The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on May 3, 1963 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 3, 1963
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

OTTAWA HERALD Page Four Friday, May 3, 1063 Editorials A Warning On Strikes Scarcely a day passes that the national news doesn't carry a story about a strike in business or industry, or threats of a strike, or the end of one. Statistics may show that 1962 wasn't as bad as 1D61 for work stoppages, but it's apparent that the public is becoming more aware of labor-management problems. Too, it's obvious that relations between unions and employers are| not improving to any great degree. The results . . . and it nearly always happens to private enterprise this way . . ,;is that more and more government is getting into the picture. Not just big government, but states, too. itar example in Massachusetts, where the| unions have a strong contingent in thej state legislature, a bill has been prdposed which would extend unemployment compensation to workers who are on strike. The funds from which this compensa- tio$ is paid are made up by assessments plafced against business, just as it is here in (Kansas. Thus, when workers go on strike they would receive state funds for Television Log Channel 4, NBC Channels 6-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC Friday being unemployed. So the employer who ia struck would in fact be paying those who have walked out. This is one of the problems faced in the New York newspaper strike since that state has a similar law to the one proposed in Massachusetts. Union strikers in New York got union aid plus unemployment compensation. In some cases they drew within $5 a week of their salaries. On the national level a bill has been proposed in Congress to allow the government to seize companies involved in labor disputes. Uncle Sam would then run the business and solve the labor dispute. Such a measure would be a mighty weapon in the hands of the unions. No businessman wants to face the threat of losing control of his business. Too, if government could step in it also could dictate financial policies of business. The concern of all levels of government in the labor-management field reflects the concern of the public. It should tell business and labor that they must resolve their own troubles before the job is done for them. fj> Your Good Health To Do For Arthritis am 4—8e» Hunt 13—Huckleberry Round 0—Torey ted Friend* tilt 4— Whlrlyblrdi !H«0 4—Dragnet B—Rebel 13—Chamber of Commerce t:4l> ft—Walter OronklU 13—Sport* i!»r 13-Weather BSIIO 4-5-13-Newi 0—Newt H:l(t 4—Sportl o-fl—Weather Hilt 4—Mown, Huntley-Brlnkidx 8—Sporti 0-NeWi 13—Now* etZft 5—Bpnak-np Oi.10 4—International Shnwumo 6-13—Kowhldo 8— mva finger* 1130 4—Sing Along With Mitch P— Flint* lono* 8-13- noutfl 60 4:1)0 B—I'm Dickens. . . He'« Fouler H:;it) 4—Death Valley Dnyi ft—Alfred Hitchcock 9~TI Bunncl Strip 13—Story of a Foreign CorTCnpondnet •J i no 4—Jack Paar 13—O B. Trun I sMIl 11-13- Eye Wltncan 9—M Squad lll:'> I-VD-IH—New* 10:10 4-V8— Weather 10:111 4—.lohnny Carnon 5—rMovlo, "Lnng Orny Line 1 ' 9—fltnvc Allen 13-Wnathor ID:!!!) 4-13—SpnrU 10:110 13-Ufnllno 10:11.1 13-Alfred Hitchcock I1:M 13—Movlo, "Anno of Windy Poplars" I1:4ft B—Mnn From Chochlm 12:011 MlilnlKhl 4—Now* 12:011 4-Unity Dally Word 1Z:I8 B—Now* I2::t0 B—Almanac Ncwareel 12 :M B—Faith For Our Tlm«« 12:10 6—Movie, "Opened by Mistake" B— Gallant Men t-13— Jackie Oleiaon 7CIO 4 _ Joey Blihop ft-13— Defender* B— Hootenanny BiOfl 4— Movie. ''Night People" »— Lawrence Welk 8:30 ft-13— Have Dun Will Travel I): 00 13— Oun«mok* B — Boxing 0:16 9— Make that Spar* 10:00 S-B-New*. Weather 13— News. Weather. Sport* I0:lt 4— Movie, "Operation Pacific" li — Snlomc' 1 B— Movie, "Leopard Man" 1(1:30 13— Naked City This And That by jph Economic Blow To India Life of Vcrgle Winter*'' Falcon out West" 13—Movle, 11:40 8— Movie, 12:00 4— Wrestling 12:25 6— Movie, "Always a Woman" lilft B— New* 1:211 B— Almanac New«rcel 1:30 »— Faith For Our Time* Sunday 7:50 B—Call to Worship 9—Almanar Nuwsrcei 'B—Light Time fl—Gospel Favorites 13- Oral Robert* 6—Davcy and Goliath 1:30 4 5— 13 8:4.1 40:00 ' By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNEIl Tear Dr. Molner; I nm only 30 but hnvc been loir by two doctors lhal I have arthritis and that the-e is nothing they can do but give me pills to eaqe the pain. if don't believe in "living on pnin pills" so 1 dortft lake anything. I have tried applying heat to 5iiy legs and they feel fine for a while. How- ev{jr, someone has told me heal is bad for this, and that I should use cold packs instead. i don't know whelher I should exercise my limbs or nol.