The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 29, 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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Monday, April 29, 1963
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Page 4
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OTTAWA HERALD Page Four Editorials Monday, April 29, 1963 Is Jack A Fraidy Cat? Senator Barry Goldwater has reduced the Cuban debate to the absurdity of small boys shouting "fraidy cat" at one another. President Kennedy pointed out quite accurately last week that the Republican critics of his Cuban policy carefully avoid the basic question of whether they want the United States to go to war over Cuba. The President based his appraisal on remarks of Senator Keating, most vociferous of Cuban critics, and of Vice President Nixon who returned from political limbo to add his voice to the clamor. Keating, speaking to the newspaper editors condemned Kennedy's Cuban policies, but then, when pressed for a firm statement, said he was not for invasion, blockade or quarantine of Cuba. Nixon demanded that the U. S. do "everything This And That by jph necessary" to get Soviet troops out of Cuba but when the editors tried to pin him down on whether he really meant "everything," including nuclear war, he backed off murmuring that he thought "minimal effort" would do the job. Now Goldwater implies that Jack Kennedy is chicken, that the question is "are we afrad to go to war?" Anyone who dosen't fear war in this nucelar age is a raving maniac. But the decisions of the president of the United States, in whose hands the lives of all of us, and much of the world rest, cannot be based on the fear of war, or the lack of it, but upon the wisdom of war. Neither Goldwater nor any of the other critics has made a case, or even attempted to make one, for the invasion of Cuba. — Hutchinson News. Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channels 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABO Monday tit* t— flea Runt •—Huckleberry Bound 13— vogl Beat 6-Whlrlyblrd* • :M 4— Drain et •-Rebel 13— Camera Corner •i46 . I— New* 13— BporU — M* NtlMB Happy Life Of The Klongs BANGKOK — Living on the banks of klongs, as the waterways in and around Bangkok are called, must be enjoyable, or the thousands of people I saw, as I was taking a three-hour excursion among them by launch, wouldn't look so indolent and so happy. They may not have some of the benefits of civilization but they loll in a wealth of simple comforts that our civilization cost us. The Thai family builds itself a little cottage of the simplest construction which stands partially out over the water on pilings, with a little boat landing to serve as a front porch. There is no occasion to worry about such things as window glass, heating, or plumbing, and the only piece of kitchen equipment worth worrying about is a square of concrete on which a small wood or charcoal fire can be built. There is no reason to go to the shopping center. A constant string of peddlers passes by in canoe-like craft no more than eight feet long. They bring to the door fresh fruit, vegetables, meat, soft drinks and even hot tea, household knickknacks, bread and pastries rice, salt, and dried fish. If it is a fresh fish that is desired nothing but • hook and line and patience are required. For a bath it is necessary only to step down into the water below; and while one is there, he can wash his simple clothing as well as himself. For companionship and conversation the women do not have to track down their friends by telephone. The girls all live in cottage clustered •round. The children take care of themselves and one To Your Good Health another. Incidentally, they are the gayest and hand-wavingest in the world. The near jungle in which to wander is at their back doors, and in