The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 20, 1959 · 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 20, 1959
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Page 4
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1 B, I F \\ HERALD April ao, 1959 Editorials Actions Louder A Kansas City truck driver the other day was Wdtmded by a shotgun blast as he was sitting In the liviag room of his home. His wife and daughter were a few feet away. He has linked this Incident with his recent differences with the Kansas City Teamsten Union. Some months back he requested a financial report from the union, a report which is authorized by law. Since that time he has been threatened, shot and ha* worked only eight days in three months, Keeping this in mind, read this statement. "Millioni of Americans — among them many thousands of our Teamster members — have fought and died to protect one of our most cherished rights — freedom of association. Such rights as freedom of assembly and freedom of speech are essential to the very concept of the freedom of man. When these rights are abused or denied, it is cause for grave alarm." These are (he words of James R. Hoffa, president of the Teamsters. We agree wholeheartedly with Mr. Hoffa. However, to him . . .and to many in the union movement. . . freedom of what he calls association is a one-way avenue. Once you oro in, you're stuck. Once you're in, your freedom of speech disappears. If a man has the right to join a union under what Hoffa calls freedom of association, doesn't he also have the right to dis-associnte? The actions of Hoffa and his unions speak much louder than his high-sounding words. To The Outskirts A bank in nearby Lawrence the other day announced it had purchased a tract of land weJl out from the downtown area in which it is, now located. By 1901 it hopes to occupy a new building to be constructed on this land. Naturally the new bank will have drive-in facilities. And a sizeable parking Jot. In connection with the planned move, an official of the bank made the statement that "Frankly we hate to leave this fine location in the heart of the downtown section of the city. However, we have outgrown these facilities and drive-in banking and parking are growing factors." The drive-in trend along with the mounting need for parking, resulting from an America on wheels, is being felt everywhere. It Is not restricted only to banks, but is being felt by department stores, drug stores, hard- wares and groceries. The trend to the outskirts is being felt in Ottawa. Those businesses in the downtown area, if they are to combat or reverse this trend, must take the lead in providing adequate parking for potential customers. This And That byioh Japanese courts have held the constitution the United States forced that country to adopt makes it unconstitutional for American forces to be stationed in Japan. Apparently the next time the United States writes a constitution for someone else, it should employ a lawyer. Constitutions, however, are not to be taken too seriously, particularly by supreme courts. Our own, for instance, has ruled the "double jeopardy" clause in the Bill of Rights doesn't mean what it says. It has permitted a stale court to try a man for the same crime of which he had been previously acquitted in a federal court. We searched the dictionary for information as to the meaning of "pentomic" divisions into which the Army is being reorganized. We found nothing listed between "penthouse" and "pen- tosan," which means yielding pentoses on hydrolysis. Our eyes wandered to "pentavalent." The definition is "quinquevalent." We turned to "quinquevalent." "Pentavalent," it said. How the dictionarians love their little jokes. But we still don't know what pentomic is. Members of women's bridge clubs spend most of their time comparing the shortcomings of their husbands, and it probably is a healthy thing. After finding what 11 others have to put up with, the 12th may decide she is not eo badly off after all. Detectives in a neighboring city have solved a crime perpetrated there the 29th of 1 a s t month. Not surprisingly they found a colored Easter yegg involved. These small foreign cars won't really have caught on until somebody bothers to steal one. Brilliant bonehead, they call Khrushchev, but