The Journal News from Hamilton, Ohio on July 2, 1971 · Page 40
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Journal News from Hamilton, Ohio · Page 40

Hamilton, Ohio
Issue Date:
Friday, July 2, 1971
Page 40
Start Free Trial

Page 40 article text (OCR)

PAtUfi HAMILTON, OHIO, JOURNAL' — THE DAILY NEWS , JttY *, 1W1 Care Put Safety First For Safe Fun Here are some accident facts related to children: Accidents are the leading catise of death of children, children Under 14, accidents claim mote lives than all the leading six diseases combined. The chief cause of death of children under 14 is motor vehicle accidents, killing an estimated 6.600 children a year. According to the National Safety Council, about BS.flOO children were injured in or near school in 1970, another SOjOto It's Smart To Use "SIRK RFAlf • 2 V'cM L< ^uK-d Ol • 21 t'roin .i I ull I Sale people • Butuc r, u,,t,' For N'>ary Ycors SIRk M:iin SI between home and school, chil dren Who were crippled tor life totaled 75,006. The average parent or person working with children doesn't taww the extent of the daring physical fe*tt children cift perform. According to recent study by the Children's Hospt tal Medical Center of Boston, 87 {pet «ent of partnts^on'tknow the capBblliti«s of thfeir chil dren. Dr.'ftob«rt H.H*w*«y. President, of 'the Aitierfcftn Association of Poison Cttrttwf Qb\- ters, >sayii 'tyahy parents jre developmenUlly dne step De- hind their children in recogn- ising th«' hatards of new ex- ptotarytbflity." The Boston «tudy also looked into tM easel Involving < acci- dint -victims between the ages of 1 and 6, entering a certain hospHal. It found that 75 per cent of the injured children Wfitehungry oritireto kt the tltne of accident while 46 per cent played in unsupervised places. With .increased enrollment 'of youth 'in.organized activities at an;a'llHlme high, "accidents, are increasing," iay,s John Cramer of CNA Insurance which insures 1 in 1|J cJUtdtien in the TJ;S.': Naturally, insurance compan ies promote campaigns of safety, Ttiftyprtfer to sj^nd money on iaf^ty programs" to 1 paying for broken bones and mutilated bodies,'even' deaths. In 'the printed advice distributed by We Will Be Clowd Jqtur^qy, July 3rd. and Monday, July JJth. Butler County Lumber Co. Hamilton Lumber Co. Horn Lumber Co. > i' • '•' ».» Af :. the CHA financial Corporation, one reads: "As a parent, you can protect your chiid while he is under others' supef vision by making sure the organlMtlons that he is involved w are safety - conscious. If you haVe a child going to eatflp, make sure the camp has an adequate number of instructors and lifeguards." For chiU tifen under 8, a ratio of • one 0ou!}sel6r to si* youngsters is We, for older children, a tot Itb,l. : l^jiile a small. proportion bf Ohildfen gb to iarnp, the majority are invojved in some kind of' ofganfied activities — Girl Scouts, Boy'Scouts' Camp Fire QirlB and Future Farmers' of America, ] "V |r<>up3, ohordi - sponsored fftwps. Besidep,rttlere |are< thousands in nursftry schools and Project,Head Storti Sad to re* }at«i several-thfrusands of these yooflgisifeirs artd fchfeiir pare'nts wi'll' meet wittl tragedies in jhe form of serious 'accidents which might be |>feVfented ' In addition; to 'kite and bujle- tins dilstibuted' by CJ'fiA Insurance, the 'osmpainy -urges its i^gents 'to su«p0ft ; 'and partlci- >«te dn cominunlty safety pro gnams. Iin its- newtetteVs, it claims that in Dallas, Tex,, for example, dwimg two summe of its safety prOigram, ''there « not