The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on May 5, 1959 · Page 4
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 4

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 5, 1959
Page 4
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The OTTAWA HERALD Tuesday* May 5, 1959 laff-A-Dav Editorials A coming event that merits the support of sports fans of the Ottawa community is the annual athletic banquet, May 18, which is sponsored by the athletic committee of the Ottawa Chrmber of Commerce. This year the speaker will be Jack Mitchell, football coach at University of Kansas, Lawrence. Each year businessmen and other sports ifans get behind this event, and the result is a fine banquet at which the athletes of Ottawa High and Ottawa University, and their coaches, are guests. The boys of the university and the high school provide a good program of entertainment throughout the school year in football, basketball and track. The coaches work diligently with their charges, building teams sometimes of raw material around whatever nucleus of lettermen they have from previous seasons. i The result is a good display of athletic ability that is one of the greatest factors in interest among the members of the student bodies, as well as among townspeople who continue to be interested year after year in the fortunes of, the home schools. Many of the most enthusiastic supporters of uie high school and college teams here are men who once wore the red and white of the high school, or the black and gold of the college and were themselves participants in one or all of the major athletic sports. This year the committee is fortunate in securing Jack Mitchell, University of Kansas football coach as the speaker. In past years many mothers of athletes have hesitated to attend the banquet. This year the committee stresses the fact that the women are welcome, and urged to attend. Among those present will be Mrs. Mitchell, wife of t h e speaker. ( The banquet is another of the traditional annual events that should have the support of local sports fans. This And That bjjph Travel note: Recent passenger in one reports that the new jet airliners carry twice as many passengers but provide only 50 per cent more rest room capacity. "How uncanny," is his comment. A congressman denounces a certain confrere and his ilk. Congressional courtesy demands he specify which Brother Ilk he was talking about. Chancellor Adenauer has promoted himself upstairs, which leaves West Germany with a political vacuum that only a statesman with a lot of hot air can fill. In only a few more weeks whisky will be on legal sale in JPB Oklahoma for the first time in that state's history. It will be many months, however, before Sooners learn to drink with their window shades up. Proudly, yesterday, a neighbor stated that not only were his Christmas bills paid, but he had found a firm agreeable to financing his summer vacation. In selecting a Senator as their new National Chairman, the Republicans have brought overconfidence to a new high. Even the Democrats feel it necessary to have a full-time man on this job. The budget Congress is now considering calls for higher taxes and, before the consideration is over, another large deficit. The budget laid before Parliament calls for general tax reduction and a comfortable surplus. How does Britain do it? By having a portion of our as well as her own income to live within. Two local businessmen were seated in a railroad train club car the other day when two fellows in cowboy boots and broadbrimmed hats took adjoining seats. Remarked one of the locals to the other, "The I's of Texas Are Upon Auld Lang .Syne 25 Yean Ago Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Perrill went to Hutchinson to attend a meeting of funeral directors. Tom Heckroot returned to his work at the Santa Fe Shops after being off several weeks because of an injury to his hand. Mrs. Ralph G. Hobbs, Ottawa, was seriously ill at the home of her mother in Princeton. 