that's letting him off too lightly. He also is a bulbous, bibulous, blusterous, besmirching, beastful one. Prayer For Today Offer the sacrifices of righteousness, and put your trust in the Lord. (Psalm 4:5.) PRAYER: Dear Father, we pray Thee to look after us and our possessions according to Thy will. Help us to understand Thy ways. Teach us to put more trust and faith in Thee. Reveal to us this day's p'an for our life. In the name of Jesus, who taught us to pray, "Our Father who art in heaven. .. Amen. laff-A-Day . J69, King Features Syndicate, Inc., World rights me "We should have long chats like this more often—" Your Good Health By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER "Dear Dr. Molncr: Is it wise to give a nine- month-old baby flu shots?—Mrs. T.S." I don't sec any reason for doing so. At that tender ago, Iho iittic ones have enough shots to contend with — the very necessary ones to protect against diphtheria, whooping cough, polio, etx. Likewise, since young babies stay at home do not have as much exposure to flu. 1 say flu shots ;are better used for older poo- I pic. This is my opinion now, jand others might disagree with ime because flu is most dangerous to persons at the extremes of age — the very young and the very old. I prefer flu prevention for the extremely (young by avoiding exposure. Dr. Molncr "Dear Dr. Molncr: Could you toll me something about histamine headaches, and use of histamine for the pain?—B.S." Hlstnmlnc Headache is set off by a sudden release of histamine in the system, and in that sense is related to allergy to some extent, although it is not identical. Histamine causes dilation of the blood vessels, and in this kind of headache there is a characteristic pattern: Severe pain, usually one-sided and behind the eye; the eyeball is congested, and tears flow profusely. Treatment (and here again you will note a general resemblance to allergy treatment) is in giving very small injections of histamine, until the system adjusts. This is a tedious process, but is usually quite effective. "Dear Dr. Molner: My face has been pockmarked from childhood. Could a child of mine inherit this?-J.H.B." No. sir. Positively not. The pock marks are the result of some skin trouble that happened to you, not a result of something Inherent in you and your ancestors. "Dear Dr. Molncr: What about the dreaded disease, arteriosclerosis? I understand there has been very little research on this disease.—Mrs. M.T." I think you've been misinformed. There has been a great deal of research on it, and there still is a lot, more than ever, these days. It's a thickening — or "hardening" — of the arteries, and it does cause trouble sometimes, to be sure. But calling it a "dreaded" disease makes it sound like cholera or something. All of us over 40 (and probably younger) have a trace of it, at least. For practical purposes, I think we are wisest to view it as just one phase of growing older; doubtless in time we will learn how to retard it. At present we know that it bothers some people very much, and causes virtually no detectable trouble for others. We do not know why, any more than we know why some people live to 100 and others don't. "Dear Dr. Molner: My husband was in the army. When he returned he had a tatoo on each arm. Every so often parts of them swell up -- only the tattoo itself. What causes this? Is it serious? In general arc tattoos harmful?—E.Y." This is probably irritation from the dye. Most tattoos involve a potential danger — infection — since they are usually applied under non-sanitary conditions. If a dangerous germ is lurking around, or is on the skin but unable to get in, the tattoo is a abvious opening for the door. As to tattooing, of itself, being dangerous, my answer would be no, since it is sometimes applied for identification or as an indication that a person is highly sensitive to some drug or serum. In such cases the tattoo is applied carefully and under completely sanitary conditions. Tested tips for all types of diabetics are given in my booklet, "Diabetes - The Sneaky Di- To receive your copy, write to seasc. me in care of Box 158, Dundee, 111., enclosing a large, self-addressed stamped envelope and 25c in coin to cover handling. Auld Lang Syne 25 Years ARO Officers were elected by members of the 8th and 9th grade Girl Reserve organizations in Ottawa Junior High School, as fo.lows: 9th grade, president, Loraine Peacock; vice president, Elizabeth Marshall; secretary, Marian Hogue; treasurer, Lola Mae Sands. 