front, the water which is never too cold for swimming. They even have the knack of flying their ubiquitous kites over it. To visit a movie, the temple, or a restaurant for a change, it is necessary only to pull the family skiff out from under the house and paddle down around a bend or two. If the man of the house is under the unpleasant necessity of working, there are frequent ferries to take him to and from his place of toil. If he isn't, he can move aside the front of his home, squat on his heels, and be bemused by the heavy traffic in assorted craft which endlessly passes along the narrow waterway. There are the peddlers' tiny boats. Assorted sizes of skiffs. Long lines of small barges towed by tugs. Sight-seeing launches filled with camera-crazy tourists. Scows being pushed along through the shallow water with bamboo poles. Fifty-foot junks, their clumsy-looking hulls arched over with sheet metal to keep the rain off the cargo forward and the family living quarters in the stern. In the parade are occasional speed boats. Ap- ,proximations of gondolas with their rising prows cut off. Sometimes a gray launch of the maritime police. Blunt-nosed craft propelled by long oars used by husband and wife teams, she forward and he aft, skillfully using one foot to handle the rubber. Small boats piled high with stalks of green bananas, tapioca roots, or coconuts. With his wife down below, singing as she does the laundry, his five or six children splashing happily in the water and a betel nut to chew, a sensible man couldn't ask for more. How Fortunate She Is Dr. Holner By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER Dr. Molner: Your articles on hysterectomy and the Pap test interested me very much. Recently I had a hysterectomy as a result of a Pap test. I went to the Cancer Center because I didn't know a doctor as I've always been in perfect health. A friend later gave me the name of her doctor. Two biopsies were done before the operation. It's hard to explain my feelings just now about all this. It's like a miracle, a dream. The cancer was detected so early. I'm only 30 years old. You see, I just went for this test "out of the blue." Now my doctor calls me "Mrs. Fortunate." - MRS. K.Y. The important thing is that here — very likely — a life was saved. Yes, the cancer might have been discovered later, and in time. Or it might have been discovered too late. I can see nothing wrong with having free tests if they are available. Use them! That's what they are for! Certainly several scores and perhaps several hundreds of women, probably most of them older than Mrs. Fortunate, had Pap tests about the same time she did. and were told there was nothing to worry about. It's the one woman in many that we seek — the one who can be saved if the danger is discovered in time. I hope Mrs. Fortunate keeps telling her friends. She saved herself by following a hunch. By telling .' her story, she can save some others. Dear Dr. Molner: Our daughter is eight months : pregnant. Her doctor insisted on having an X- j ray before he would deliver the baby. Now ev- j eryone tells her she should not have had it done. i What danger is there from having one X-ray?— ;M.D. j I low patience with these calamity howlers who i seem to enjoy frightening other people gratuitous ; ly. Yes, there is danger to the baby (not the i mother) from X-ray exposure early in pregnancy. iThis means the first three to four months. The \ risk is virtually nil in the last month for two r since by then the baby is quite well-developed. I And an X-ray at times can be most important i in assuring the safety of both mother and child I it delivery. Please ignore the comments of * "everyone." Dear Dr. Molner; My father is 88 and has been in perfect health all his life. He still goes to his office, However, his eyesight ii failing rapidly and he was advised to have an operation. He thinks he is too old. I believe you have written that age does not prevent such operations.