50 Years Ago Mr. and Mrs, Ernest Crith moved to Beloit to work on the large ranch of Jack Evans. OUawans were decorating brightly for the G.A.R. convention to be held here the follwoing week. Marshall Davis was breaking a couple of broncs to drive on his rural mail route. The Ottawa HeraW 1W-1QB B. Main Published daily except Sundays and Holiday., entered at thePost Office at Ottawa, Kas., as second class matter. Robert B. Wellington Editor Guy Snedaker Publisher Subscription rates to trade area-By mail/one month. ,85: three months ti; six months W.76J one year ft. . Second daw ?oita|e paid at Ottawa, Kaosai, 0 10SD, King Feituru Syndlettt, loci World rllhli rt«rvtiL "Just remember, the more you plant the more we gotta eat!" Your Good Health By DR. JOSEPH G. MOLNER A reader who has been put on a salt-free diet complains, "Most cooking calls for some salt, or it is tasteless. Most baking calls for some salt, and most things you buy—canned goods, salad dressing, etc.—have salt in them." ' Salt, of coures, is one of the most essential chemicals in our nutrition. There are illnesses, among I'.hem high blood pressure, drop- fsy from heart or kidney Jlisease, and cirrhosis of the liiver, in which salt restriction jis advisable. On the o t h e r [hand, really extreme salt re- jstriction can be harmful, too. [Even in cases involving those (diseases. So where do we draw the Dr. Molner Une? Well, salt is prevalent, naturally, in many foods, such as meat, vegetables and even milk. Fruits tend to have less, but they usually have some. If you eat foods to which no salt has been added, you will still get enough to supply your basic needs. The answer, in other words, is that if you are on a salt - free diet, don't add any either in the kitchen or at the table. The food itself will provide enough. . Thus you are not, really, on a "slat-free diet." You are on a no-salt-added diet. Many of us acquire a taste for salt and use it to excess. You've seen people who, whenever they sit down to a meal, salt everything heavily before even tasting it. A taste for salt is, actually, a habit, and it can be broken if you set your mind to it, just as you can break any other habit, whether it involves tobacco, alcohol, coffee, sugar or • whatnot. Admittedly a great many recipes call for salt, but that is included to highten the flavor. If you are on a low-salt diet, just leave the salt out! You can enhance the flavor with other condiments: Pepper, lemon juice, vinegar, paprika or the salt substitutes, of which there are several on the market, will help. Your doctor or druggist can advise you if you have any difficulty in finding them. Now when we talk about the natural salt in foods, that does not mean the foods that are salted in preparation, such as bacon, salt pork, sauerkraut or any others that are heavily salted in processing. Likewise salt - restriction involves avoiding drugs or other things containing sodium, as it is the sodium in salt that we want to avoid. Bicarbonate of soda, and the very effervescent of "fizzy" drugs are high in sodium content. Salad dressings can be made at home without salt. Sweet butter can be obtained (ordinarily, butter has quite a bit of salt added, but some people prefer it fresh, or unsalted). Some baked and canned goods have very little salt. If one person in a household must avoid salt and others needn't, the answer, of course, is to use no salt in the kitchen, but let people salt to suit at the table. "Dear Dr. Molner: My sister is expecting a baby and already has gained more than her doctor approves of. She says she just can't curb her appetite. Will this product (I enclose an advertisement) be harmful for her to take? Her doctor insisted that she stop smoking and she is very nervous.—M.C." Keeping the gain in weight reasonable — and I've said this before — is better for the halth of both mother and baby. It leads to a much easier delivery for the mother, i am not keen about the drug you mentioned for weight control but you should ask your doctor about its use. Mrs. H.E.B.: No, it is not true that arthritis necessarily spread to other parts of the body from whatever point at which it starts. Rheumatoid arthritis, in the acute form, does so; the common osteoarthritis with which so many of us are familiar does not. Leg cramps and foot pains? Both can be stopped! To learn how, write to me in care of Box 158, Dundee, 111., requesting my pamphlet, "How To Stop Leg Cramps and Foot Pains," and enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 