The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 1, 1971 · Page 32
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 32

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Friday, October 1, 1971
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the small society by Briclcman an DO If 1 n HI a Vol) lao\£ \ I AM. I 'M /AY K IP'S / WAY W««K^«t0n Star Syndicate, tie* ~ /o-t Mod Touch Found in Old Fashion Store CROSSWORD PUZZLE Your Health Problems Woman a Walking Trash Receptacle By DOCTOR MEDICUS FANTASTIC CASE OF THE WEEK. A Walking Trash Receptacle. The medical history of menial afflictions before the "age of enlightenment" reveals some utterly fantastic stories. Apparently there was little to be done for insane manias beyond physical restraint, and often adequate restraint became quite impossible over any prolonged period of time. So the history pages abound with self-mutilation. A case report from the Asylum for Insane Criminals of Auburn, N.Y., is remarkable from the standpoint of survival, if nothing else. The victim was first admitted in October, 1872, on a pretense of spitting blood—perhaps one of the early cases of "mun- chausen disease" described previously in these columns. Thre' years later she was re -admitted, having cut her left wrist and hand. Three weeks afterward s h e attacked her arms again, making huge gashes just 1 below the elbows, involving skin, fascia and many muscle structures. Six weeks later, the wounds having healed, she re-did the job again. This time, she developed a streptococcus infection on one side, the swelling of which extended up into the throat and required a tracheotomy to save her life. Five weeks after recovery, she again slashed her arms The Doctors Answer ia the same places. The fourth procedure was d o n e a few months later, again slicing into the same very thick scars on the arms. On that occasion, she began inserting pieces of glass into the wound. Six months afterward, extending the wounds to a length of seven inches, she inserted 30 pieces of glass, several splinters and some shoe nails. In June of 1877, the final admission was recorded. After a gargantuan slashing episode, she was seen in the hospital and 94 pieces of glass, 34 splinters, two tacks, five shoe nails, one pin and one needle removed from the wounds. It was noted that "other articles which had been lost" were recovered; making a total of 150 pieces of merchandise removed from the arm tissues. Her final outcome is n o t recorded. But one must speculate on the monetary advantages to her mortician, were he to have arranged some mutual understanding with a nearby junk dealer! New Findings about Cigarette Smoke One of the body's defense against foreign material introduced accidentally into the tissues, is an army of cells called "macrophages". One function of these cells is to surround, liquefy and destroy stuff that finds its way into the outer limits of the lung structure: the small air sacs called "alveoli". Macrophages have been observed to look "sick" in sections of lung from smokers, and research from the University of Vermont has now Dance Band Dance to the music of the KEITH WOOLERY BAND featuring Singer Al Lorenzo from Hawaii Saturday, Oct. 2 — 9:30 to 12:30 p.m. $1.50 per person LABOR TEMPLE CLUB ROOM identified the agent responsible. It is "acrolein", which has been shown to poison the enzyme systems needed for proper function of the macrophages. Since acrolein is an industrial chemical, standards have been established for acceptable air levels in industrial plants. Cigarette smoke contains amounts more than 1500 times greater than the established acceptable maximum. Medicus has referred before to the "five hundred products" that are produced by tobacco combustion. Acrolein is only one of them, and obviously has deleterious (that means "bad") effects on the body. Such studies as this add much weight to the arguments for abolition of this weed that is so involved in extensive "self-pollution". (Tho Reno County Medical Society welcomes questions from readers. Please send your questions In a sealed envelope to The Hutchinson News, care of Dr. Medicus, Box 191, Hutchinson, Kan. Your letters will be forwarded unopened to the Medical Society. Personal replies are not possible). Oil Painting Workshop Set RUSSELL — An oil painting workshop here is among those on the schedule of Darrell Elliot, a nationally known artist from the Southwest, who will be in Kansas in October under the sponsorship of the University of Kansas Northwest Canter at Colby. The workshops are for beginners and non-college persons interested in oil and water color painting. Day classes for a total of 30 hours will be from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Oct. 11-15 at Russell. PLATTE CITY, Mo. Can the old-fashioned store survive in an age of mod merchandising? Olin England, 78-year-old operator of the "Bartlett Merc. Co." in this town on the northwestern edge of Kansas City, seems to think so. At first glance, ths store, which England operates for owner Merle Bartlee, presents the look of a typical country retail establishment. The walls are lined with high-stacked shelves and the floors are wooden and worn, covered in spots with linoleum. But just about where the overalls should be, one finds instead wide ties, flowered shirts and striped jeans. Touch Came Gradually England, who has been in the dry goods business since World War I, says the modern touch came gradually, beginning about five years ago when Bartlett