees not have a hotel you would care to enter, and our guest house is badly managed. So I am able to invite you into my home. It is my pleasure since I am a partner in one of the papers with which you will be working." Unless I am an extraordinarily bad judge of characger, he meant every word of it, too. My host is a man of substance and of social consicence as well. He owns considerable property. He serves as an administrator for two high schools ant", a university. In a city of 300,000, where it is rare to see as many as three cars on the principal street at the same time, he owns two, and one of them with a driver has been placed at my disposal. He is a member of Parliament, but returned from the important budget session now in progress to see to my comfort. But all that is only a beginning. Kadadi is a strict vegetarian. He wished that I would have i meals with him and sample the various Indian dishes. I declined apologetically. The chili powder and other high seasonings my stomach rejects. He not only understood but had the answer. Just around the corner, is the Cafe Smiles, which is the best nonvegetarian restaurant in the city. with the MP's secretary as a companion, just in case I should have problems with the waiters whose knowledge of English is fragmentary. My host, however, was not satisfied to provide me with my meals at the Cafe Smiles with his secretary along to make sure my every wish was fulfilled. I needed to make two or three small personal purchases. His son went along to be sure I got to the right shops. Not only that, he insisted on paying for them and indicated that his father would be offended if I spent my own rupees. Would we extend such generosity to an Indian visitor we never had laid eyes on before? You know the answer. I bade farewell to Kadadi only minutes ago. He seemed genuinely sorry to see me go. He accompanied me to the station. He departed with apologies before my train left. He had to attend a meeting, he explained. It was a police prevarication, "Every evening at this time," explained a Shola- pur journalist who was also there to see me off, "he goes to the temple for his devotions. Afterward he returns home for his dinner." A strictly vegetarian dinner of the sort a good Brahman eats every day of his life. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Seymour, of Rantoul, observed their 50th wedding anniversary. Jr. George W. Davis issued invitations for all Franklin Countians born on March 25, his birthday, to be his guests at a dinner at the North American Hotel. A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Barns of Pomona. 50 YEARS AGO The large 50-foot awning on the front of the H. A. Dunn Store fell to the sidewalk because of the weight of snow. A boxing and wrestling show at the Rohrbaugh Theater attracted a large audience. One of the features was a boxing bout between Harrison Baldwin and "Shack" Rodeman, both of Ottawa. The fight ended in a draw. A telephone was installed in the office of the County Assessor, J. R. Parker. Prayer For Today Be ye kind one to another, tenderhearted, forgiving one another, even as God for Christ's sake hath forgiven you. (Ephesians 4:32.) The Cafe Smiles is not only new; it is well fur- PRAYER: Heavenly Father, may the Holy nished and clean. It also offers, in addition to the Spirit bring to our remembrance that we are sin- inevitable choice of chicken and mutton, Pratha ners saved by grace through faith. Grant us the Tandoori, Kima Nan, Murga Mussulum, Ragan desire and power to "live soberly, righteously, Josh and "omellet." Here I dine, after having and godly, in this present world." In Jesus's been driven the distance of one black. And dine name. Amen. KOFO Schedule SATURDAY 1:00 ROFO AM AND FM 1:05 8:00 FM