The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 25, 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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Thursday, April 25, 1963
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Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Page Four Editorials Thursday, April 25, 1963 Interesting Comparison The other evening in nearby Olathe 43 persons attended a meeting at that city's high school. It was a question and answer session. Main topic presented by the school board members was a proposed expansion of {he high school. Patrons of the district will be asked soon to approve an $830,000 bond issue. The architect spoke of the functions of the proposed expansion. One board member told the small group present that "if the bond issue fails, the board will plan immediately for another election, another and another . . . because the need is so great." Another board member explained that the city "must have schools, churches, parks, before industry can pour in. You can't just grow, then build facilities later." Among questions asked were ones pertaining to transportation, why the This And That by jph board planned a one-story building instead of two, what about the auditorium, what of the present school budget, and, of course, the location. Other than the name of the city, the situation was much the same as that meeting which occurred at Lincoln School in Ottawa last fall prior to the first high school bond vote here, even to the architect. Only real difference was in the amount of the issue, smaller because Olathe contemplates only an addition. Like Ottawa, it's a safe bet the school board was disappointed only 43 persons turned out. There were a few more here. Also, like Ottawa, patrons were acquainted with the great need and were told that growth of a community doesn't just happen. It must be planned in advance. In more respects than not, Olathe's situation parallels Ottawa's. It will be interesting to see the voter reaction in that community to school needs. Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channel* 6-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC Thursday Another Round Of Mekong BANGKOK — The Thais are slightly smaller, lighter in color, and gayer than their Malay neighbors to the south. They have a somewhat higher standard of living as well, which is natural for a food surplus nation. They are more civilized, too. They have strong, iced coffee served to them at intervals through their working day. If they are business executives, their working day is not permitted to interfere greatly with their other interests. They arrive at nine-thirty or ten and stay at their desks no more than three hours. They may come back, after a leisurely lunch and a siesta, for an hour or two more, but only if they feel like it. . The Thais are most hospitable to strangers and are passionately loyal to their families and their friends. If the president of a local firm should find his treasurer had looted the safe, he likely would say, "So he took the money, but he probably needed it, and moreover he is my cousin. So what?" I have had a generous sampling of Thai hospitality as guest of half a dozen of the executives of the newspaper with which I have been involved here. We dined under the stars in a cool, evening breeze outside a restaurant a mile or so out of the city. The breeze was refreshing. It is now midsummer here, with a temperature range of 80 and 100. ,, They introduced me to "mekong" which is a rice whisky. My hosts, being Buddhists, have To Your Good Health none of the Hindus' or Muslims' religous scruples against intoxicants. On the contrary, they lap them up with great relish. I can't exactly describe the taste of mekong, but it roused vivid memories of prohibition days. It isn't so strong as bourbon, but after you have joined in several toasts, you become aware it has alcoholic content. The menu was a blend of Thai and Chinese with a strong emphasis on seafood for which the restaurant is celebrated. It included lobster claws, mussels boiled in sea-weed, scallops, Peking duck, and prawns. Each was served as