The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 3, 1963 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 3

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Wednesday, April 3, 1963
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Page 3
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) Nation Of Check Grabbers, Says Otto FEUDING DOCTOR - Dr. S. M. Shfflet, Wichita chiropractor, nails sign in front of his house declaring it in state of political asylum. He is feuding with Internal Revenue Service over social security taxes which he contends are discriminatory because medical doctors don't have to pay them. Wellsville News KU Professor To Speak At April PTA Meeting By BERNICE HOLDEN Prof. George Springer, Kansas University, Lawrence, will be guest speaker at the meeting of the Wellsville unit of the Parent- Teacher Association at 7:30 p.m. Monday, April 8, at the schoolhouse. Jon Marshall, math instructor at Wellsville High School, arranged for Springer to speak. Springer will describe to the group what is happening over the United States in high school mathematics. His talk basically will concern modern mathematics. He also may speak in general terms about a program that could be used in the local high school. Twenty-two of 36 schools in Douglas, Franklin and Miami Counties having a school lunch program were represented recently at Lawrence Senior High School at an organizational meeting of the DFM County School Food Service Association. Twenty-one became members of the association. The meeting followed a demon stration on the cooking of ec- nomical meat cuts, given by Mrs. Kay Leash and observed by cooks of the school lunchroom. Mrs. Clarence Moldenhauer, Mrs. East* Booth and Mrs. Leo Miller attended from Wellsville. Officers elected were Goldie Harmon, Lawrence, president; Mrs. Ralph Schmidt, Eudora, vice president; Mrs. J. Murphy, Louisburg, secretary, and Mrs. Clarence Moldenhauer, Wellsville, treasurer. The association voted to meet three times a year. Plans are to have one of the food school lunch supervisors from the state present at these meetings to discuss food and lunchroom problems. The first meeting will be in September at Circle Grove School. Lois Schendel and Omera Knoop were among eight junior and senior high school girls who accom panied Mrs. Frances Bryson, Miami County home economics agent, and Ensign Sisk, Miami County agricultural agent, in attending hospitality Day at the Kansas State University at Manhattan. Mrs. James Bosworth and Mrs. Bernhard Fleming will entertain at a noon luncheon Wednesday, April 3, at the home of Mrs. Fleming in honor of Mrs. H. E. Patton's birthday. The table will be decorated in spring motif. Present besides the guest of honor and hostesses will be Mrs. Ralph O'Neil, Mrs. Paul O'Neil and Mrs. E. E. Turner. Ralph Robinson (Ike Eames) will leave between April 20 and 25 for Navy overseas duty. He presently is stationed at the U.S. Naval Air Station, Olathe. Guest pastor at the Wellsville Methodist Church Sunday morn ing, March 31 was Rev. Roger Biddle, Baldwin. The March meeting of the Be rean Class of the Wellsville Baptist Church was at the home ol Mrs. Bernhard Fleming. Velma Chirstie and Mrs. Clyde Ware were co-hostesses. Devotions were given by Miss Christie. A short business meeting was presided over by the president, Mrs. Artie Chanay, who has chosen "Friendship" as her theme for the year. She gave a paper on the subject. A social hour followed the meeting. Fourteen members were present. Mrs. W. II. Moherman, east central district director, and Mrs. Bernhard Fleming, state chairman of the national headquarters, will leave Saturday, April 13, by plane for Atlanta, Ga., where they will be Kansas delegates to the National Council of State Garden Clubs Convention. It will meet from April 14 to 18. Janet Reeves is spending this week at Lansing at the home of her brother, Jerle Reeves. Mrs. Jerle Reeves is recuperating from major surgery, and Janet is helping out at the home. Mrs. Floyd Heffner. Arkansas City, returned home following a week's visit with Mrs. Bernice Shoemaker. Mrs. fla Young, Knoxville, Iowa, returned home Monday, April 1, following a week's visit with her daughter, Mrs. Dale Flynn and family. James Reeves, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emery Reeves, has been contracted to return as a teacher in the high school at Beattie for the 1963-1964 school year, with an increase in salary. One of the