Sign on 1:30 6:00 Top of the Morning 1:35 6:15 Outdoor Sports for Kanea* 2:00 »B:30 AM Sign on 2:05 6:30 News and Weather 3:30 6:35 Top of the Morning 2:35 6:45 Weather Round up 3:00 6:50 Top of the Morning 3:05 7:00 Agricultural Marketi 3:15 7:06 Top of the Morning 3:30 7:15 AM Sign on 3:35 7:15 Top of the Morning 4:00 7:30 News 4:15 7:40 Top of the Morning 4:30 7:45 Weather Forecasts 4:35 7:50 Top of the Morning 4:45 8:00 Sports Round Dp 5:00 8:10 Top of the Morning 5:10 8:30 News and Weather 5:15 8:40 Top of the Morning 5:30 8:00 Morning Devotions 5:40 8:15 KOFO Serenade 6:00 8:30 News and Weather 6:00 8:35 KOFO Serenade 6:10 10:00 Church Notes 6:30 10:10 KOFO Serenade 6:30 10:30 News and Weather 6:40 10:35 Lyndon Show 7:00 11:00 Bulletin Board 7:10 11:05 Around Town 7:30 11:30 News and Weather 7:35 11:35 KOTO Bereand* 1:00 12:00 PeopU's Exchange 8:10 13:05 Noon Tune 8:3<i 13:16 Farm Show 8:35 12:25 Noon Tuna Tim* 9:00 13:30 News 8:10 13:40 The Dally Record »:30 U:4I Noontime Weathervan* >:40 U;M Country Karavaa »;tt U. 8. Marine Program Country Karavan News and Weather Country Karavan Calling All Drivers Country Karavan News and Weather Country Karavan Great Moments in Sports KOFO Karavan Service Program News and Weather KOFO Karavan Senator Frank Carlson KOFO Karavan News and Weather KOFO Karavan KOFO Karavan Senator Bowers Reports KOFO Karavan KOFO Karavan News ana Weather KOFO Karavan AM Sign off Triad Business World Eventide Music News and Weather AM Sign Off Eventide Music Triad Sports Round up Eventide Music News & Weather Eventide Music Triad-News Note* Eventide Music News It Weather Eventide Music Triad Week In Religion Eventide Music News & Weather Evening Prayer F1C Sign 00 Sees Competition In Beef Supply ST. LOUIS (AP)-The Midwest will have to compete with other areas of the nation on a year- round basis in supplying beef to Ihe consumer, says Dr. George Mehren. Dr. Mehren, chairman of the Department of Agricultural Economics at the University of Cali fornia, called for the Midwest to emphasize raising cattle instead of grain. The Midwest, he said, is restricted to corn and coarse grains, for which demand is inelastic. Dr. Mehren predicted a two Ihirds increase in the demand for beef by 1980. The Midwest must, therefore emphasize beef not pork in its meat production he said. Television Log Channel 4, NBC Friday 4—Sea Bunt 13—Huckleberry Bound I—Torey and Frlendi 5:15 5—Whtrlyblrdi 1:30 4—Dragnet 8—Rebel 13—Forbes Air Force Report 5!45 5—Walter Cronklto 13—fiports *:5f 13—Weather S:oo 4-5-13—Newt 8— Newi 8:10 4—Sport* 6-9—Weather «:1S 4—News, Huntley-Brlnkliy 5—-Sport* »—New* 13—New* 6:25 6—Speak-Up 6:30 4—International Showtime 5-13—Rawhide 1—Five Fingers 1:3U 4—Sing Along With Mitch »—Flints tones 5-13-Route M >:00 9—I'm DIckeni . . He's Fluster S:30 4—Death Valley Day* 5—Alfred Hitchcock 8—77 Sunset Strip 13—Story of an Actress *:l)0 4—Jack Paar 13—Q. E. True 9:3(1 5-13—President's Trip 9—M Squad 10 :>!'.. 4-8-H-IH—New* 10:10 4-5-9_Weather 10:16 4—Johnny Carson 5—Movie, "Reap The Wild Wind" 9—Steve Allen 13—Weather 10:20 4-13—Sport* ::i0 13-Llfelln* 10:35 13—Alfred Hltchoek 11:35 13—Movie, "Angel Face'* 11:45 9—Man From Chochls* 12:00 Mtdnifht 4—New* 12:05 4-Unity Dally Word 12:15 9—New* 12:80 9—Almanac Newsreel 12:35 9—Faith For Our TlraM 12:40 5—Movie, "Wild Money" Saturday <:55 6—Moment ol Medltatlo* 7:00 5—Farm Report 7:30 4—Town and Country 5—Postmark Uld-Amertea 7:45 5—One-way to Safety 7:50 9—Call to Worship 7:55 9— Newt 8:WO 4—Bleep and San 5-13—Captain Kangaroo 9—Farm Hour 8:30 4—Junior Auction 9—Felix The Cat • :00 4—Snarl Lewi* 6-13—Alvln 8—Bugs Bunny :30 4—King Leonardo 5-13—Mighty Mouse 9—Supercar 10:00 4—Fury 5—Rln Tin Tin 13—Rin Tin Tin 9—Torey and Friend* 10:30 4—Men Into Spac* 5—Roy Rogers 13—Junior Auction 11:00 4—Jeff's Colll* 5-13—Sky King 9—Top Cat 11:30 4—Exploring 5-13—Reading Room 9—Beany and Cecil 12:00 5—Movie, "Reap The Wild Wind" 9—Movie, "High Society's—News 13:30 4—Catagorles 13—Movie, "Land of the Open Damrvtt** 1:00 Channel! 