a separate course from a large, heaping bowl. It is etiquette for everyone (o dive into the common bowl with his fork and soup spoon repeatedly for a bite or two at a time. These each seasons with his choice of the half dozen hot sauces in small saucers surrounding his plate. When he has had as much as he wishes, he carefully scrapes the shells, bones, or whatever back into the now empty bowl, has another drink of mekong and picks his teeth while waiting for the next course. The food was excellent and the company equally so. The conversation was casual and congenial. I personally found only one flaw in it. The youngest member of the party asked me my age, as Orientals so frequently do, and I truthfully told him 61. He seemed disappointed. "I thought you were at least 65 or 70," he observed. After that I think few would blame me for asking for another small drink of mekong. 8:00 *—See Hunt t—Quick Draw McOri 13—Magic Ranch 6:15 G—Whirl; Bird* »:80 4—Dragnet ft—Rebel 13—Sporti 5:46 5— News, Walter CronMU 13—Sport* 6:55 13—Weather 8:UU 4— New« 6—New« B— Ncwi 13—News 6:10 4—Sports 5-9—Weather 8:16 4- Hunuey-Brlnkley Repo" 5—Sports 0—News «:2S 5—Speak>0p >i:.10 4—Wide Country 9—Ozzle and Harriet 5-13—Fair Exchange 7 Mill 5-13—Perry Mason 9—Donna Keert 1:30 4—Dr. Klldare 9—Leave It To Beaver s.-oo 5-13—Twilight Zone 9—My Three Sons »:30 4—Hazel 9— McHales Navy «:IM> 4—Andy Williams 5-13—Nurses 9—Alcoa Premier 0:00 4-5-9-13—Newi 10:10 5-9—Weather ID: It 4—Johnny Carson 5—Movie, "Sutlers Gold" 9—Steve Allen 13— Wettber 10:20 4-13—Sports 10:30 13— Lifeline >::t5 13—77 Sunset Strip 11:35 13—Pete» Gunn 11:45 9—Man Prom Cochlse 12:00 4—News 12: Oft 4—Dnlty Dally Word 12:10 5—Movie, "Grand Exit 1 ' 13:10 9—News 13:30 9—Almanac Newsreel \2:85 fl—Faith for Our Times Athlete's Foot Stubborn Dr. Molner By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER Dear Dr. Molner: I have had athlete's foot on and off for many years. Is there a cure? I soak my feet in epsom salts, which makes them feel better.-G.M.H. One word of warning: First be sure it is athlete's foot and not some other skin ailment. Athlete's foot is a fungus infection. It can be recurrent and stubborn. Some skins are particularly sensitive to this fungus — or maybe we should say "these fungi," because there can be variations. Getting rid of it is a two-fold job. First scrupulous foot hygiene. Then medication. By foot hygiene I don't mean merely washing the feet, but changing socks daily. (Oftener may help.) Iron the socks. The heat sterilizes them. Fungus, which likes moisture, can't necessarily be destroyed just by washing. Since the fungus burrows not only into the skin tut into anything warm and moist, you can be fairly sure that it can linger in your shoes and slippers. So make this a rule: Always wear clean, ironed socks even around the house in slippers. This will protect you against reinfection. It's helpful to alternate shoes so they can dry out for several days between wearing. They should be sprinkled with one of the many anti-fungus foot powders. Soaking the feet in epsom salts may be soothing, but it won't cure the fungus. A solution (one part in 5,000) of potassium permanganate is effective as a fungus-killing foot bath, but it leaves a brown stain on skin, towels and even the pan you use. It is also a poison and must be handled with care. "A stainless solution as a foot bath is a tablespoon of boric acid to a pint of water." In recent years a drug called griseofulvin, which can be taken by mouth, has proved very successful in curing some (although not all) kinds of fungus. The drug must be prescribed by a physician, with the dosage correctly calculated. For less severe cases, the various anti-fungal foot powders and ointments are helpful. When athlete's foot keeps recurring over a span of years, the quickest and surest answer is to have a dermatologist (skin specialist) outline the best treatment for your case, and then to follow the prescribed routine meticulously. : Deair Dr. Molner: What is meant by a cyclo- thymic personality? I have a friend who has been so described. He is also subject to psychotic epi- sodes. Is it possible to overcome the problem without having shock therapy?