—L.R. You are right. In past decades the strain was such that older people did not come through surgery too well. This no longer is true. Operations far more drastic than eye surgery now are being done with pateients in their 90's and occa sionally even older. Your father is an unusually vigorous man, obviously. Even if he were frail, I would still tell him to have such an operation. Age no longer is of any great moment for a person in good health. Shingles can be a painful disease! T receive a copy of my pamphlet, "The Facts About Shingles," write Dr. Molner, Box 158, Dundee 111 enclosing a long self-addressed stamped envelope and 10 cents in coin to cover printing and handling. Auld Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO More than 250 Franklin County rural and village school pupils were about to receive 8th grade diplomas. Mrs. Roy Paul 523 S. Maple, underwent sur gery at Ransom Memorial Hospital. Miss Florence Geiger of the Q-S Hosiery Shop was ill at her home, 410 S. Cedar. 50 YEARS AGO Material was on the ground for a new building for the Ottawa Planing Mill and Manufacturing Co., on North Walnut. Robert McCoonse brought three wolf scalps to Ottawa and received $3 bounty at the courthouse W. R. Stookey, who had purchased a new Stu debaker automobile, began construction of an un derground garage beneath his residence at 409 S Cedar. Prayer For Today The churches were strengthened in the faith, and they increased in numbers daily. (Acts 16:5. RSV.) PRAYER: Our heavenly Father, we thank Thee for the vision of those early Christians who made all-inclusive the invitation to come and follow Jesus. Help us today to open our churches tc everyone, regardless of race or station in life In His name and for His sake. Amen. M ' ' I ' '' i' ' . ' li 1' ",' '''P. «„„ ,M. tyi-Jinl'iltarthii.'. ',•' '2. m i,, :.i.v.wjW».\u!ii!'!.. BOGUS "BRIDE" - Don Knotts pretends to be backwoods bride in effort to thwart Howard Morns' unwelcome attentions to mountain girl on Andy Griffith show, 8:30 tonight, Channels 5 and 13. Broadway Awards To Drama, Musical NEW YORK (AP)-A stinging rama and a rowdy musical are he big winners in the American Theater Wing's annual "Tony" !erby for outstanding Broadway ichievement. Between them, the pair made »ff with 11 of 21 silver medallions istributed at the Wing's annual inner Sunday night. The tune show, "A Funny Thing lappeed on the Way to the Forum," took six; the play, 'Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" wept five. Individual stellar awards went o Zero Mostel of "A Funny Thing"; Uta Hagen and Arthur Hill of "Virginia Woolf." The ourth top performer prize went o Vivien Leigh for her singing ind dancing in "Tovarich." The "Tonys" for supporting ilayers went to: dramatic actor, Alan Arkin, of "Enter Laugh- ng"; supporting dramatic actress, Sandy Dennis, "A Thousand Clowns"; musical actor, David Burns, "A Funny Thing"; sup- >orting actress, Anna Quayle, 'Stop the World—I Want to Get Off." In addition to the prizes for the show itself, Mostel and Burns, 'A Funny Thing" earned citations for authors Burt Shevelove and Larry Gelbart, producer Harold Prince and director George Abbott. It was Abbott's fifth medallion. Mostel, Burns and Miss Hagen each had won once previously. The winners of the awards— which are named in honor of the iVing's wartime secretary, Antoinette Perry—are chosen by ballot of the organization's 800 mem- jers. Tonight's TV Highlights You western fans should have fun with the "Dakotas" program at 6:30 on Channel 9. The title is "Feud at Snake River." Feuds are pretty exciting under normal conditions, and one going on at Snake River should be a dandy. Uncle Tonoose, portrayed by Hans Conned, shows up on