The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 10, 1963 · Page 10
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 10

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Wednesday, April 10, 1963
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Page 10
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f l '>, '• 1 - * It'' U' OTTAWA HERALD Page Ten j r Editorials Wednesday, April 10, 1963 Politics "A Dirty Game?" Following re-election for the third Crumps, the Boss Pendergasts the Longs tune, the mayor of one of Kansas' larger of Louisiana, to name a few. This is true in any business or profession. Lawyers have been known to be shady, doctors abortionists and bankers embezzlers. Newspapermen have cities said the campaign just completed was his last. He wouldn't go through it again, he said. The campaign was too dirty. It was an experience he wouldn't want repeated. This is a sad commentary on politics been labeled "yellow journalists" on occasion. The sins of a few, however, don't re- which is the business of government. Recently, in Topeka, Gov. Nelson Rocke- suit in condemnation of the entire group, feller recalled that he was asked why he Unfortunately, this doesn't usually apply got into politics, it's such a dirty game, to the field of politics. We are prone to judge all who play the game by the few His answer was: politics is an avenue of service. Many good persons make a living being public servants. Many who who break the rules. Laff-A-Day don't need politics as a means to make a living enter this field because of an interest in government, the desire to serve and the challenge that politics offers. Occasionally there are those who give politics a dirty name, such as the Boss This And That by jph And this is because as individuals our consciences hurt us. We are guilty o apathy, disinterest. When s;overnmen goes amiss, fails to accomplish what i should, we try to shift the blame to "dirty politicians" when, in truth, it belongs to those of us who failed to care enough to take an active part in the important game of politics. Singapore Is A Jewel SINGAPORE — In 1819 Sir Stafford Raffles made the best real estate deal since th« purchase of Manhattan Island. For 8,000 Malayan dollars he bought from the Sultan of Johore the island ••n which this city is built. He made an additional gift of 5,000 to the Sultan's secretary to make certain His Highness would not we!"' 1 on the transcation Sir Stafford's employer, the East India Company, may have thought he was careless with its money. For his expenditure he had obtained only 225 square miles of mangrove swamps and low, jungle-covered hills on which a few Malay villages were located. But Sir Stafford had vision and a fine sense of geography. JPH He recognized that the straits which separate Singapore by only a short distance from the mainland provided a fine, natural harbor. He saw that a city here would be a natural terminal for all the trade from the East Indies, as its hundreds of islands then were called. Its position made it a key way stop for all ships, for coaling and the transshipment of goods between Europe and the Far East. It would be a highly strategic defense point to maintain Britannia's rule of the waves. Tune has proved Raffles right on all points. As a memorial to him ,a city of more than V/z millions stands here today. It is a rich city, too, even if its docks and its growing industries still are not able to provide sufficient employment and that creates a considerable amount of political unrest. It is a charming place as well, where the British spirit of tidiness and order still prevails over the Oriental indifference to such things. Away from the teeming business area, the picturesque Chinese slums, and the public housing projects which manage to have the characterless- ness that such things do, from Moscow to Minneapolis, much of the island has the appearance of a