—W.S.L. Cyclotliymic means having alternate moods of elation and depression. Psychotic episodes are periods of mental illness. Whether shock therapy is required depends on the severity of the case. It frequently is part of the treatment. Dear Dr. Molner: Are syphilis and gonorrhea the only venereal diseases? If not, why are they the only ones you ever hear warnings about? Just curious.—S.A. No, but the others are less frequent or less perilous. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO The N'eedlecraft Art Club held a meeting al the home of Miss Freda Wilson. W .G. Ransom of Homewood sod a Guernsey bull, Ransom Lilypad's Lester 254013, to R. E. Merchant and W. W. Vaughn of Baldwin. Miss Nolle Chaffce, Otawa High School journalism teacher, was informed that the OHS Record, student newspaper, was given a "first class" rat ing by the National Scholastic Press Association. 50 YEARS AGO Will Chenoweth had an automobile accident at 5th and Cherry, The rear axle snapped, and as the right rear wheel came off the car dropped to the pavement. The wheel continued on its way, rolling down the street for some distance. There were no injuries to those in the car. Mrs. L. Hashman went to Vinland, called by the illness of a sister, Mrs. William Day. A team of bay horses hitched to a Bennett ice wagon, became frightened while standing in the 200 block on Maple, and ran all the way to the Kast 7th Street bridge. They hit a telephone pole at 7th and Maple, demolishing the ice wagon, but they made the turn onto 7th Street. Prayer For Today Ye are all the children of God by faith in Christ Jesus. (Galatians 3:26.) PRAYER: Precious Lord, take our hands anc lead us into the everlasting kingdom prepared by Thy loving Son, our Redeemer. Help us joyously to tell others of this wonderful gift of eternal life, the inheritance of all who will believe. In Jesus' name. Amen. Friday 5:55 4—Dally Word 6:00 4-13—Continental Classroom 6:2S 5—Fisher Family 6:80 4—International Zones 13— College of the Air «:6A 5—Farm Fad* 7:00 4—Today 5— College of the Air 13—Rush Hour 7:20 1:30 6—Moment of Meditation J:85 5- Cartoonland 7:45 5—King and Odle 7:50 9—Call to Worship 7:55 8—Newi 8:00 5-13—Captain Kangaroo A—Columbia Lecture! 8:30 0—Deputy and Felix 9:00 4— Bay When 5 Jack La Lanne 9—Romper Room 13—Calendar 9:25 4—New* 0:30 4—Play Tour Hunch 5-13—T Love Lucy 9—Divorce Court 10:00 4—Price It Right 5-13—McCoys 10:30 4—Concentration 5-13—Pete and Gladyi 9—Day In Court 10:. r ,5 9—News :00 4—First Impression 5-13—Love oj Life 9—General Hospital 11:25 5-13—Newg 11:30 4—Truth or Consequences 5-13—Search for Tomorrow 9—Seven Key» 11:45 5-13—Guiding LlgDt 11:55 4—News 12:00 Noon 4—High-Noon Cartoom 9—Ernie Ford 5-13—News. Weathei 12:10 5—Speak Up 12:15 5—Sports 13—Farm Report 12:20 4—News, Uatlreti 5—Weather 12:25 5—Local Interview 12:30 4—Accent 9—Father Knows Best 5-13— As the World TUTUI 1:00 4—Best of Post 5—Password 9—Movie, "Star of India" 13—Password L:»0 4—Doctors 5-1 a—House Party 2:00 4—Loretta young 5-13—To Tell The Truth 2:25 5-13-News 9—News i:30 4—VOJ Don't Say 5-13—Millionaire 9—Jane Wyman 3:00 4—Match Game 5-13—Secret Storm 9—Queen a-i a Day 1:21 4—New* Now Playing 7:15 ROSSANO BRAZ2I TINA LOUISE TV's Steve McQueen HILLCREST , DRIVE-IN PL - 4— Make Room for Daddy 6-13-Edg« at Night « Whi tit, you Truet* 4:00 4—Superman 5—Cousin Ken'i Karnlval 9— Torey and Ptlnm 13—News. Weather 4:15 13—Turban's Land of Marie 4:30 4—Funtlme B—Mickey Mouse Club ft it 4—Sea Bunt 13—Huckleberry Bound 9—Torey and Friends 6:16 5—Whirlybtrda S:SO 4—Dragnet B—Rebel 13—Forbes Air Base Report •:4b 5— Waltei CronUte 13—Sport* !J:6? 