been one serious accident." iThough this probably i« oVeropUmdstic, it is encourg- To quote from the CNA News letter, "Other-insurance Agents have been gettjng involved in the field 'of youth safety. In Cincinnati, 'fiw- example, the Cincinnati Insurance Board hats been sponsoring a summer safety program for six years. That idea has now'been picked up W 20 other agent organizations " ound the country, developing . c«n»p*; «lmed' at igettlrtg dti- ijehs jhVttlyed in : safety and ctit- ting dbwn the acokfent rate. Guarantee The Sale Of Yoijr Home mm mm Dear Heloise: Did you ever say you could use a head of cabbage cut in half to dean a< minute ifot off a rug? I tveardi this 'at a party 're* cefrtly-and Could nofMlieve it. Doubtful I actudEy did say this. And it works, too. It also has its good 'points, but I did not say to try io clftftn the whole rug with it. . ;thatiwould ta)ce lots ofca'bbage, , ; you v know, /Here's how to jdo it: Tak<j a head of fr'esh cabbage arid'&H 1 It 1 in'two. ' ; 'Turn |t ctil's'lde down and rub |t real hard: on the'toiled spots, especially in 'front of your door Where .the >top/soiled> spdts are. ' I learrie'd this Whe^ I l(ved in Nahkjftg, Cfiina, where they make all of the Wa4jt}ful Oriental rugs: This is 'the way the Chinese clean those rugs. Did you know that?, Here's the one thing that's good about it (which I do not put up against professional cleaning): You will never get too much moisture on the pug and cause another spot. Sometimes when too much of a wet product : is put on a rug to get it dean in home - spot - cleaning jobs, the moisture will get down into the backing, tots" of rugs have jute on the back. Sometimes this causes another brown I learned Irom the thrifty, knowledgeable Chinese that this cut side of caibbage. . .when rubbed on a rug. . .has just enough moisture to absorb the soil and will hot damage the rug. •"•••' :i "- • " '• ; ' • ; Here ^re a few more little sec- feU I learned in an Oriental i«g factory 1 in'"Ch|na that I want to pass along: Keep your butcher knife handy. When the out side'pf the oalbbaige 'becomes sailed, place it on a newsipaper ond'-'slice" off i bout a 'fourth of an inch. Continue cleaning until all of your '' -' soiled mairks are gone. . . iaige fe inexpensive, you know, iio^s erf us buy a head of use only-half. ' ' ' Why not use the other half for something? ' • . Heloise 'Dear Ifelofee: Our family loves pickled rec •beet eggs but invariably leave the <be*fe artti e*t the egfs. This- o"aft' be e}dpen»iye, and when-'! pick my fourth oi July basket tWs ; y^ar, I'm going to fool' them.* No beets'! . ' T Instead 'of pickling ' beets, I am tfote to make a 'solution of equal amounts W water a sugar, (tiu'i 4 little vinegar and red food colowinig; 'ill bring this to a boil and then pour ' it over the shelled* hard < boiled eggs. For best '• wMts, I'll ' let 'the egigs stand 1 in this mixtiure fdr 24 hours. They won't know the difference! ! ' ' ' Ruth Letter Off Thought Dear Heloise: Being a school teacher, I have heard kids say some 'of the "darnd*st" things! Thife one I re^tijembered most Was, "'God- gjalve; us twa eara 4nd only one i ttiotrth, aD"Bsteft- ing must be mbfre important : ltads aire : great, aj-en't they? ' ' : • How true! Out of the mouths of babes* . : : ." ' the < tbijth to often emenges. Bless you. : '"'' •;•••' :i ' : "•'•'•" ' Heloise Dear Heloise: : ' ' ' Zippers 'can be a .nuisance. 