8th grade, president, Jeanne Ward; vice president, Jo Anne Sheldon; secretary, Annette Haworth; treasurer, Jean Ott. Sponsors for the organizations were Misses Jessie Harold, Verna Newhard and Zelma Thompson, of the high school faculty. Mrs. Edgar Kerr and infant daughter, Betty Ruth, left Ransom Memorial Hospital to go to their home 840 S. Oak. 50 Years Ago Ottawa car works was using about two carloads of lumber per day for railroad cars. H. C. Thomas purchased the Martin Livery Barn at Williamsburg. James Smith, 14, son of W. M. Smith of the North Side Ottawa Grocery, was hit by a foul ball during a ball game at Lincoln School, and was rendered unconscious for a time. The ball struck him over the heart. Television Programs Channel 4, NBC Channel 5-13, CBS Channel f, ABC MONDAY liM IS-Wcb't run T. 1130 8—Mtck«y MOUM 13—Gordon Elliott • !«« 5-Tak* rtv» litt »-N*w» 13—BporU «lM 13— W«»th«f I tOO 4—N«Wf 6-12—Newi t— Superman • ilO 4—Sporli 5—fiporu Itl3 13—Weather «:1S 4—Nttr* 13—Ntwi «:« 5-Weatb«r t:2S 5— P< r*onall(y • i30 ) 4—Buckikln 5— Nnm« Tune 0—Tex. Bungeii )3—Nam« Tuna 7:00 4—Reitlen Quo 5—Texan 8—Polka-Clo 13—Lawman 7:311 4-Well(-Far*o S—Father Knowa P—Bold Jnurney 13—Mr. DA (lOO 4—Pet* Ounn &—Danny Thoroai U—Flreiton* t3~D«nnr Thomas 8:30 4—Theatre 5—Ann Bothern fl— Law J3~Ann fiothern HM 4—Art Murray 8-Playhouse 13—Ball-Arn«z 4—Rescue Elgtil 9—Dial. Ally, lOino 4—Frontier 6—Sponsra»D's 9-Newi 13-New* lOilO 9-Sarn Molen 10:15 4^-Jack Paar 9—News 13-Weather 10:2rt 13—Dev Nelson 10130 4-8nr>er 6-News 9-Murder Till 13~Movletlm« 6— Thcalr* 11:00 4-Jack Paar U10(1 4—Mldnltht 3— Pnlly Word 13 -filgii Ofl 12:U3 fl—Sign 01 12:30 6— New* 12-35 C—Late Show 2:20 B_J5lgn Off TUESDAY 1:30 4—Classroom • :6B 6—Farm Facli 1:00 4-Today 6—Morning Show 7:oe 4—Farm Market 6—News 7tl8 5— Kangaroo 8:00 4—Today 5—News 13~Now« 6—Kangmoo «UO 5-T»ke 8 8il5 J!—Morning Sh'w 13—Kangaroo 8:21 4—Today R:30 5—Jim Dean A—Romper Room 13—Cartoon* 8:4A 13-Newi t;M 13—New* • too 4—Let'* Learn R—Life of Rlley 13—Morning Play • i30 4—Treasure Hunt 8—Godfrey 8-Dally Word 13—Godfrey 0:35 9— Selene* 101(0 4—Price IB night S— I Love Lucy P~Whlr.zo's 33—1 Love Lucy 10:30 4—Concentration 8—Top Dollar 13—Top Dollar 11:00 4—Tie Tac 6—Love of Life 9—Susie 13—Lov« of Life 11:30 4—Could Be Tou 8—Tomorrow 8—Theatre 13—Varlette* li:4f 5—Guiding Light 13:00 4—Cartoon* 6—New* 8—Bud Deane 13-Newi 12:01 8—Teleschool 13—New* 12110 13-Weather 12 US 4—New* 13—Farm Report 12:30 4—Accent 8—World Turn* 13-World Turn* 1:00 4—Queen for Day 8—News 8—Music Bingo 13—Jim Dean 1:08 8—Garden Party 1:30 4-H. Baggls 8—House Party 0—Follow Man 13—House Party 1:4* 4-Uugout Chat. 2:00 4—Baseball 5—Payoff 8—Day In Court 13—Payoff 2:30 4—From Roots R—Verdict 9—Gale Storm 13—Verdict 3:00 4—Truth or Con. ft—Rrifrhtet Day 9—Amos 'n Andy 11:15 13—Industry B—Secret Mlorm 13—Secret Storm 3:ilO 4—County Fair B—EdKe of Night 9—Who You Trusl 13—Who U Trust 4:00 4—People* Choice IS—Early Show 9—Bandstand 4:30 4—Soldiers 13—Bandstand 1:00 4—Movie 9—Woody W. 13—Fun Tim*) 1:30 9—Walt Disney 13—Dr. Ichabod 8:40 6- -Take Five «:4S 8—New* 13—Sport* 8:56 13—Weather c-.nn 4-News 6-New» 9-C14CO Kid 13—New* 6:10 4—Sport* 8— BpOflM 8:15 4—New* 13—New* • :20 6— Weather 8:28 6—Personality 6:30 4—Dragnet 8—Let's Gel Gr. 9—Cheyenne 13—Stars In Act'n 7:00 4—Steve Canyon J—Miss Brooks 13—Invisible Man 7:30 4— Jim Rodgers 6—Tell the Truth 8— Wyatt Earp 8:00 4—Callfornlan* 6 —Godfrey 8—Rifleman 13—Rifleman »:30 4—B. dimming* 5—Red Sltelton 9—Naked City 13—Red Skelton 6:00 4—David Nlven 5—Gary Moore 9—Alcoa Per*. 13—Gary Moor* 6:30 4—State Trooper 9—Follow That 10:00 4—N. ? .Confld'l 5—Boots & Sad. J>—News 13—New* 10:10 9— Sport* 10:11 4~Jaclt Paar 13-Weathei 10:20 D—New* 13—Dev Nelson 10:30 4—Star Perform. 