5c in coin to cover handling. Prayer For Today 0 satisfy us early with thy mercy; that we may rejoice and be glad all our days. (Psalm 90:14.) PRAYER: Heavenly Father, so fill our hearts with the knowledge and love of Thee that our speech may never offend Thee. Let our minds dwell ever on the gracious words that fell from the lips of our saviour, who taught us to pray, "Our Father who art in heaven, . . Ameo." Television Programs Channel 4» NBC Channel 5-13, CBS Channel 9, ABC TUESDAY 4— Movie 9- Woody W. 13— run Tim* 1:30 9— Walt Diinty • 13— Dr. Ichabod S:40 6— Tak« Flv« (14C 5-New* 13— Sporu 5 -.58 13— Weather CtOO 4— News •—News 9-C.tco Kid 13— News 6:10 4— Sports 6— Sports Sad. 4-News 13-News • !ZO «— Weirder 8:35 5— Personality <:80 4— Dragnet 6— Let's Get Or. 9— Cheyenne 33— Stars In Act'n 7:00 4— Steve Canyon 6— Markham 13— Invisible Man 7:30 4— Jim Rodgers 6— Tell the Truth a— Wyatt Earp 8:00 4— Calltornlans 5— Godfrey 9—Rifleman 13—RItiemaa »:30 4— B. Gumming* 5—Red Bkelton 9—Naked City 18—Red Skelton t:00 4—David Nlvcn 6— Gary Moore 0—Alcoa Peri. 13—Oary Moor* 1:30 4—State Trooper 8—Follow That 10:00 4—N«w§ 6—Boots A 0—Now§ 13—Wew» 10:10 9— Sports 10:11 4—Jack Paar 13-Weather 10:20 0—Newi 13—Dev Nelson 10:30 6 —Newt 9— Mo»le 13—Movletime 10:35 6—Theatre IVOO 4—Sign Off 9—Daily Word 33-Sign OH 13:05 9—Sign Off 12:30 5—Newi 13:38 6—Late Sliow 2:00 5—Sign Off WEDNESDAY 6:30 4—Classroom 6:55 6—Farm Factr 7:00 4—Today 5—News 7:05 4—Farm 7:15 5—Kangaroo 8:00 4—Today 5—News 13—News 8:10 5—Take Five 8:15 5—Morning Sh'w 13—Kangaroo 8:30 5—Jim Dean 9—Romper Room 8:45 13—News 8:55 13—News 9:00 4—Let's Learn 5-Llfe of Rlley 13—On the Go 9:30 4—Treasure Hunt 6—Godfrey 9—Dally Word 13—Sam Levcnson 9:35 9—Science 10:00 4—Price Is Right 8—I Love Lucy 9—Whtzzo's 13—1 Love Lucy 10:30 4—Concentration 6—Top Dollar 13—Top Dollar 11:00 4—Tic Tac Dough 5—Love of Life 9—Susie 13—Love of Life 11:30 4—Could Be You B—Search 9—Theater 13—Science 11:45 5—Guiding Light 12:00 4—Cartoons 6—News B—Geo. Hamilton 13—News 13:05 5—Teleschool 12:10 13—Weather 12:15 4—News 13—Farm Report 12:30 4— Accent 5—WorM Turns 13—World Turns 1:00 4—Queen for Day 5—News 9—Music Bingo 13—Jim Dean 1:05 5—Garden Party 1:20 5—Interview 1:30 4-H. Baggls 6—House Party 9—Follow Man 13—House Party 3:00 4—Dr. Malone 8—Payoff 9—Day In Court 13—Payoff 2:30 4—From Roots 6—Verdict 9—Gale storm 13—Verdict 3:00 4—Truth or Con. 8—Brighter Da> 9—Amon'n Andy 13—News 3:15 5—Secret Storm 13—Secret Storm 8:30 4—County Fair 6—Edge of Night 9—Who U Ttrust 13—Who U Trust 4:00 4—Peoples Choice 5— TV Toyland 5—Early Show 9—Bandstand 13—Bandstand 4:30 4—Movie B:00 9—HIckoK 13—Funtlmi 5:30 U—Mickey Mouse IS—Gordon Elliott 6:40 5—Take 6 6:45 ft—New« 13—Sports 5:55 13-Weather 8:00 4—Newi 6— News 9—Sky King 13—News 4—Spurts 5—SpoiU 4—News 13-News 6:20 6—Weather 6:25 8—Personality 6:30 4— Wagon Train 5—Badge 714 9—Welk 13—Twilight Th'r 7:00 5—Keep Talking 13-Keep Talking 7:30 4—Price Is Right 5 —Trackdown 9—Ozzie-Harrlet 13—Trackdown 8:00 4—Milton Berle 6— Millionaire 9—Fights 13—Millionaire 8:30 4—Bat Masl'son 5—Got a Secret 13— Got a Secret 8:45 9—Bettye Miller 9:00 4—Emmy Aw'ds 5—Steel Hour 9—Donna Reed 13—Lombardo 8:30 4—Highway Pair 9—Accused 13—Music Th'r« .9:45 9—Betty Miller 10:00 4—News 5—Raiders 9—News 13—Newi 10:05 13—Boys Choir 10:15 9—Sports 13—Weather 10:20 13—Dev Nelson 10:30 5—News 4—Wrestling 9—Wrestling 1 3—Mcvietlme 5—Theater 11:30 9—Star & Story 12:00 4—Sign Off 9—Dally Wor^ 13—Sign Off 12:05 9—Sign Off 12:30 a. m. 5—Late News 12:35 5—Late Show 2:00 8— Sign Of News From The Richmond Area By MABEL CHANDLER The theme of the mother-daugh- .er banquet held Tuesday evening was "Maypole Memories". M r s. Vera Craycraft and her assistants prepared the meal v of tomoato ocktail, fried chicken, potatoes and gravy, creamed corn, tossed salad, rolls and butter, relishes, angel food cake, ice cream, strawberries and coffee. Mrs. 0 r r gave the invocation, Beverly Cox, the welcome, Mrs. Cox the response, clothing classes gave a style revue. Joyce Bowman and Vicki McDonald sang "S o m e Mother's Wedding." Mar.'orie Roeckers spoke briefly. Girls with their mothers present were Judy Berger, Beverly Cox, Barbara Strobel, Rose Wiesner, Mary Coughlin, Ann