'Here is an e^isiy 'way to" attack -* -" ;; - ! • '" ^'' ; . . |f my pttern calls for a back z^peir, .1 put it 'in first- f Wiy you' (ape not ^tr keep the front of the of the wiay while yqu are ' your 'zipper ; ii}-.' '•''•' ;: ' ' '•" : You are iust working witli two flat pi^s of fabric instead Steve Dear Heloise: • ''Now'' ;^at'".the. warm wea.t|ier is ihere, im6st families are plagu- ' ' : '' and SAVE S OLDSMOBILE "WE SELL FASTER | LOWER" Com* to, We Won't Watte Yrar TiM ,*.. -< ,--. *- .•:. ..; .» :«-. ' ;• '71 DELTA Zi$m \ " t Air • Turjit Hjffr*"»t!f • Nw«r |tfir • f«wir Plie '71 VI5TA CRUISERS 3SIAT • A|r • Nwtr • Turbt • Ptwir Oltc 4185 '71 OWTLASS SUPREME OOKVERTIPLES • Mr • T« • P»w«r • Ptwif ».»•••;& '71 CUJTOM ORUWER5 THI* IS THE "IIR ONE" • Turk* Hydnmitio • Air • •§ N • Nwir 4495 tjiniies" nelii^sBa'fy to 'have '.'your home fogged to" get rid'of thetnl I hate foglginig. <|ays, bedaose everyVdi*; ; air. jjiy'=• pots' awj pans, (gl'assware and silverwaire have to 'be 1 • washed after the treatment. But it is a nvust!' I-"h^ve finally found away to cut down on all this extra dishwasrang. • ' ' • ' :i |'just .put these items in my re|rifeerator and after the fogging is cotnpleted; t just place t^em back "on the shejves, because no spray . has" tbqdied This works for me and I thought perhaps other homemakers would benefit from my idea. : ''•••>'<' :i '' ; '< 1 Vipjet When I lived in Honolulu, we put ours on .card tojbles, pa| tables or in oairdboandI boxes whiidh has been padded with newflpapare «od covered with heavy plastic throws. Heloise Lurflowi . >. Career Corner Jpb Icto For By JOYCE L. KENNEDY iDear «foyc«h ft will be tteces sat? for me to find a j'bb as am a widow with teenage chil dren, and expenses are becom ing more thart I can Bandte Wfiat 1 Jaw* a lot dt women Would appreciate is a list o job ifleas; Mid rtow much train ing is needed. - S. if., D€s Mere is a sampling of career possibilities «tipan4ed from a list oriftrtally dtVetOped by the New Y6nk> State W«mn'« Pro gram. The educational require tnftits are 1 approximate, and in dieated- by the following code; (1) Nd specific educationa re^uirem«rtta .(2) High schoo diploma, 'or eo^kivalettt (3) Posl Wig(h school study, and or worl experience. (4) College degree (8) iPd^t-college study and o Work ^Kperiettce.r •' . . Jdtw'for Women 'who like: Mathematics: • I its u r a n c e trainee,' f hotel billing, ban! worket (2; -accounting worker data processing w6ite*r ,($ staftiistician, research assistant acttirial trainee (4).- i • To be with dMldnen: dance song, rnilsiG' ' or crafts aide teacher aide, hospital pediatric aide, foster care, daycare aide baibysitter for connmerdial dhild care •wgetioy ('!) ; teBtchdng ' ma dtiftes spaciaUst (3); rcmedja reading specialist, teaohers — all -spacialtiesi speech therapist youth worker or organizations »udh>3 Girl Scouts and Ca»np fire X$irls (4) ; (dJ|i|djren's Ujinar ian — professional level (6). To work with teeniaigers: rec aticjiai aide, tour guide (1) conwnunity "worker (2); group Big Table Ideal For Patio ' A sun-spkshed patio offers a perfect setting for informa bruncihes, afternoon coffee klat dies and supoer iDartdes;. With'addSr iigfitfog. tiiis ver safcile outdoor living area even acooonmodates .the s^Uover p lai«e 'buftet dinner or cockta? Built-in benches for seating arid : a T large tiabfe built of wesf- ern wood .makes patio servinj epsjer, but there are asevera factors to remember wh'en' v add fajg'^ah outdoor' liwfaig *r«a to a house. ''••' "•'' '"'••' iPlating the patio at a far corner of the lot, where* there may be lovely f shade f trcejB should be resisted. For a fully useful living area, access should i,','-'iL-^ii itw* UX.M)X «ldk^ gu^A'.iha spring fe 1 ' The area should be accessible easjiy fa the kftcfien, but i door ofjr : »|ie living or' ^rting^^room will (^t f db^ l ;^«t;*fB?