tropical park. The patches of jungle which still remain only emphasize the mannerliness: that man has wrought At every turn of the good network of roads winding over the island between rows of tall trees to provide welcome shade, there is H new and usually pleasing vista. With a population of more than 7,000 to the square mile, crowding is to be anticipated; but actually the land has been used rather lavishly and there still is much of it waiting development. There art large suburban areas where each house, generally western in style but modified to the need for greater ventilation in the tropics, stands on its own spacious, well landscaped grounds. There are all manner of British military installations, likely maintained more *rom habit than for nuclear war needs, and strewn generously over whole hillsides. There are long rows of palatial mansions occupying the choicest locations on come of the water front. Singapore also finds ample space for mangrove swamps in which crocodiles, pythons, and 39 othei varieties of snakes live in such abundance tha dealing in reptile skins is an important business Botanical gardens where more than l.OJO types o orchids are grown. Small rubber plantations. Mut flats where shrimp are grown commercially. Patch es of banana trees and coconut palms. There <s also room for three golf courses, one of which boasts 27 holes. A polo field. Innumer able Malay villages of roughly built houses under thatched roofs. An astonishing number of schools yet such is the demand of them that most operate three shifts a day. Spreading Chinese cemeteries Well-spaced rows of modest bungalows in whicl army officers and certain public officials live. The most astonishing thing about this theoretically crowded island is how much elbow room there is and how attractively it has been arranged AuJd Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO Marilyn Orr, 10, of Wellsville, was ill with scar let fever. The Lutheran Church donated a piano to thi county infirmary. Ted Reinhart caught four fine bass at Ott dam in the Marais des Cygnes river. 50 YEARS AGO Ottawa ended its council form of governmen and changed to the three-man commission form The town had been governed by «i mayor and eight councilmen. The date for the change wa April 15, but it was voted at the city election earlier in April. The Herald published the fol lowing list of those who had served as mayor o the town since its beginning, with the dates thej were elected: A. S. Lathrop, 1867; R E. Jen ness, 1868; H. P. Welch, 1869 and 1870; J. W Magee, 1871; H. F. Sheldon, 1872 and 1873; John A. Davenport, 1874; H. F. Sheldon, 1875 and 1876; P. P. Elder Sr., 1877; A. W. Benson, 1878 and 1879; L. C. Wasson, 1880; E. E. Fuller 1883; J L. Hawkins, 1885; H. F. Sheldon, 1887; J. P Harris, 1889; Horace J. Smith, 1891; H. D. Crane 1893; G. G. Wharton, 1895; A. Dobson, 1896 and 1897; F. 0. Hetrick, 1899 and 1901; John Hal loren, 1903 and 1905; John Nelson, 1907; A. H Slater, 1909, W. T. Wood, 1911; A. H. Slater, 1913, Prayer For Today Father, if thou be willing, remove this cup from me: nevertheless not my will, but thine, be done (Luke 22:42.) 0 Father, in whom we have faith, pray, and for whom we live, help PRAYER: to whom we pray, an or wom we us to be faithful and courageous. Assure us that victory will be ours as we pray in sincerity, "Not my will, bu! thine, be done." In Jesus' name we ask. Amen. Dick Crawford Looking For Gravy Seed By DICK CRAWFORD The gardening season brings many people into the Franklin County Agricultural Extension office, seeking advice and looking for pamphlets on how to plant what to plant and when. But one thing has the agents puzzled — people keep asking them if they fcave any gravy seed. The explanation may be that the young daughter of Don Brown, 9 g r i c u 1- fUfil agent, Mid recently she going to potatoes *ravy in was quoted Herald. !,,« DICK Crist, Franklin County home