6—News 9— Movie 13—Movlotlme 10:35 8—Theatr* 11:00 4—Paar irno 4—Midnight 9—Dully Word 13—Sign Off )2:OS 9—Sign Off J2:30 8—New* 12:38 6—Late Show 2:00 5—Sign Off Economic Recovery Comes Before Elections, Castro Tells America By JOE F. KANE . WASHINGTON (AP) - The Cuban people are more interested in getting back to work than having free elections right away, says Fidel Castro. But the bearded revolutionary leader adds he wants free elections in Cuba as soon as possible. He's not sure when that might be. Real democracy is not possible where people are hungry, Castro said in a television interview Sunday night. He had another chance to expound his views today, in a luncheon appearance before the National Press Club. Castro nnd Vice President Richard M. Nixon talked for two hours and 20 minutes at the Capitol Sunday night in a conference originally scheduled for 15 minutes. Neither disclosed what they talked about, but Castro described the meeting as very friendly. "This is a revolution," he told his television audience, "We have to attain many problems, We are working. As many more people help us, the more we will be understood and the faster we can dissolve our problems and the faster will be the election, because we are most interested in them. "In the past the politician went through the country buying votes, offering money to those who werej unemployed, offering a bed in the hospital, offering a place in the schools, offering to buy the vote. There was a lot of corruption. "Real democracy is not possible over hungry people, because corruption disrupts democracy. Real democracy ought to be established with all over social justice and employment for everybody." The bearded Cuban prime minister was asked during the interview when he intended to have an election in Cuba. 'What we' want," he said, "is to get as soon as possible a condi- ion for a free election. It is not n any condition more than four years, in any condition." As for where his heart lies in the struggle between communism and democracy, he said "really, Truman Quips At Dedication up, LAMAR, Mo. (AP) — "It's lik being buried and dug up whil you're still alive." That was former President Hai ry S. Truman's comment Sunda; when the little house in which h was born was dedicated as a pub lie shrine. "I'm glad they dug me Truman added with a grin. He told a cheering crowd of 2,00 that usually "they don't do this t former presidents until they hav been dead 15 years." Truman, who will be 75 May 8 said he was overwhelmed by th tribute. The six-room, white frame cot tage was bought by the United Auto Workers Union for $6,000 am given to the state of Missouri. Th deed was handed to Gov. James T. Blair by Leonard Woodcock UAW international vice president The State Park Board has re stored the house, furnished it in period style and opened it to the public. Truman was only 11 months old when his parents moved from Lamar to a fafni in Jackson County near Kansas City. But that makes no difference to the residents of Lamar, a town of 4,000 population 122 miles south of Kansas City. Roller Skate Ottawa Roller Rink 2nd and Main Public Sessions Wed. and Frl. 7:30 to 10:00 Sat. Nights ..8:00 to 11:00 SUN. Matinee 1:00 to 3:00 PRIVATE PARTIES Mon., Tues. and Thurs. Telephones: CH 2-9704 CH 2-5398 and CH 2-2536 ENDS TUES. SHOWS 7 - 9 Winner of 2 Academy Awards T-A-U-Y Now Thru Wed. By the author of "FROM HERE TO ETERNITY ' FRANK SINATRA DEAN MARTIN SHIRLEY MacLAINE N-G-U preunu * SOI C. tlUU PRODUCTION „ "SOME CAME RUNNING" ClmnuSton • HtlMCOtfls / jl J Feature 7:40 Only See It from Beginning same ss democracy." He added "I am not a communist. He does not have many Communists in his government, but it is possible "that there be someone." TONITE and TUES. The Long, Hot 3-DANCES--3 This Week at the PLA-MART Wed... Round and Square Fri... Rock 'n Roil Sat-.. Modern Dance MUSIC THAT MAKES YOU WANT TO DANCE Western Music on Wed. Night YOU CAN'T BEAT THE PLA-MART FOR FUN #• ^ ss~\ * QUIN'S FURNITURE Has tne widest Carpet seleption of Colpr/Textur^iandlt^ alter ni. .-. those hea venlfear pets' by I ffS So you've decided to shop for carpet for your home? Naturally the size of your floors and the choice of a carpet that's "right" for your home are of the greatest importance to you. When you're shopping, getting the most for your dollar, in a carpet value, is what MAKES THE DIFFERENCE. Why not let us help you select the finest carpet money can buy? ... THOSE HEAVENLY CARPETS BY LEES are known by everyone! New colors, textures and patterns assure you of the very latest in carpet fashions. 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