\i!«r«igli the kitchen."'"" • •''•'•••' Orientettofi niay be dictatec toy plicement iirf the |>ousie ! or Hie »t," Ibut' rgenepally in' the northern 'Mrt".of the 'countey i south or west side of the house 'Offers' earUer' use te : «* a^d•later'!»/'tjie .fall i^y're the hqt pdes Jn ink swniner bjt p» inay be tenv witfi sun screeps or lou vered sftiades : pf western woqd '•'to 1 t^'^th,'wbjere' v ihe'8e».' sop'is"naturajiy jonger, an eaal or north'exiposure may be moei comfortalble. One wny to counter small or otherwise limited locations for a deck or patio is to be L |n ative about the shape. il A p strip across the back of •'the |nuse or an ell-ahaped' apea ground a corner may be iise<d or the entire back yard utfliiedl Eliminating a lot of lawn care. A wood deck also put a sloping lot to greater use.' '"' 1 One pleasant patio vjsjted recently was set ofTwjtyt » screen pf Ix2-dnoh sjialf'na^ flat on a frame of 4jc44np|» western cedar posts. An'ell-shaped bench Was built along the screen and (he house wall, using 24-inch Douglas fir, with an open backrest of four 2x2-inch firstrjgft The large patio table, ajfo wilt of Douglas fir, hap nch post legs with wrizontal supports, topped 1 US-inch fir boards laid plat REMEMBER: WE ALWAYS ALLOW MORE FOR YOUR OAR ' . • • , . <-.• )' :• V I •.-••, ' . ' ' ' • ' DON'T WORRY ABOUT FINAWHN8. WE'LL FINANCE YOU RUNT HERE AT MNK RATES DRIVE |NY PAR IN FOR DOWN PAYMENT OIEliCTIONS: Take Hi t* Ik* Maia Si. ww Pwi wwf I* MT Street. Oiie M«df right HI I lyuiwn leader, teacher — all specialties* Spiedftl "sifci|ls tat* (4); gofdaftde eoufiSeiar (5). To work with people, in general: tour conductor to? art, oultuml and Special interest exhibits, bile Sales (1) ; woretary -i-- all ipeeiAlttes, police Woman ot parking fttetet Attettdent (2) ; dub manager; fflteriof decorator, beauty operator, ttitftel manager, executive housekeeper }ft hotel of institution,' real estate saleswoman, shorthand feperter - court reporter, medical group office manager (3)'; park' naturalist, public relations tMvrfessfojtel, social worker, fund falser (4); .lawyer, physician, podiatrist. To c6ok: catering, food service -worker, household Worker (1); weight reduction" cbuifiSte in-(2); geurmefc cooking restauftiaiit cihef [or cook ;V dietitian^ magazine > ot newspaper food' editor, (4); nu- tfonfait (5). v i- , •.. .-., To 3feW:'n«edle'fciiades worker, furniture upholsterer, tailojfing worker, dories 'and slipcover •worke>, alterations worker •(!')'; occupational therapy tide; of* fice wWK for patteffi o&fflpenies of clbfihihig Ertanufa'etttfiew "''(2); adult education instructor, industrial teacher-*fleetHe' trades (4). ' '-, • - 1V> help ekferiy, ill of handioappeti: home heal* tldeymtf* sitog home aide, hom* : visitttp, Jwapital nurse's aide (1); work* ing > in Medieaid, Medicare of health insurance companies (i)j practteal nitwe, X-ray tethnie- km, prtwtJwUst, orttot fW«p leader for sefifw •projects, researcher ffirf citizens' studies (4); hospital ad- seloi? (5), .. • MiS«6ejlaneous: postal (1) ; hospital laundry ifb, dental Idlb '<•• technician. pUrchas- ing agent assistant (2); commercial artist, dental nygenisi real estate a^pwjder/'tnidlcal lalb technician, "inditttrial'tfaf- ffo worker, tajdte^FV tedirtician, art gallery' ' "Jobfiodihgi Technique* 1 ' .Mature Women"' is availab 30 cents • frottti the ' Superintendent of Documents, Washtiigtoit, D. C. 20402 (40 pastes, ed by -the U.S. Labbr ; mwnt's Women's ' ief CJiqice Important In Plmimiig Of A Kitchmi Up-dating your kitchen? Probably a major item in looks and cost will-be new kitchen cabinets, says Dorothy Teater, Extension 'spe&alist;Chousing jmd furnoshdngs/TheOhio'State University. ' .'