13— Weathet • :00 4-5-13—Newt B—News 6:10 4—Sports 8-9—Weathet 4—News, Buntley-Brlnkley 6—Sporti B—News 13—New* :28 5—Speak-Up «:30 4—International Showtime 5-13—Rawhide B—Five Fingers 1:30 4—Sing Along With Mitch B—Flints tones 5-13—Route 66 1:00 9—I'm Dickens. . . He's Fester 4—Death Valley Day* 5—Alfred Hitchcock 9— n Sunset Strip 13—Story of a Congressman • :00 4—Jack Paar 13—G. E. True 9:30 6-13— Eye Witness 9—M Squad ,0:<J 4-8-a-lx—New* 0:10 4-5-9—Weather 0:15 4—Johnny Carson 5—Movie, "Two Girls and a Sailor 1 9—Steve Allen 13—Weather 0:20 4-13—Sports 0:30 13—Lifeline 0:35 13—Alfred Hitchcock 1:35 13—Movie, "Isle of the Dead 1 ' 1:45 B—Man From Chechia* 12:00 Mldnlgbt 4—News 2:05 4-Unity Dally Word 12:15 9—News 2: HO 9—Almanac Newsreel 12:35 9—Faith For Our Tint** 12:40 5—Movie, "Cause for Alarm" Laii-A-Uay Ottawa Herald 1962 FIRST IN KANSAS 106-10S B. Ham Published dally exeepi Sunday ana lolidays. Second due postage at Ottawa, Kansas. Robert B. WelUngta Editor Ana Publisher Subscription rates to trade area — B) mall, one month $1.00, three months, 13.00. six months, 15.00, one year fl.OO. uDscripliiiD ratek outside trade area —By mail, one month, tl.BO; three months $4.23; ilx month*, 18.00: on* /ear, 115.00. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Th» Associated Press is entitled ex ciuglvely to the use for publication ol all the local news printed In the news. on per patch. as wall as all AP aews «fc» "He's against a June wedding—and he's not too keen on any of the other months either." No Waiting OnGI Home Loan Qualified ex-servicemen who want to make a direct loan from the Veterans Administration for home purchases can do so now without the usual waiting period. So says E. J. Klag, director of the Veterans Administration Center, Wichita. The money is available now for use in 70 Kansas counties. Direct! loans are made only to those ex- GI's who live in non-metropolitan areas and who cannot obtain financing from private lending agencies despite a good credit rating. "For the first time since the direct loan program got underway nearly 13 years ago, there is no waiting list at the center, and we are actually at a point where we are looking for qualified borrowers. Approved VA loan closers have been named for each of the 70 counties and applications will be processed quickly," Klag said. The VA official explains this desirable situation for the borrower has come about due to increased funds made available to the direct loan program during the past year. This resulted from prior legilsation establishing a regular flow of funds. For many months now, VA direct loan money haa been flowing into small towns and rural areas where normally mortgage money is difficult to lay hands on. VA-guaranteed loans in Kansas are running well ahead of last year. "With this situation," Klag declares, "our usual large waiting list of prospective direct loan applicants has been exhausted." Tonight's TV Highlights The Perry Mason show will offer a re-run this evening. It's the "Case of the Loquacious Liar," on Channels 5 and 13 at 7. Mike, the older brother on the "My Three Sons" show gives his brother Robbie a helping hand by devising a system with which Robbie can pick out his date for the adie Hawkins Day dance. Chan- late movies. It is "Suiter's Gold," a 1936 film starring Ed- •ard Arnold and Lee Tracy. Channel 5, 10:15. Still another oldie among the movies will be "Grand Exit," a 935 film starring Edmund Lowe nd Ann Sothern. Channel 5, 2:15. A bit earlier, Steve Allen will lave Louis Nye as a guest on Channel 9 at 10:15. NOW! Thru Sat.! A NEW JOY HAS COME TO THE SCREEN . . . AND THE WORLD IS A HAPPIER PLACE TO LIVE IN! At 9:00 Only Plus — The fun begins when the Little Country Sex-Kitten Goes to Paris Alone! anouneed GEE-GO 'Ga» Purree" 7:20 Only Public Auction I will sell the following household goods at vub- lic auction located at 209 West 6th St., Ottawa, Kansas on Saturday, April 27 STARTING AT 1 P.M. Frigidaire refrigerator, Apt. size gas range, Philco TV, 2 piece living room set, 3 piece bedroom set, Springs and innerspring mattress, Cedar chest, Knee hole desk and chair, Divan, makes into bed, Wardrobe, Dresserette, End table, Folding table, Large window fan, Lawn mower and many items too numerous to mention. Mrs. Teresa Allsup OWNER TERMS: Cash Not Responsible for Accidents AUCTS: Ben Printy & Son CLERK: Jean Printy el 9, at 8. There's a real oldie among A Reward For Smart Students Twenty-three smart Ottawa High seniors have been selected for th« annual Chamber of Commerce- sponsored tour of Kansas City. The group