—Mrs. TS by "pain pills" you moan saficylates (aspirin and similar onps) you are overlooking the fait that they are anit-inflam- mjtory medication as well. Yes, ^ f Molncr they calm down headaches, but they also combat inflammation in the joints, and ovcj years of testing they still prove to be the best thing yet found for arthritis. £fb, for your own well-being as well as comfort, abandon this notion about "living on pain pills." Id M Heat also is excellent for these stiffened, painful joipts. A hot bath, a hot pad, a hnl water botUc, any means that applies heat will bring relief. It wob't, to be sure, be a cure. None exists. But relief does. Why don't you forgot about Uio advice of:"someone" who has told you Uie opposite? Heat is not bad for the joints, or arthritis. $s to exercise, no. Movement, yes. I hope this distinction is clear. Sheer exercise, just for the sake of the exertion, will nol help and may harm • th» arthritic joints. On Uie other hand, movement of ;them, to the fullest degree possible, prevents thAn from becoming gradually sliffer. With an anjcle or wrist, move it as far as possible in the directions it is supposed to go, With the knees, of course, the direction of movement is more limited. BuJ move Uie knee as far as it normally should goi Move — don't "exercise." You'll Ret enough exercise in ordinary daily activities anyway. Dear Dr. Molner: Could you explain why in the mqrning I weigh 110 pounds, and maybe 111 or lli in Ihe afternoon or evening?—B.C. Easily. Take athletes, such as football players, eitfier in a game or in practice, They lose five pounds quile readily and some even more. Most ofSthis is in loss of moisture. Sweat. By the next day they have gained all of it back. A pound or two is easily explainable in terms of moisture alone. You expel a little moisture every lime you brcalhc. You can see this when people breathe on their glasses to clean them. Let's sny you breathe 3,000 times or more while asleep, II mounts up into ounces of moisture. Then at breakfast and lunch you not only eat, but you drink coffee, milk, water. You are constantly gaining or losing a little. That's why, for people who keep track of their weight, we suggest weighing at the same time each day, preferably the first Ihing in the morning. Dear Dr. Molner: My husband recently had a terrible pain in his side. The doctor called it an incomplete hernia. Please explain. — Mrs. H.C. Sure he didn't say indirect? Hennas are classified as direct or indirect, depending on location in the groin area, There is also Ihe silualion of a relaxed inguinal ring which is what some of us-refer to as a potential hernia formation. The doctor mny have referred lo the latlcr as an incomplete hernia. AuJd Lang Syne 25 YEARS AGO D«n Rappnrd and Curtis Mathias of the Otlawa Chapler of Fulure Farmers of America received State Farmer degree awards at Manhattan. Lightning struck the Enos Honn home, 046 Cypress, blowing out electric fuses and damaging the electric meter. Charley Moore of West 7th Streel road said lightning struck al his home, following the radio arerial into the house and hilling his radio sel. "Couldn't get a squawk out of her this morning," he remarked. 50 YEARS AGO I). C. Allen was building a new home at 634 Cedar. H. E. Rodgers, 842 Main, was having his home equipped with water service. Mrs. E. W. Geigcr, Miss Marlha Itillis and Miss Elva Back spent the day in Lawrence. Saturday Sacred Henri Christophers Ooscpl Favorites -Chrostophcri iruiuMo nn Pnrade Lamp Unto My Peet Film Feature 6—Moment ot Meditation 7:00 6—Farm Report 7:.10 4—Town and Country 6—Postmark Mid-America 7:411 B—One-way to Satety 7: BO 0—Call to Worship 7:BB 0—News 8:00 4—Bleep and Sam 6-13—Captain Kangaroo 0—Farm Hour H:»0 4—Superman 0-l"ullx The Cat »:00 4—Shun Lewi* 6-13-Alvln 9—Bugs Bunny B:;iO 1—Hints Leonardo 6-13—Mighty Mntiin 9—Toroy and Briends 10:00 4—Fury B—nin Tin Tin 13—Rln Tin Tin lUs.'IO ). 