•'•;>;: ",'-.• .*.!•:'. •''•'. Cabinets are a basic kitchen need because, they provide the storage space for the foods and utensils vised ^i c^jdfjig, serVr ing "and clean up. You may have '169 Packaged food itemi, 120 utensils, and 12 different 500- talnewf of 'deaning supplies stereo" m your jfijWhen cabinetS! So, measure and estimate care " Hy SU your Storage needs. Most .ff?t$en.. cajbjnets today are 'factory hiade. in ni^ny <ajf- ?«**• %!es;^'c^ore. I%ers jfcii -can-'"^e 7 il ""' :: " ^ ^ "" wjll $clc dh i 'i «tylp t fits into the igeheral deferating ' scheme ''decor is imformal, setecf painted caWnets or a light'wboa o8d- or. Avoid much molded, decorative deaigri: For a more formal look, go to > darker wood 'colons or naturals with fancy hardware and moWinigB. . TC«'!| tofl wood quaUty cab- (n<jj» fa i dtfier .wwd or 'metel Wood ipabinets are enjoyiiK y now an^! cioinij in 9 variety of d,es'>^ and colors. Jf yta oppose wood, be sure the cabinet^ 'ire constructed of a ihardwood — maple, birchl or ic^iiewpy ^ or a 'good quality P«s«e4~wood hardboard. The Joints should fit «tifhtly and be well glued; Joints That dovetail or interlock are stronger than simple butt joints. Check metal oaibinets for mobth welds at the joints. They 4toubf have screws and 'bolts to hold parts together firmly. The metak should' be heavy* enough to stand hard wear; shelves ahould be ^strong enough to resist bending with weight. .With or metal cabinets, that storage space is Ufujabk when selves are ifT: ' ; '- '^' ; " The finish on kitchen cabinets must be durable to stand up to frequent sptl's ; -ai|d ti&todng. Syrithetic varnishes that are 1 impervious to moisture or ; 8lpJ»y enamel .paints are' suatehle for should ha^e syflthetac' 1 b\ked enamel finishes. Before you buy kitchen cabinets, visit several dealers jn your i area. Investigate-the fei- tores of each brand of cabinet. Select the one to fit your needs and pocketjbook. Buy the best quality you can afford — you'll be using those cabinets a long time! :"F Have Effect »..«•••• -'i • .1 . ? -.•:•'. On Digestion , ••-. • . />'|3". v •'.-. r\" A pleasant dining setting }* ^important to the enjoyn^ent pf mealtime as the foiid itsejf. So says ?tyle consultant Barbara Brody, referring to medi* cal statements to back her up. "EnjOynjiprit Of fdod : invplvies all five' senses: 1 aceiit; sighti taste, hearing and toudi," sh> says." : "-' f ••••• r •'•"-•• •• '• 1; :" ' >; " Satisfaction of the appetite and good disgegtion af^pward depend on all five setjses being ' '• ; ;/: "'•''"' As consultant to the B. Brody Seating Cq., Ch,i0a- go, she notes the. valqerof a properly designed djnjng set With an attractive table set-ting- '" : '-> • •'•.'. ' • Clean For Fun Closet-cleaning isn't such t dull choce if you decorate at th« same time. Make closets gay and cheerful 'With setf-adhesivt vinyl or bright foir wallpaper; edge shelves with braid to suit your fancy and "finish' off" with; storage boxes covered 1 to matcty or contrast. *'!&!•. '&,?-•<«'- V.,'.V.V- I "t-

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page