will leave on an Ainsworth bus at 8:30 Friday, May 10, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Minnick and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Roberts. They will visit the University of Kansas Medical Center, Manor Baking Company, WDAF radio and television stations and Folger Coffee Company. They will attend a movie in the evening before returning home. Selected the top 23 students in the senior class, based on an average of their grades from September through April 11, the end of the fifth six weeks, are: Carolyn Christenson, Myra Droge, Susan Kelly, Sandy Engles, Margaret Williams, Darline Diven, Nancy Burlingham, Anne Machin, Betty Mangum, Cheryl DeWald, Nancy Fivian, Beth Montgomery, Jim Robbins, Kerry Pound, Jim Baldwin, Edith Keenan, Harriet Bechtle, Linda Wheeler, Linden Wallace, Kris Ziegler, Rick Winchester, Rosemary Lister and Merida Silvey. 252 Deer Die On Highways PRATT, Kan. (AP)-The Kansas Forestry, Fish and Game Commission reported today that 252 deer were killed by automobiles and trucks in Kansas in the 12-month period ended April 15. I 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 Thun. Sun. Matinee: 1:00 to 3:00 Children 12 and under •^••^••^^••^^•^^^•^^••^"•••^•••^••••••^^™ Public Sale As I have sold my farm I will sell the following articles located 1% miles south, 3 miles east and Vi mile south of the intersection of highways US-56 and USr59, or iy 2 miles south of US-56 at west edge of Baldwin, then % mile west and *4 mile south, on Monday, April 29, 1963 Beginning at 12:30 P.M. MACHINERY — 1951 A-C WD tractor, good rubber, good condition; 1951 A-C 2-row cultivator; 1953 A-C 3-12 mounted plow, good; 1953 A-C lift type tandem disc; 1950 John Deere No. 116W baler, good condition; 1955 SP100 9-ft. SP combine with cab and 3-row Hesston crop saver head; 1959 A-C 2-row planter, lift tvpe hitch and fertilizer attachment; 1955 No. 38 Superior 16-7 grais drill with fertilizer and seed boxes, rubber tires: IHC 25V tractor mower: 1960 Wick-Farris wheel bale loader, good; 1957 Sears 75-bu. manure snreader, rubber tires: 1953 Humbolt manure loader with bucket and blade: 1955 A-C r>ost hole digger, tractor mounted: 1951 Chevrolet IVo-ton truck with 13-ft. grain bed; Hannen broad-net st>ra.ver with barrel and rack, new; John Deere No. 62 1-row forage chopper, new nylon tires : 1958 Mulkev 32-f t. hay and grain elevator with grain snout and drag with larsje eras engine; Fairbanks-Morse hammer m'll; 9-ft. Culti-t>acker: C?se 4-bar side rake, old: 3- section harrow, old: Iron wheel wapron, old: 4-in. Mavrath 16-ft. grain auger; 2-wheel trailer with pick-up bed and fenders. MISCELLANEOUS EQUIPMENT — 1 s*t 12 x 28 tractor chains: Snowco tractor umbrella: 1 set 7:00 x 20 truck chains; Comfort tractor cover: 4- section 7-ft. overhead ^arasre door, comnlete; Tarpaulin 16 x 16, good: 200-sral. gasoline tank, stand and hose: Wavne electric gasoline tmmn. hose and no77.1e; 2 pouar*» oil drnmq wi*" 11 nnmns: electric sickle or'n^r; 5 20-ft. i^ints of 3 /-in. black ninp. new: 2 20-ft. V^ts of -v.-in. fralv. ivne. nse^: 2 stock t.piks: 2 1 ^--ton s^irm roll par h^^vlip. iprV' pler.tr! c fiance charters* 4 x 10 hav f°°<{er: 4 x 14 feed hunk: some berime nosts: forks: shovels; buckets: other artV.Vq too numerous to mention. DA TRY less steel hulk tpnk, nineline mil^*" vnf>« mill 2V. vears olr Tw. ava .i stain- 2-unit TW..SVOI p-lsgg Q lease aM No. 73 numt>, 9-oornr«o»'t.m« i nt stainless steel wash va.t: 9-nnif TVT.n.va.l Hot Point 66-gal. electric water heater: 35 000 BTU eras heater. POULTRY EQUIPMENT — 2 5-gal. electric poultry waterers; 3-gal. electric poultry waterer; hangin? poultry feeder. 50-lb. capacity; poultry feeder. 200-lb. canacitv; 200-chick electric brooder; 3 6-hole hen nests; 10-hole nest, roll-out type. Terms : Cash. — Nothing to be removed until settled for. — Not responsible for accidents. FRED v. OLNEY, OWNER Auctioneers: Col. Ernest L. Arnold, Overbrook, Kans., phone MO 5-3236; Col. Vernon W. Arnold, Baldwin City, Kans., phone 594-6520. Clerk: Baldwin State Bank. Lunch will be served.

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