4—Touche Turtles 6—Roy Rogers 9—Benny and Cecil 13—Roy Rogers 11:00 4—left's Collie 5-13—Sky King fl—Cartoonlei UiM 4—Exploring 8-13—Reading Room »—Movie, "Hold That Baby" 12:011 B—Three Stoogs 13—Kansas Afield 12:15 13—Baseball—Oriolos vs. Tlger» 12:30 4—Categories 12:« 8—Movie, "Long Gray Line" 1:00 4—Movie, "Tarzan" X:HO 4—Movie, "Poor Little. Rich Olrl" 9-Wlde World of Sports 8:0(1 5-13—Kentucky Derby 4:00 4—Bowling 9—Phil Silvers 13—Television Theater 4:80 4—Bullwlnkle 9—Aquanuuts S—Life of Ulley 13—Amateur Hour 6:00 4—McKeover and the Colonel 6—Mr. Ed 13—Serenadori 6:311 4—Jeff's Collie 5—Bowling 9—Checkmate 13—Your Question Pleas* 6:46 13—News 8:UO 4 News IS—News, Weather 13—Sportsman Friend 8:25 4 Comment 5—Speak Op 6:30 4—Sam Benedict 50 — 9:16 4— Americana at Work 9:30 4— Faith For Today 9— Alnkazam 13— Look Up and Live 10:0" 4 — Frontiers of Faith 5-13— Camera Three 9— My Friend Flick* I0::io 4— Bible Answers 6— Inquiry 9— W»nderam» 13-Thls Is The Life II :WI 4 — Film Feature B— Profile 13— Film Feature II :,10 4— Insight 6-13— Washington Report 9 — Movie, "Massacre River" 12:00 Nnon 4 — Lets Get Growing 5— Championship Bridge 13— Kansas Afield 12:15 13 — Baseball, Orioles vs. Tigers 12:80 5 — Lone Ranger 1:00 B — Movie, "Salome 1 ' 9— Open End Z:l(0 4— Oolf Tourney 8:00 6 — Oovernor's Mansion 9 — Yours For The Asking 13— Championship Bridge 3: HO 5— Whlrlyblrds 9 — Take Two 13— To Be Announced 4:00 4— diet Huntley 8— Amateur Hour 9— Major Adamr 13— Biography 4:30 4 — Everglades 5-13 — Q-E College Bowl 6:00 4 — Meet The Press B-13— Twentieth Century 9— Wyatt Earp 5: SO 4 — Shannon 5 — News 9 — Rlverboat 13— Mr. Ed 8:46 C — A's Dugout S:B5 6 — Speak Dp 8:08 4— News, weather, sporti 6-13— Lassie 6:25 4 — Comment 8:30 4— Walt Disney 6-13— Dennis The Menac* 9 — letsons I: (Ml 5-13— Ed Slllvan 9 — Movie, "'Tiger Boy" HHO 4— Car 54 8:00 4-13 — Bonania 6— Real McCoyi 8:30 6 — Q. E. Tru* 9:00 4 — DuFont Show 6-13— Candid Camera 9— Voice of Firestone »:30 5-13— What's My Lln« 9 — Movie, "South Sea Woman" 10:00 4-5-13— News 10 lit 4— Movie, "Hasty Heart" 5 — Movie, "Adenture" 13— News. Weathei 10:3(1 13— Changing Times 11 :.Sfl Hunt the Man Down 1 ' Delhi — I haven't had the lime or Ihe opporluni- ly to do any real digging, but from what I have picked up in passing I have a few surmises about the causes and consequences of last fall's border war between China and India. Only the short- range ones, however. When Communist and Chinese cunning are combied, no westerner can possibly guess at the design for the long years. Even the Indians are thoroughly confused. As I get the story, for some weeks prior to the Chinese invasion, Indian patrols, from the posts each nation maintains along the loose defined border through the Himalayan Mountains, began making sorties. Each lime they were easily repulsed, and in one or two instances the Chinese went even farther and captured the Indian posts. This led then Defense Minister Krishna Menon to make an inflammatory speech in which he vowed lhal every Chinese would be Ihrown off Indian soil. Whether Ihis was taken by the Chinese as indication that the Indians were about to launch a major allack and drive Ihem to Ihe mililarily sound decision to be first on the offensive, or merely gave them an excuse to carry out long prepared plans, likely never will be established. In any event, the Chinese did attack, and the Indian forces willed before Ihem. The laler proved to be lacking in men, arms, Iraining, and morale. The only Ihing lhat prevenled Ihe Indian collapse from lurning inlo a roul was, when Ihere was little to stop the Chinese from moving victoriously on downward lo the plains, lhal Ihe Communists suddenly hailed their advance, even pulled their lines back a little, and iiwiled the Indians to join them in a cease fire. It was so out of character for a successful aggressor that it Ihrew Ihe Indians off balance. It was such a magnanimous aclion, at least on the surface, thai il was sail on Ihe Indian wounds. In recenl days the Chinese have made another surprise and seemingly out of character move. Withoul negolialions and wilhout suggesting the release of the 2,000 Chinese being detained in this country, out of the blue they announced they were going to release the 3,500 Indian prisoners of war they caplured last fall. The Indians are more confused than ever now as to Chinese designs. Logically, prisoners of war are not released if the war is soon lo be resumed. So the Chinese have won, two significant propaganda warfare victories in addition to their initial military one. Perhaps more importantly, they have forced on India a defeat in a different field. Since the first near debacle up in the mountains on the northern border, the Indian government has asked its people to join in an all-out defense program. The response from the villages has been warming. They have made gifts, bought bonds, eagerly voluntcerd for military