McDonald, Joyce Bowman, Bonnie Francis, R a e Maley, Judy McClure, Vicki McDonald, Joan Roeckers, Ardella Stevenson, Betty Van Wie, Sherry Brooks, Connie Kueser, Dale Werscham, Rilla Picjcert, Karen Tice, and Frances Wiesner. Weekend guests at the M. W. ?ishburn home were Mr. an d Mrs. Merrill Gentry, Albuquerque, N. M.I on Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. John Darden, Springfield, Tenn., on Sunday. Only Few Radio And TV Stations Editorializing By CHARLES MERCER NEW YORK (AP)-The hard- won right of radio and television stations to editorialize, is being utilized by only a small fraction of the nation's broadcasting facilities. The majority of even the few that do editorialize, says Harold E. Fellows, president of the National Assn. of Broadcasters, take up matters virtually free of controversy. What he meant was that many stations tend to devote their public service time to such uncontroversial controversies as the fact that sin is sinful. An exception worthy of the attention of both broadcasters and public is radio station WMCA in New York,' which not only offers listeners a wide-ranging, comprehensive service in public affairs. Once a week it also presents the voice of owner-President Nathan Straus in editorials with which not everyone can possibly agree. In recent months WMCA — via the voice of Straus — has editorially backed a losing candidate for governor of New York (Averell Harriman), blasted the Me- Carran-Walters Immigration Act, 1 and plugged fluoridation — a poisonous subject to some. Its "editorial page" has criticized the State Department's policy toward Germany (in a city oi numerous listeners of German de scent), defended a railroad's position in discussing a commuter problem (in an area abounding with irate commuters), slapped al racial attitudes (in a city with a many attitudes on the subject as there are ethnic strains). After Peter Straus, vice presi dent in charge of WMCA program' ming and the son of the station president, had finished describing the editorial plan the other day, I asked him: "Has an editorial opinion ex pressed on the air ever resulted in the cancellation of advertising or caused a potential advertiser to refuse to buy time?" "No," he replied, "never once to my knowledge. An advertiser's basic interest is in the size of the audience he reaches. And people meaning the audience — do like controversy. We feel that when a station editorializes it must en compass it with a wider range of public service programming a.lit- ;le better than other competing stations. "We try to do that, with a great variety of public affairs features as well as 48 five-minute news spots ever 24 hours. Against that >ackground listeners understanda- )ly feel that we have a sounder basis for editorializing." Straus believes in this formula: informed editorializing equals a larger audience, which in turn equals increased advertising. He emphasizes, however, that his father under no circumstances undertook editorializing in the expectation of increased advertising. West Berlin Is Making Comeback By SAM DAWSON AP Business News Analyst : . /. BERLIN (AP) - Living in a showcase is something of an ordeal for West Berlin industry. The Communist - surrounded city has made impressive strides ahead of Red - dominated East Berlin, But Democratic West Berlin has had large subsidies to help it along its comeback trail — it's still not back to Berlin's prewar industrial and income positions. East Berlin in recent months has made gome steps toward catching up and is offering less of a contrast to the still more opulent West. And the Berlin crisis, while intensifying West Berlin's anti-Red spirit as shown in the May Day demonstration, has produced some nervousness among businessmen and investors: A flight of about one million marks of savings from the city's aanks (they still have 1V 4 billion) to the safety of West Germany outside the Communist zone, and some drop in factory orders con- ;ined almost entirely to small firms. West Berlin ' bankers say that trade with the United States hasn't gained as has West Germany's. Nor have American companies come into the city — supplied from the West by sometimes threatened corridors through Communist East Germany—as they have into