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC 8tS8 4—Faith Fot Today 6.13—Look Dp and LIT* 9—Alakacam 10:00 4—Frontiers of Faith 6-13—.Camera Three I—My Friend Flleka 10:80 4—Bible Aniwert 8—Inquiry 8— Wonderama 13—Thii Is The Life 10:48 5—April 18—Tas Tip 11:00 4—This Is the Life 6—Profile 13—Church Service 11:30 4—Insight 8-13— Washington Report »—Movie, "Calvary Scout" 12:00 Noon 4—All-star Golf 8—Championship Bridge 13—Film Feature 12:30 B—Lone Ranger 1:00 4—Basketball—Duke vs. Loyola and Clncy vs. Oregon 8—Movie, "Scene of Crime" 8—Open End 13—Championship bridge 1:30 13—Sports Spectacular 1:30 4—Wild Kingdom 3:00 4—Movie, "Distant Drums" 5—Candidate For Mayor 9—Yours For The Asking 13—Taming Virus 8:30 8—Amateur Hour 9—Alumni Fun 4:00 6—Amateur Hour 8—Major Adams 13—Biography — Franco 4:30 5-13 — Q-E College Bowl 8:00 4—Meet the Press 8—\Vyatt Earp 5-13—Twentieth Century 5:30 4—K. C. Mayor Candidate Debate 5—News, Weather 9—Rlverboat 13—Mr. Ed 5:45 5—Hot Stove League 5:55 5—Speak Dp 8:ov 4—News, weather, sports 5-13—Lassie 8:25 4—Comment 8:30 4—Walt Disney 5-13—Dennis The Menace 8—Jetsons (Cartoons) 7:00 5-13—Ed Slllvan 9—Movie, "Fury at Showdown" 1:30 4—Car 54 8:00 4-13—Bonanza 5—Real McCoy e 8:30 5—O. E. True 9—Marilyn Monroe 9:00 4—DuPont Show 5-13—Candid Camera 9—Voice of Firestone 9:30 6-13—What'o My Line 9—Movie, "This Woman Dangerous'' 10:00 4-5-13—News 10:15 4—Movie, "Goodbye My Fancy" 5—Third Man 13—News, Weather 10:30 13—Changing Times 10:45 5—Movie, "A Quy Named Joe 1 ' 13—All Star Wrestling 11:30 9—Movie, "Meet John Doe" 13—Movie, "Mighty Joe Young" 1:00 9— Newi 1:10 9—Almanac Newsreel 1:15 9—Faith for Our Times 1:3 Range" -Movie, "Tarzan's Savage Fury* 9-13— Challenge Golf 1:30 4 — Sports International 6— Championship Bowling 9— Wide World of Sport* 13 — Pro Bowlers' Tour 8:30 5— fiports Spectacular «:00 4— Bowling 8— Phil Silver* 13 — Industry on Parade 4:15 13— Kansas Afield 4:30 4— Bullwinkle 9 — Aquanauts 13— Amateur Hour 5:00 4 — McKeever and the Colonel 5 — Password 13 — Serenader* 5:30 4 — Two Faces West 5 — Bowling 9 — Checkmate 13— Your Question Pleas* 5:45 13— New* •:UO 4 _ News 5 — News, Weather 13 — Sportsman Friend 8:25 4 _ Comment 5 — Speak Up 8:30 4 — Sam Benedict 9 — Gallant Men 6-13— Jackie Gleason 7:30 4 _ Joey Bishop 6-13— Defenders 9— Mr. Smith 8:00 4— Movie, "Frallein" 8:30 5 — Basketball, Duke vs Loyola — Cincy vs. Oregon State 9 — Lawrence Welk 13— Have Gun Will Travel 9:00 13 — Gunsmoke 9 — Boxing 10:110 5-9 — News, Weather 13— News. Weather. Sport* 10:15 4— Movie, 5 — Movie, 9 — Movie, I0:;tt) 13— Naked 11:30 13— Movie, 11:45 9 — Movie, 12:00 4— Wrestling 12:25 6 — Movie, "Eye in The Night" 1:15 9— News 1:25 9 — Almanac Newsreel 1:30 9— Faith For Our Time* Sunday 7:50 0— Call to Worship 1:55 9 — Almanac Newsreel «:Ml 5— Light Time 9— Gosepl Favorite* 13 — Oral Roberts t:15 5 — Davey and Goliath 1:30 4— Sacred Heart 8:45 4 — Chrostopber* 5 — Christophers H:UO , 4- Iniluaio un Par ado 5— Lamp Unto My Feet 9 — Topper "Distant Drums" "Scene of Crime 1 ' "Bedlum" City "Fallen Sparrow" "Falcon's Adventure" ••• annricaa* Wai* 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 To Your Good Health Sympathy For The Elderly By DR. JOSEPH 6. MOLNER Dear Dr. Molner: My 90-year-old mother, blind aiu. partially deaf, is living with my husband and me and our 17-year-old daughter. My patience is running out with her, as she plays the radio loud, and I mean loud. If I turn it down, she turns K up. I am on 24-hour duty because she sleeps only about three hours and rambles on and off the rest of the time. She refuses to stay upstairs for breakfast. She is in the living room in an easy chair from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. and only leaves to go upstairs to the bathroom, or for nothing, every hour. My daughter likes to have friends after Molner school or in the evenings, and we have only a small house.