service, cheerfully accepled Ihe much heavier laxes recently imposed and Ihe higher prices Ihey must pay for many necessilies as a result of them. In the cities there was an initial enthusiasm that now is wearing thin. The poor are even beginning to grumble a little. The rich, however, are not complaining. The new taxes fall less heavilv on Ihem. Defense contracls which must be executed in a hurry in any country furnish splendid opportunity for graft. How much effective defense India is obtaining from her defense effort is yet impossible to say. Probably it makes no immediate difference, because the odds are three to two thai Ihe Chinese will not resume the offensive this year, even though any day the weather will make it possiblt. Bui the point of all this is thai through the necessity of greatly expanding her defense program, India is suffering an economic defeat. Here the choice is not between guns and butler but between guns and bread. The priority to defense means thai the program of industrial and agricultural development must be sharply curtailed. Wiln the curtailment it may be impossible, because of the relentless increase in population, to mamlam even the present pitably low slandard of living. And if the economy is depressed, many serious social and political consequences would seem unavoidable. So I can only say thai within Ihe past six months India has suffered some dangerous defeats for a portion of which she may have been partially responsible herself. Her situation today is no occasion for distress, but it should be of serious concern to her friends who would like to see her develop successfully into a stable, prosperous, democratic socialist nation. Prayer For Today They were all amazed and marvelled, saying one lo anolher, Behold, are nol all Ihese which speak Galilaeans? (Acls 2:7.) PRAYER: Heavenly Falher, give us the words and Ihe courage Thou dist give lo the first disciples. We lhank Thee for Thy great love, expressed to us in Christ, our Redeemer, who taught us to pray, "Our Father who art in heaven . . > Amen." Tonight's TV Highlights This is sing-along night, with Mitch. Leslie Uggams and Gloria Lambert will do the soloing. Channel 4, al 7:30 . An hour earlier Don Ameche's Inlernational Showtime will feature "Circus .Celebrities-." Channel 4, 6:30. On Ihe Jack Paar show, Channel 4 al 9, Gisele MacKenzie, Alexander King and Phyllis Diller will be guesls. Paar will show some special films. Among the late movies will be "The Long Gray Line," a 1955 ilm of the life of a man who pent 50 years al West Point itarred are Tyronne Power and Maureen O'Hara. In the film also is Betsy Palmer. It is on Channel 5, at 10:15. Still laler, 12:40 on Channel 5, 'Opened by Mistake," a 1940 film with Charlie Ruggles, will je shown. Ottawa Herald (•r^w 1962 FIRST IN KANSAS 9— Movie, 1H45 13—Movle, Ghost" 1:00 9— News 1:10 9— Almanao Newsreel 1:15 8— Faith (or Our Tlm«» Mexican Spitfire Sees a Sunday School Lesson Can Measure A Man By His Faith 106-108 B. Mam Published aan> except Sunday too Holidays. Second clasi postage at Ottawa, Kansas. Robert B. Wellington Editor Ana Publisher Bubscrlptmri rales to trade area—Bj mall, one month 11.00, three months $3.00, six months, I5.0U, one year 8.00 duoacriptluo rates outside trade area —By mall, one month, 11.60. three months |4.25: sla month*, 18.00: on* year, $15.00. MEMBER OF mffi ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is entitled e oluslvely to the use foi publication o all the local news printed In the news, paper u wall u all AP news **» patch. Place Full Of Snakes There must be plenty of snakes around this area in the opinion of Floyd Jacob, 801 N. Cherry, who has killed 33 with the assistance of his wife and four cats. Jacob said that his four cats have brought all 33 snakes to the house from a small field of grass near his home. He has killed seven of Ihem and Mrs. Jacob has killed 21 this week. He said 32 of them were garter snakes and one was a bull snake. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. HURRY! Tonlte & Sat. Just fine family fun all in Color and Cinemascope. 