the fed eral republic. The bankers say that American investors and businessmen have been hard to sell all along and not just since the Berlin crisis, because they always feared their customers or subscribers would be cut off at any time by Russian whim. West Berlin uses about 24 per cent of what it produces, exports 62 per cent to West Germany, 12 per cent to other Western countries, and less than 2 per cent to Red satellites. Industry here started almost from scratch in 1950 after the Red blockade was lifted. Industrial production has increased each year and at present is almost five times higher than in W50. • . > : Much of the gains are traceable to Marshall Plan dollars from the United States, interested in mak ing a /Western showcase deep, in Red territory. These dollars became a revolving fund and now second generation dollars — from payments on original loans — are at work financing new industrial and trade growth. Before the war Berlin got about half of its personal income from government services it housed as the German capital. This was lost when the West German capital was placed in Bonn. Berlin also had been stripped by the Russians of most of the industrial machinery surviving the bombings. U.S. dollar credits helped bring in new ones. And both the government and manufacturing groups in West Germany made drives to get West German firms to buy West Berlin products. TV SERVICE KEEN COMPANY 114 S. Main Phone CH 2-3490 For Insurance On dwellings, Household goods, buildings and automobiles See Dean Berlin, Agent I0f E. Second Phone CH 2-2804 -TAUY- Now Thru Wednesday WILL BLACK and WHITE MIX? LOVE ACROSS THE LINE! TTiGrKt of tke Quarter M3boix SHOWN 8:50 ONLY Smorgasbord Every Wednesday All You Can Eat $1.60 We cater to private parties Write or call Bruce or Ferae at CH 2-4800 NORTH AMERICAN COFFEE SHOP Ottawa, Kansas i Kodak eqvpmtnf for OLOR LIDES . most thrilling p/cfur«s in all photography I KODAK Povu/H CAMERA OUTFIT Everything needed for color-slide enjoyment Amozingly low-cost color-slide outfit featuring the Kodak Pony II —Kodak's ea$iest-fo-us« miniature camera. Also include* unique new Kodak Pocket Flash- older, flashbulbs, batteries, slide viewer, and a 20-expoture roll of wonderful Kodachrome Film for color-slide making. A tremendous value! All For 42.95 OK PHOTO SERVICE 314 S. Main CH 2-1541 SHOWN 7:10 ONLY We Install All Types of Electrical Outlets Ask for Free Estimates 24 Hour Service ClARtHUMcFADDEH- Bill HUH Phone CH 2-3760 or CH 2-2430 The current Berlin crisis spurred this drive. Dr, Paul Hertz, head of the city's office for economic and credit affairs, says there was a rush of new orders in December and again in February, probably traceable to such drives after Russia demanded Western troops leave the city unprotected. A AMOCMRMVM TV SERVICE ENDS TOhllTE "Alias Jesse James" and "The Matchmaker" - * * ,* WED. Thru SAT. Tow — PLUS — IT BUILDS TO 50 OF THE TENSEST MINUTES IN THE HISTORY OF THE SCREEN! ZERO HOUR! yWdtow ft***, ffOMfOf P • I Ends Wed. — Shows 6:50-9:10 SUSAN HAYWARD I WANT TO LIVE ii • HL • ri\l. » &t+ I • Reg. Prices THE GREATEST HUMAN DRAMA EVER FILMED! TWO YEARS IN THE MAKING... MILLIONS TO PRODUCE! THt GREATEST HUMAN DRAMA IVIR FILMED! BRING THE FAMILY EVERYTHING YOU NEED QUALITY YOU APPRECIATE SAVINGS YOU WELCOME BYSTUDEBAKER Here's the most economical station wagon built in the U.S.A. It's the only station wagon in the low cost class to offer tremendous savings with quality engineering, materials and construction. ^^" Yet, Harper's Bazaar gives The Lark highest style ratings! It's simple but rich: sensible but smart: economical but elegant. f j^ Three feet shorter with big car roominess: solid in riding comfort: pert in performance. ^P*" And, The Lark is the lowest-priced, full-sized wagon. Fun-drive it, nowl AMAZING CAS ECONOMY PROVED In the Mobilga* Run. The Lark V-8, with automatic shift, outscored all V-8's with • 2258 miles per gallon average. And the "6" does even better. Available as a 2-door and 4-door sedan, hardtop and station wagon. Discover what you'll save at YOUR STUDEBAKER DEALER'S ROBERTSON Motor Co 106-108 N. Main - Ottawa, Kans. * * *v% *f * ^jf *" ( i*V T **!""• V^-r4& » ^ w

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