subjects he teaches is general business. Mr. and Mrs. Reeves and infant son were in Wellsville recently, visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emery Reeves and her parents Mr. and Mrs. August Hrabe. The 23rd annual conference of the Woman's Society of Christian Service including Wesleyan Service Guild was at the First Methodist Church Emporia recently. Mrs. Clarence Coffman and Mrs. Oren Carroll attended the Woman's Society meetings Thursday and Friday March 28 and 29, returning home Saturday morning, March 30. While in Emporia, they stayed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Barnett. Mrs. Coffman is Barnett's sister. EDITOR'S NOTE — Louisiana's dapper Rep. Otto Passman for years has been a major obstacle for foreign aid measures. Now he is sharpening his ax for new aid proposals sent to Congress by President Kenndey—"My friend John." In this exclusive interview by Stanley Meisler, Passman tells of his simple philosophy on foreign aid. By STANLEY MEISLER WASHINGTON (AP)-Rep. Otto Passman, D-La., said today he finally feels vindicated in his long battle against foreign aid—"but vindicated in words, not in action." So he still will wield his ax when President Kennedy's $4.5 billion foreign aid bill comes his way. For nine years, the ax of this dapper, jocular 62-year-old businessman from Monroe, La., has been a major obstacle for any foreign aid bill trying to wend its way through Capitol Hill. No bill has emerged unscathed. Passman derives his power from his position as chairman of the House Appropriations subcommittee on foreign operations. He derives his distaste for foreign aid from a simple philosophy. "Head to a bar tonight and watch some people drinking cocktails," he said in an interview. "Then watch the drama that unfolds each time the waiter brings the check. Everyone grabs for it. We are a nation of check grabbers. "Everyone is," he continued. "I am, too, although my arm gets shorter as I grow older. We think we accomplish something if we grab the check. That's what we do as a nation—grab checks all over the world. We think we are going good. And we're wrong." Passman's new sense of vindication comes from the spurt of criticism that has buffeted foreign aid in recent weeks—the gloomy report on aid to Southeast Asia by Senate Democratic leader Mike Mansfield of Montana and three other senators, the critical analysis of foreign aid by the special committee headed by Gen. Lucius D. Clay, the incorporation of some Clay Committee criticisms into President Kennedy's foreign aid message to Congress Tuesday. But, to Passman despite the feeling of vindication, these criticisms are words, words, words, while he is interested in cuts, cuts, cuts. Passman believes his nine-year battle against foreign aid has been misrepresented by the press, radio television and the State Department. "They have accused me of trying to wipe out the whole program," he said. "That's not true. I have been trying to contain it. I have been trying to help the executive department manage a program that is uncontrolled and uncontrollable." But, in the next breath, Pass- man acknowledges that he actual- y is against the whole idea of oreign aid. While he sees his as- igned role in Congress as the man who must prune and slice the •rogram, he personally would pre- er to have no program at all. "Let's look at the Alliance for Progress," he said. "We are not accomplishing a thing. Have you ever seen an exiled Latin-American leader who was poor? Even 90™ CONSECUTIVE DIVIDEND MUTUAL, INC. This quarterly dividend ol •I. per iharc is payable on *i March 29 to share- holden of record r* of March 28, 1963. Robert S. Ersted Secretary Treasure! * * * Hazen L. Richardson 1438 S Hickory —Ph. CH 2-2773, Ottawa, Kan. if they are in office just six months, they end up rich. There are no income taxes in these countries. There is no land reform. Without this, foreign aid simply fills up coffers that keep on emptying. "But, even if these countries had reforms and their leaders were not corrupt, I would be against the Alliance for Progress. These countries don't need aid. They need trade and private ill*' vestment." ', Common sense, according to Passman, tells him: (1) Foreign aid won't work: it's wasteful and earns resentment instead of friendship and (2) Foreign aid hurts the American economy: it gives away American wealth and diminishes the U.S. supply of gold. 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