9:15 By ROY L. SMITH The Uniform Sunday School 1< sson for May 5: "REPENT^NCE AND FORGIVE- I< SSS." Psalms 32; 51; 103:81 ' his thing called "Sin" is the ug iest fact in the world. There ar$ those persons who, critical of the* churches and of preachers, haye declared that "sin is nolh- ind worse than the imagination of;the priests." Actually, however, these same pelsons may be desperately con' celled about their sins, but have befome confused in the matter because they call sin by a variety jpf other names. •Jhe psalmist whose writings we ar»5 considering in this week's Sunday school lesson, speaks of s sin? and .calls it "transgression." a psychologist from whose I was reading just an hour agp, talked about the same thing, calling it a "guilt complex," h» ' •' • Still another honored practitioner in the same field described one )f his patients who was suffering "roni "tension," Whatever the name we use, we all talk about the same thing. We are discussing the act, and the effect, of defying one of the basic laws of life. If the preacher says that "worry is a sin," someone is very apt to take offense. But if the psychologist, ministering lo Die same individual, and concerned about Uie same condition, insists that the individual shall divest himself of his "fears," his advice is gratefully accepled and acted upon. The preacher talks about "confessing our sins." The psychiatrist begins by trying lo induce his patient to "drain his mind." But they are all talking about the same thing. There can be no healing of Uie rnuid if we keep our sins, our complexes, our tensions, and our fears hidden, Both science and religion required that they shall ae bought to the surface and examined without mercy. This menus, of course, thai each individual musl begin by confessing to himself, That wliich we believe to be a virtue, even though it be a vice, will destroy us no matter how we label it. A little child in our neighborhood drank some poison the other day, fully believing that it was harmless because it "tasted good." And a young woman in our neighborhood went on a binge, for Uie same reason — "because it sounded good" — and came to an equally disastrous end. It is not until the little child, and the young woman, learn the basic facts about poisons and immoralities that either of them can hope to live in any sense secure. But there is another very important point just here. The lit- Ue clu'ld, in describing his experience to a visitor, produced Uie bottle of poison (empty now) and said, "It hurts." The young lady, on the oUier hand, refused lo admit the basic law in Ihe case, and insisted that she was no worse than "unlucky." SalvaUon begins the moment we are willing to be honest with ourselves. After thai it is easier to be honest with other people. The Bible speaks a bit bluntly at limes. Excepl for the fact Uiat we do not really realize what it is saying, we might become very angry, and refuse to read it any more because it "gels very personal." There is an instance of this in one of the last verses of the lesson, wherein it is declared that the wicked suffer many sorrows ("pangs," as the Revised Standard Version translates it), whereas the man who trusts in God is surrounded at all times by a protective love. It is a very common thing to hear someone say, "1 am as good as any church member," and Uiat is often true. Many a "wicked" man has many virtues of which to boast. But to be religious means much more than merely to be "good." The really serious question the irreligious ought to face is the question of inner power for living. He who believes in a great God, and undertakes to live a life acceptable lo such a God, may depend upon it thai an inner source of power will spring up within him. With that power he has something to depend upon in the hour ot distress or emergency. It is very true, of course, that the religious man ought also to be a moral man. No man, whatever his religion, is able to defend his immorality with any success. But good religion always produces something in addition to good morals. Faith brings with it inner power of resistance, charaeler, strength, and discernment. The difference between men is the difference in the faith by which they live. 7:30 TOMMY PETE BARBARA NOONAN-MARSHALL-EDEN STARTS SUNDAY ROCK HUDSON >Doais DAY ^TONY RANDALL COLOR • EDIE ADAMS -JACK OAKIE • JACK KRUSCHEN (IkmtMmlMlMw 4«uvir.»o>»iuncin>eo<iKr> f?»tf»ff»?»tf?t»» f ,, fft , One of the seasons best comedys Note! Special Group Prices. Hillcrest Drive-ln 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. TODAY THRU SAT 9:20 Only SySAN PETER HAYWARD-FINCH 7:30 Only WORLD'S GREAT STORY OF FRIENDSHIP AND FURY! -J M'G-M pr*MnU DAMON AND PYTHIAS sraMHMcn m EASTMAN COtOR Coming Walt Disney's "Son of Flubber" May 9th For A Week STARTS SUNDAY TENNESSEE WILLIAMS' GREAT FIRST COMEDY! Metro- GoLdwyn -Mayerj Jane Fonda Jim Hutton

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free