economics agent, has started a weekly column in The Herald, our editor has asked readers to send in suggestions on what "Rosy" should name it. Ag Agent Don Brown calls his column "Brown's Bylines" and Ross Nelson, 4-H agent, calls his "4-H in Franklin County." Rosemary has held up writing a column for quite a long time while trying to come up with a good, catchy standing "kicker," She got a few suggestions from us (nothing much), but her colleague Ross Nelson punned one that's really funny. Ross said, in view of the fact that Miss Crist is home ec agent, maybe the best name would be Burned to a 'Crist. 1 " Year in and year out, we hear all kinds of safety slogans and advice. Everyone hears the safety talks and reads the National Safety Council's sound advice, but every now and then — really quite frequently — some of us forget, or just get neglectful. After an unfortunate experience on the dangerous turn of Coat's Corner about a mile and a half southeast of Princeton, a drive, who nearly demolished his car, told an officer his recommendation for avoiding an upset there. "Don't go too damned fast," he advised. That man is right in his advice, but the Kansas Highway Safety Division has felt that way for a long time. It has even erected a sign fairly close to the corner that in a little reads: says less the same thing harsh tone. It "Speed "40" "MPH" Limit "My friend wants to know if you prefer a blonde, brunette, or redhead—she has all three wigs." Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channels 5-13, CBS Channel 9. ABC Wednesday 6:00 5— Sea Hunt B— Torey and Friends 13— Quick Oriv UcOra* fr-Whlrly Blrdi t:3<< 4— Dragnet »— Rebel 13 — Scope-Kansas University 5:45 5— New* 13 sporu Wltb D»» »:5S 13-Weatnw «:UO t— News 6— Newi •—News 13— New* 4— -Sports 6-9— WeathM 6:15 •i— News with 5 — Sport* 9— New* 13— New. Huntley-Brtnlclef 5— Speak-Op «:30 4— Encyclopedia of Communism 8-13— In the Mouth of the Wolf •—Wagon Train i:M 5-13— Dobie Qillls •—Perspective in Oreatness «:UO 4 — Perry Como 6-13— Beverly Hillbillies *i3" 6— Ulcl Vao Oyke •—Our Man Hlgglns 13— Donni Reed •:0f 4 — Eleventh Hour 5-13— Circle Theater •—Naked City IU:«0 4-5-B-13— New* 10:10 5-»- Weather 10:18 4 — Johnny Carson 5— Movie, "It Happened in Brooklyn" •—Steve Allen 13-W«athM U:20 13— SporU 10::so 13— Lifeline 10:86 13— Stoney Burke 11:36 13 — Peter Qunn 11:45 • — Man From Cochlse U:00 t— New. U:05 4— Dnlty Dally Word It: 10 u 8— Movie, "Westpoint Window" •—New* U:30 •—Almanac Newsreel lt:36 •— Faltb for Out rime* Thursday On* Way to Safety 13— College of the Air 5- V.ofi 5— Farm ?act* 1:00 4 — Today 6— Collet* of to* Air 13— Rush Hour 1:30 5— Moment oi Meditation T :36 5 — Cartoon land 7:45 5— King and Odi* •—Call to Worship 7:55 •—News • — Romper Room 13— Calendar 11:30 •—Deputy and Fells COO 6-13— Captain Kangaroo •—Columbia Lecture* •:0» 4— Say When 5 — Jack LaLanne 4— Play Your Huncb t — Divorce Court 4— News •:30 4— Continental Classroom 13— Continental Classroom 8:85 5— Postmark Mid-America «:SO 5-13 — 1 Love Lucy »:25 0:011 5-13— McCoys 4— Price Is Right 0:30 6-13— Pete and Gladys 4— Concentration •—Day in Court 10:55 0— News 11:00 4— First Impression 5-13— Love of Life B— General Hospital 1:25 6-13— News U:30 4 — Truth or Consequences 5-13— Search For Tomorrow 9 — Seven Keys 1:45 6-13— Guiding Llgbt U:55 Ottawa Herald 1962 FIRST IN KANSAS PubiiinM <un» •SM(II lUDdajr ano ioltdaya. Second elaa* poMof* awa, Kansas. Robert B. Welllnrtca Bdltot AM PubllahM duhscripliiiD rates to trade trea- U* mall, one montb 11.00, three month* 13.00. si« months, 16.00, o a * year 0.00 BULmunpUun ratttb uuuide trttdr orei By mall, one month, 11.60: ttarer lonttis S4-26: *1» month*. fl.