the Danny Thomas show this evening, and Danny Thomas plays a dual role in the show. Channels 5 and 13 at 8. Andy Griffith on Channels 5 and 13 at 8:30, has some difficulty with a fella named Ernest T. Bass. Bass was courting a gal, and she married another fel- la named Dud Walsh, but Bass just kept right on courting her Late movies will include "The Suspect," a 1944 film starring Charles Ruggles, Channel 5, a 10:15. Fewer Sign Up For Wheat Plan WASHINGTON (AP)-The Agriculture Department reported today that only 52 per cent as many 'armers signed up to reduce wheat acreages this year as a year ago. A final report showed that 428,558 farmers signed papers to retire 7,758,600 acres from their 1963 wheat planting allotments, compared with 818,683 farms and 15,- L26.000 acres last year. This year's retirement program was voluntary while last year's program required a retirement of at least 10 per cent of individual allotments. The actual acreage diverted last year turned out to be about 11 million. Payments on the 1963 idled acres are expected to total about $180 million. Kansas leads this year with signup of 1,338,444 diverted acres entitled to about $33 million in payments. 13- Weather •i«» 4-5-9-13— New* •no 4— Sport* — Merit Harmon 5-B-Weather lilt 4— Runtley-Brlnkley Newi ft-8portt •—News 13- Walter CronMU «.t5 5 — Sneak-Op 9:30 4— Movie, "Hunters 1 ' 8-13— To Tell The Truth 8— Dakotas 1:00 13— I've Oot A Secret J:30 5-13— Lucille Ball »— Rifleman *:00 5-13— Danny Thomas 9 — Stoney Burke • :3« 4 — Biography— Ike 5-13— Andy Griffith »:0fl 4— Brlnkley's Journal 5— Password 9-13— Ben Casey 4:31) 4— Art Llnkletter • »-..•» mar > friend 10:UB 4-5— News 8-13— -Npwi 10:15 4— Johnny Carson 5 — Movie, "Suspect" 9— Steve Allen 13- Weather 10:20 13— Sports 10:30 13- Lifeline! 10:35 13— Untouchables 11 :35 13— Peter Ounn 11:45 9 — Man from Cochlse 12:00 4— Newi 12:05 4— Dally Word 12:10 5— Movie, "Hunted Men" 12:15 8— Newi 12:30 »— Almanac Newsreel 12:35 •— Faith of Our Time* Tuesday 5:55 Word • :00 4 — Continental Classroom 13 — Continental Classroom •:25— 6— Christopher Program 9:30 4— Film Feature 13— College ol the Air Laff-A-Day Jury Upholds Paddler Of Boy CARTERSVILLE, Ga. (AP) A grand jury has added its sanction to a four-lick paddling which the Taylorsville School principal, LeRoy H. Fargason, gave a third grader. The jury returned a no bill to assault charges brought by Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Dean Jr. as a result of the February spanking of there son, Steve, 9. The principal said the boy was punished for moving from seat to seat and shoving other children on a moving school bus. Since the paddling Fargason, 53, has been re-elected principal. <• Kiiiir Kiiiliinu Syiulirnlr. Inr. IJttl. WorM,right* renw •Til tell you what's troubling me—there's a loose spring in this couch." Ottawa Herald 196Z FIRST >N KANSAS ioe-106 •. van Published daily eaeepi Sunday ano Holidays. Second alas* postage at Ottawa, Kansas. Robert fl. WetUngtci Editor And Publisher Buhscriptiiin rales to trade area— B) mall, one month 11.00, three months. 13.00. sU months. 15.00. one year 8.00. duDacriptinD rales uutalde irude urefc -By mall, one month. 11.50; three tnontna S4.2&; six months, 18.00! on* '/ear, 116.00. MEMBER 07 THE ABBOC1ATSP PRBM The Associated Press la entitled •»• oluslvely to the use Coi publication o! all the local news printed IB the MWS. oarer M wall a* *U AT patch. NOW! First Time at Regular Prices 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. 