—MRS. H.C. Old people, poor things, can be difficult. We ruist be patient, and also clever in dealing with them. Your mother's world has shrunk to the size of yjur house. She can't see and can't hear very well. It's natural for her to prowl as much as her old limbs will permit. Let her — within limits of the rights of the rest of you. Your daughter is entitled to entertain tier friends. Grandma will have to be told so. And you, obviously, would like her to stay up- stirs more in the morning when you're trying to get housework done. She'll have to be told that. But on the other hand, perhaps some benefits can be arranged. Can you put an easy chair upstairs, so she won't miss having a soft place for tier weary bones? And a radio there, too? And as to the loud radio, it isn't prohibitive in cost to get a set equipped with headphones. Your mother can then turn up the volume to suit her diminished hearing without blasting the rest of you out of the houee. Can't you make a compromise on the breakfast issue? It wouldn't be surprising if she insists on coming downstairs for breakfast just for the com* pp.nionship of eating with the rest of you. If she then would agree to go back upstairs for the rest of the morning — and listen to a radio there as louJ as she chooses — it would give you somo time to get things done. These problems can be harder on the nerves than is realized by people who haven't experienced them. The only answers I know are patience, ingenuity, and a little kind firmness. Try to understand what she wants: see that she also understands that the rest of the family deserves consideration, too. Dear Dr. Molner: What is the meaning of tht word syndrome?—MRS. F.L. Syndrome comes from Greek roots meaning "to run together," hence a group of symptoms which, together, identify a certain condition. There are many kinds of syndromes — "Stokes-Adams syndrome," "shoulderhand syndrome," and scores of others in which the name (often that of a physician who first described it) may give no. cue at all to its meaning. Dear Dr. Molner: What should a woman do to prevent aging, when her face is her living?—MRS. A. N. Plenty of sleep, proper diet, a clear conscience and moderate, regular exercise are the only things I know to minimize the wrinkles of getting older. Aside from that, plastic- surgery (or "face-lifting") has been very useful to women who, in good and vigorous health, sometimes have to do a little fibbing about their real age to keep a job. It would be better if the world judged us by what we can do, instead of by guessing at our age, but I have yet been unable, despite my most sincere efforts, to make the world adopt this more sensilbe view. Of all the problems that pediatricians encounter in children, pinworm is the commonest. To learn thj newest methods of treatment for this pest, write Box 158, Dundee, HI., for the booklet ,"The Commonest Pest, Pinworm," enclosing a long, self- addressed, stamped envelove and 20 cents in coin to cover printing and handling. Tonight's TV Highlights This is "Sing-Along-With-Mitch" night and Gloria Lambert and Leslie Uggams will be doing the special soloing. Channel 4, 7:30. At 6:30, Don Araeche's "International Showtime," will present the Spanish National Circus." On Channel 4. Also at 6:30, on Channels 5 and 13, the "Rawhide" program will offer "Incident of the Coman- chero" A couple of nums rescue a Comancehro killer named Chap- pala who is left to die by his colleagues. Advance information doesn't say, but it is presumed that the herd just keeps on walking. Late movies will include "Reap The Wild Wind," a 1942 film starring John Wayne, Susan Hayward and Robert Preston. Channel 5 at 10:15. FARM AUCTION IMPROVED 240-ACRE FARM , NW& of 17-15-18, SW% of 8-15-18) LOCATION: 6 miles east, 2 south, l / 2 east of Overbrook, Kansas, or 2 miles south and 2 west of Globe. TIME: Farm will be sold at 2 P. M. Improvements: Modern house, all insulated, 3 barns, 2 machine sheds, plenty of water, school bus, mail and milk routes; 137 acres under cultivation, balance in grass. TERMS: 1Q% down day of sale with purchase contract, balance when title is approved; or will sell on contract with 20% down, balance over period of 10 years at 5% interest. Monday. March 25 BEGINNING AT 12:00 NOON MACHINERY: Massey-Harris 44 tractor; 2 Allis WC tractors; IHC F14 tractor with cultivator; Cultivator for WC tractor; Massey-Harris 3-bottom plow; IHC wheel disc, 10'-9"; IHC 50T baler; Massey-Harris 7' Mower; Massey-Harris side rake; Allis-Chalmers 5' combine with pick-up and header; Van Brunt grain drill with fertilizer attachment; Eze-Flo 10' lime spreader; 16' cultipacker; Manure spreader; Manure loader for WC tractor; Letz PTO feed mill; Massey-Harris trailer wagon, 14x7 box; 3-section drag harrow; 4' tractor tumble bug; Grain auger; Hog feeder; Cattle feeders, chop and grain; 300-gallon gas tank; Platform scale; Rubber-tired wagon, 7x14 box; Hand tools, old iron and junk HAY AND STRAW: Approx. 1,500 bales alfalfa hay; Approx. 80 bales wheat straw. LIVESTOCK: Smooth-mouth pony with saddle and bridle. Terms Cash: Nothing to be removed until settled for NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS J. B. PRICE OWNER AUCTIONEERS: Col. Ernest Arnold, Overbrook, Kans., and James Wilson, with the Denhauer Agency, Lyndon, Kans. CLERK: The First National Bank, Overbrook, Kansas. LUNCH WILL BE SERVED ON THE GROUNDS Phillips Says Income Down BARTLESVTLLE Okla. (AP)Phillips Petroleum Co. reported Wednesday its 1962 net income was $107 million or $3.11 a share compared with $113.8 million or $3.31 a share in 1961. The company said its net earnings were down from the previous year despite the fact the 1962 fourth quarter earnings of $1.02 a share were the highest quarterly earnings in the firm's history. Phillips attributed the drop to "a chaotic gasoline market during the first nine months" which could not be overcome by higher earnings from petrochemicals and other factors. The company said 1963 should be a record year because of continued gasoline price improvement other plus expected areas. growth in BIO SPRINQ SPECIAL... 20 GREAT STARS GRAND OLI OPRY Hank Snow Tex Hitter Lonzo and Oscar Johnnie Lee Wills Plut Ttose Fin* Acf» MCLBA MONTGOMERY KATHY PERRY HANK SNOW and THE RAINBOW RANCH BOYS JOHNNIE LEE WILLS and HIS BIO BAND LAWRENCE HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM Saturday, March 23 - 6:30 and 8:45 p. m. at Round Corner Drug and Polk* Department Advanco $1.50, Door $175, Child 50e (Autpieot Lawrence Fraternal Ord«r of Polk*) Now Showing Box Office Opens 7:00 p.m. Matinee Saturday — 2:00 p.m. Richard Egan in "The 300 Spartans". Shown 9:35 Only Shown 7:30 Only Starts SUNDAY Box Office Opens 1:15 p.m. Featue At 2:00 - 4:20 - 6:40 - 8:15 COLUMBIA PICTURES preset A JERRY BRESUR PRODUCTION CHARLTON . » WETTE •J pi bHANLTON •> m TVETTE HESTON MIMIEUX 4i GEOROI ...FRANCE _ JAMES CHAKIRIS NUYEN DARREK HE 6IAHT STORY OF MODERN HAWAII I AuiFicMAHON/EllZABETH AlLEN... KI« JERRY BRESLE.R * 6w GREEN Piwitior

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