*0; on' ear. 116.00. MBMBBB 0* rHK MHOCIATB» CR1CW It* Aawolaud Press i* entlUM e» u*lv*l> to UM uae foi publication 01 II the local MW* printed In UM new*. nt'p> a* wall M all AT atcb. 4— New* 12:00 Noon 4 — Hi Noon Cartoon* 9— Ernie Ford 5-13— News 12:10 5— Speak Op 12:15 5— Sports 13— Farm Report 18:20 4— New*, markets 5— Local interview 12:30 *-• Accent 9— Father Knows Best 5-13— As World Turns I MM) 4— Best of Post 6-13— Password 9— Movie, "Spitfire" I :.<ui 5-13— House Party 4 — Doctors 2:00 4— Loretta Young 5-13— To Tell The Truth 4:25 5-13— News •—News 2:3(1 4— You Don't Say •—Jane Wyman 5-13— Millionaire S:uu 4— Match Game -513— Secret Storm 0— Queen for a Day 8:25 4— New* J:30 4— Make Room For Daddy •—Who Do You Trust* 5-13— Edge of Night «:llli 4— Superman 5— Cousin Ken's Carnival 9— Torey anci frlendf 13— News, Weather 4:15 13— Turban'* Land oi Magic 4:30 4 — Funtime 9— Mickey Mouse Club S:(Ni 4— See Hunt 9— Quick Drav UcGraw 13— Magic Ranch 6:15 5-Whlrly Bird* 6:30 4— Dragnet 9— Rebel 13— Sport* 5:45 6— New*. Walter Cronkiu 13— Sport* 6:55 13-Wealber «:UO 4— Mew* 5— New* •—News 13- News 6:10 4— Sports 5-B— Weather Repot* 4 hiiintiey-Brlnfeler 5— Sports 9— News <:25 5— 8peak-Dp 4— Wide Country •— Ozzle and Harriet 6-13— Fair Exchange J:0l> 6-13— Perry Mason 9— Donna Reeo 1:30 4— Dr. Kildare 9— Leave It To Beaver V'OU 6-13— Twilight Zoo* •—My Three Sons (1:30 4— Hazel •- McHales Navy »:IHi 4 — Bell Telephone Hour 5-13 — Nurses 9 — Alcoa Premier 10:00 4-5-U-1U New* 10:10 5-9 — Weather IV: 15 4— Johnny Carson 5— Move, "I Take This Woman' 1 •—Steve Allen 13-Wn-tber 10:20 4-13— Sport* 10:30 13— Lifeline :^5 1J-T7 11:86 13— Peter Gunn 11:45 9— Man From Cochlse Sunset Strip 4—Mewi To Your Good Health Syphilis Not Hereditary V J. •-..•;•• .. •';';.• •'• ,v - : . tf By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER I am being taken to task, quite legitimately, by technically • minded readers who protest that syphilis can be congenital, but cannot (as I incorrectly said) be hereditary. The way the subject arose was via a letter from a man with the disease who wanted to know if it "could be hereditary," because he knew of no way, othei than that, by which he could have contracted it. What he meant boils down to this: Could he have been born with the disease? And the answer is "yes." A child can be bom with syphilis. Doubtless I should then have explained that there is a difference between congenital and hereditary. Heredity governs our basic constitution. We tend to be tall or short because our ancestors Or. Mnlner were. Color of hair, eyes and skin is r. matter of heredity. Some diseases are hereditary For a couple of examples, heredity strongly influences diabetes; it passes on such defects as hemophilia, or failure of the blood to clot properly A congenital defect, on the other hand, is one that occurs through some accident or influence during pregnancy. Consider the "thaiidomide babies." They started out to be normal, but thf> r'njg intervened, and caused a deformity before the babies were born — and after they had acquired their hereditary traits. Aside from the matter of using the correct word, all this becomes important to- us, in a practical sense. A child is never bom with syphilis simply because the parents may, at one time, have had it. A child can be born with syphilis for only one reason: The germ is present while the baby is still in the womb. Syphilis is a germ-caused disease. There is no way of getting it without transmission of the germ. For yean the proportion of babies bom with syphilis has been from one to two per cent, but there is no real excuse for this except that people do hot take proper measures for adequate treatment. This risk alone is sufficient reason why women should begin getting medical care as soon u they are' pregnant, rather than waiting until the time of birth is near* If syphilis is detected, treatment with antibiotics or other drugs can protect .the child from the disease even though, in some cases, the mother may not be entirely cured. Treatment after birth can protect the child, too, and the number of infant deaths from this cause had declined to a very low figure. If a woman does not have the disease and is not exposed to the syphilis germ throughout the time of pregnancy, her child will not have it. She may have had it, and been cured. The child still cannot be born with the disease because the germ is not there. I repeat, it is congenital, not hereditary. Dear Di Molner: Can gas escaping front a faulty heater cause diarrhea? If it can cause nausea, why not diarrhea?