5— Farm Facti l:M 4— Today 6— College of the Air 13— Bush Hour 1:30 6— Moment ol Meditation 1:35 5 — Cartoonlud 7:45 6— King and Odle 1:50 •—Call to Worship 1:55 8— News 11:00 5-13— Captain Kangaroo 8 — Columbia Lectures 8:30 8— Deputy and Felix •:M 4 — Bay When 5— Jach La Latin* 8 — Romper Room 13— Calendar 9:35 4— News 1:30 4 — Play Your Hunob 5-13 — I Love Lucv 8 — Divorce Court 10: uu 4— Price Is Right 5-13— McCoys 10:30 4 — Concentration 5-13— Pete and Gladys 8— Day In Court 10:55 8— News 11:01 4— your First ImpresslM 5-13— Love of Life 8 — General Hospital 11:25 5-13— News U:30 4— Truth or Consequences 5-13— Search For Tomorrow 11:45 5-13— Guiding Light 11:55 4— News 8 — Seven Keys 12:00 4 — Cartoons 5-13— News-Weathei 0— Ernie Ford 12:10 5— Speak Op 1S:15 5 — Sports 13 — Farm Report 11:20 4—News-Markets 5— Weather »:26 5— Local interview 11:30 4—Accent 5-13—An World Turns 8—Father Knows Best 1:00 4—Award Theater 5—Password 8—Movie, "Flowing Gold" 1:30 4—Doctors 5-13— House Party 8:00 4—Loretta Young 5-13—To Tell The Truth 1:25 5-13-8—Newt 1:30 4—You Don't Say 5-13—Millionaire 0—Jane Wyman S:00 5-13—Secret Storm 4—Match Game 8—Queen For A Day 1:2 6 4—Newi 3:30 4—Make Room For Daddy 5-13—Edge ot Night 8—Who Do You Trust 4:00 4—Superman 5- -Cousin Ken's Karnival 8—Torey and Friends 13—News and Weather 4:15 13—Cartoon Carnival 4:30 4—Funtlme 8—Mickey Mouse Club J:00 4—Sea Hunt 8 Yogi Bear 13—Bugs Bunny 5:15 5—Whirlj Birds 4:30 4—Dragnet 8—Rebel 13—Dr. Ichabod 5:4ft S—News 13—Sport* 6:55 13—Weather COO 5-8—News <:10 5-8— Weather <:15 5—BporU 0—New* «:l» 6—Speak Up •:30 4— Laramla 6—stump the atari 8—Combat 13—Marshall Dillon 1:00 5-13—Lloyd Bridges 1:30 4—Empire 5-13—Red Bkelton 8—Hawaiian Eye g:30 4— Dick Powell 5-13—Jack Benny 8—Untouchables • :00 5-13—Garry Moore •:30 4—Ensign O'Tool* 8—Detectives 10:00 4-S4M3—N*wa 10:10 B-8-Weather 10:16 4—Johnny Carsoa 5—Movie, "Patrick The Great'* e—Stevp Allen 13—Weather 10:20 13—Sporta 10:30 13—Lifeline 10:35 13—Hawaiian By* 11:35 13—Peter Qua 11:45 •—Mao From Cochlse lt:W 4—News U:05 4— Unity Dally Word 11:10 5—Movie, "Hold That Blonde" lf.15 8—Newi U:30 8—Almanac Newsreel U :35 8—Faith for Our Time* The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. Wonted » Trainees » IBM Data Processors — Computer Programmers High starting salaries. Computer programmers starting salaries $550. Experienced operators up to $20,000. Short training period. Must be high school graduate and train at own expense. Training will not interfere with present employment. Write including phone number. PCMT Box U-85, Care of Ottawa Herald Tonife and Tuesday All 1st Run 7:39 WENTY PLUS I WO 9:25 HOLLYWi SECRET BY SECRET! An Allind Artists Picture HILLCREST Shown at 8:00 P.M. Only! For Fast Results READ and USE THE WANT ADS EGULARLY! CH 2-4700 Public Sale I will sell the following property at Public Auction at the farm located, On Logan Street K68, 2 miles East, a /o mile south, Ottawa, Kansas. Friday, May 3, 1963 Starting at 1:00 P.M. MACHINERY — Bolen garden tractor with attachments; 46 M.H. tractor with cultivator; 47 AC 60 combine; corn planter; M.M. side delivery rake; M.M. 7 ft. tractor mower; M. H. 101 tractor plow; tandem disc, 8 ft.; grain drill with seeder; feed grinder wagon; 2 wheel trailer; tumble bug. MILKING EQUIPMENT — DeLaval milking system, 1 unit; 1 large and small cream separator. 1952 Ford, Pick-up, good. MISCELLANEOUS — Mall Remington chain saw; skill saw; grain auger; electric brooder; electric chicken battery; water tank; work bench; Monarch lawn mower, nearly new; many hand tools; extra good hedge posts; 24 ft. extension ladder; electric spray paint machine; 6'x8' building on skids; many articles too numerous to mention. HOUSEHOLD ARTICLES — 8 ft. Frigidaire re- frlgerator; Detroit Jewel gas stove; 8 piece dining room set; kitchen table, 2 chairs; 2 book cases; gas reznor; poster bed; Axminister rug, 9'xl2' with pad. Consigned — 4 can International milk cooler—Fred Kissinger. Terms Cash—Not responsible in case of accidents. MRS. ROLLIE NEW OWNER Auctioneers: Myers Bros. Clerk: Peoples National Bank. Ottawa, Kas,

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