—R.B. Yes, it's possible; however, headaches, nausea and drowsiness are the usual symptoms of mono- xied from faulty heaters. Dear Dr. Molner: What can I do for an itch all over my body? If I scratch it bleeds. It is worse at night.—C.E. Some diseases, of which diabetes is one, can cause itching. Consult your doctor. Occurring at times, it could be sensitivity to a wool blanket. Or too many blankets, making you too warm. If it turns out to be purely a skin ailment, he can tackle that, too. Molner, Box 158, Dundee, HI., for a copy of the Headaches—You can beat them. Write to Dr. booklet, "How To Tame Headaches." Please enclose a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 20 cents in coin to cover cost of handling. NEW SUMMER WHITE HOUSE - This rambling frame summer house at end of Squaw Island near Hyannis Port, Mass., on Cape Cod is to be new summer White House. President Kennedy reportedly has leased home from Louis R. Thun of Reading, Pa. House is short distance from Morton Downey home which President used last summer. House is called Brambfetyde. John Wayne Sues Over Use Of Name By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Actor John Wayne, testified in Superior Court at Phoenix, Ariz. Monday in a suit to stop the John Wayne Realty and Investment Co. of Phoenix from using that name. Wayne alleges the real estate firm is trying to exploit his name. He told the court his real name is Michael Robert Morrison, but lie has used the name John Wayne in all his transactions since 1929. Wayne C. Johns, Phoenix, owner of the real estate firm, testified that "As many people call me John as call me Wayne." The judge took the case under advisement. IZ:M 4— Dnlty Dally Wort S—Movie, "Well Groomed Bride" '»—News 12:30 »— Almanac Newsreel 13:S5 •—Faith for Our Times Spring Clearance of New Motorola TV Sets Now is the time to buy a new TV -- All floor models reduced to make room for summer lines. Example; New beautiful Motorola Lowboy Console TV with every delure feature included. Remote control tuning. HI-FI twin speaker sound system. All hand - wired chassis. Classy Danish style cabinet. Sold Nationwide at 399.95 Only 268 And we'll still trade, too! Tonight's TV Highlights On Channel 4, at 6:30 this evening, there'll be a special titled "Encyclopedia of Communism." Chet Huntley will narrate this 90-minute film. The news analysis will go into the question of the discord Red China between Russia and and other things touching on the subject of Communism. On the Perry Como show, Chanel 4, at 8. The teen-age pianist Lorin Hollander will will the comedian . appear, as magician, Ballantine and this guy is pretty funny. At the same 8 p.m., hour but OP Channels 5 and 13, Leo Durocher will appear as a guest on the "Beverly Hillbillies" show. Late movies will include "West Point Widow," with Ann Shirley and Richard Carlson. It is a 1941 film. Channel 5 at 10 minutes past midnight. The Herald pays 95 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. OTTAWA, KS. Starts Tomorrow! Ust Time Tonight! JERRY LEWIS IN "IT'S ONIY MONEY" AT 8:30 — Easter Holiday Entertainment for The Whole Family! An Earthquake of Entertainment Caught in a plunging Trapped in a gigantic Engulfed by a Avalanche Water Spout Tidal Wavt An Avalanche of Fun! Walt Disney JULEtTvEiWElS In search of 0* TECHNICOLOR* UMI* *Wtlli Will OulnkrttoCt •--*••r-riliiniinKiuUii And on the Same Program. TARTAN

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