acquired the place. "Before there was a lot of bankrupt stock brought in and the sizing wasn't too good," England says. But that's all in the past. Ford County Seeks Top Conservationist DODGE CITY - Ford County has launched its search for the 1971 Soil Conservation Award winner. Nominations of outstanding conservation farmers in the! this county are to be made at the county's Agricultural Extension Council office in October. To Assist President LINDSBORG - Milo R. Miller of Lindsborg has been appointed administrative assistant to the president at Bethany College, according to an announcement by president Arvin Hahn. Effective immediately, the new position will be in addition to Miller's duties as director of church relations — a part-time position he has held since Oct. 1, 1970. (AP) — "I don't buy anything that's general|not in fashion," he says. "If you don't buy mod clothes today, you don't buy clothes." Men's clothing dominates in the crowded competition for a shopper's attention. England reports he buys no women 's garments, but adds, "I sell half those knit shirts to girls. They buy half the jeans, too." It's There Somewhere With all the clothing, it doesn't seem there'd be room for much else, but England points out the snack foods, linen and liquor, and transmits the idea that if you're in the market for something you don't see, chances are he can find it beneath a counter somewhere. How, operating in this fashion, can he compete with the retailing giants and their enormous stock? Well, England saves more than a little on overhead by doing all the buying, selling, sweeping, washing and gift wrapping himself, manning the store alone nine hours a clay, six days a week. When the need arises, he can also write an advertising flyer and even set the type for it. If you're looking for conversation, he can quote you obscure baseball statistics as long as you're willing. A Simple Theory But with all that, his theory of doing business is a simple one. "Little stores scattered through the country don't carry much merchandise. It doesn't take long for people to find out what you have. "In a big store you have to have that markup. We don 't have that overhead and we don 't have to make so much ACROSS 1. Astronaut's suit 4. Pleased 8. Oasis 11. Highly seasoned smoked beef 13. Peace 14. Hardened 15. Pilfered 17. Brawl 18. Dunce's seat 19. Lean-to 21. White wine nip aEnaannn rinnomra undo •Era •••an J, HDE ••••• HEDUQ5JPO-- EK3E neiiH nan ••me? nRn man 28. Eskimo SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZIE 23. Seaman 24. Garden flower 25. Man's nickname 26. Correlative of either 27. Valentine symbol 29. Contrary 31. Merganser 32. Volcanic mud 33. Hoi polloi 34. Mexican dish .35. Silex •38. Moslem guide 39. Savage 41. Wallaba tree _ 42. Semi-precious." stone 43. Recede 1 i r 4 J- *— i 1 r* II •M $ •6 % % 20 % it a y 4 % % 30 ii *H % % % *H % 38 i h HO r HZ % Par lime 28 min. AP Newjfeaturei 10-1 DOWN 1. Slender finiaf 2. Fortify 3. Loan shark 4. Flourished 5. Boy 6. Exist 7. Aloof 8. Cylinder 9. Lessen 10. Hatchet 12. Walked 16. Beer mug 18. Coast 19. Greek portico 20. Injustice '21. Desist 22. Salad 24. Apricot cordial 27. Hades 28, Absorb 30. Adamantine 31. Arias .33. Bold girl 34. Accountant 35. Bend in timber 36. Trucker's cubicle 37. White vestment -40. Article Hutchinson News Friday, Oct. 1, 1971 Page * Television Tonight money. Guest of Honor EMPORIA, Kan. (AP) Mrs. Robert Docking, wife of the Kansas governor, will be guest of honor at the opening session of the two -day convention of Kansas Associated Garden Clubs Inc., here Monday. A flower show Saturday and a reception Sunday will precede the opening. KFRM-550 Radio-Proudly Presents The First Annual Regional "All Night Singathon" Saturday, Oct. 16-8:00 p.m. Sports Arena, Hutchinson, Ks. DRUMMER BOY, COAST-TO-COAST SELF-SERVICE RESTAURANTS Special Of The Week DOUBLE CHEESEBURGER 35' Starts October 1st thru 7th THE BROWN WHEEL 2929 E. 4th features BOBBY MARTIN and The Four Seasons Friday & Saturday Nights Ladies Admitted Free Band Starts at 10:00 p.m. Russian Tour In January A January tour of Russia for adults and college students is being planned by Bethel and Tabor Colleges. The two Mennonite colleges will give four hours of college credit to enrollees. Tour organizers Cornelius Krahn, Bethel and Clarence Hiebert, Tabor, are emphasizing the inter : generational aspect students and adults of the tour. Additional information is available from the tour organizers. Voc Tech School Enrollment Up DODGE CITY — The Southwest Kansas Area Vocational Technical School here shows a 19.6 per cent increase in enrollments for the 1971-72 tenn. A total of 898 day students are enrolled, compared with 743 Sept.. 15, 1970. SPECIAL ALL DAY Shrimp Creole RED CARPET RESTAURANT 3 W. 13th 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. O P E N 7:15 p.m. SPECIAL FALL — REDUCED ADMISSION — OnEy $3.00 Per Car BOTH AYR-VU & SOUTHUTCH T©mite 9 s Drive-in Movies \* SOUTHUTCH DRIVfi IN THEATRE mviis Breakfast Special) Monday thro Sunday BLUEBERRY PANCAKES 79* Breakfast Served 24 hours. TED'S Family Restaurant 324 E. 4th MO 5-5121 FRIDAY. OCTOBER 1 «:»—The Circus, 7, 3, 11 You're On, t Courtship of Eddie's Father, 10, He* Haw, 6, 7, 1} 7:00— Brady Bunch, 10, il The o. A., 2, 3, 11 Making Things Grow, 8 7:10— NBC World Premier Movie, 2, 11— "River of Mystery" O'Hara, U. S. Treasury, «, 7, Partridge Family, 10, n Special, 8 1:00—French Chef, I Room 552, 10, 13 1 :30— Bridge with Jean Cox. 8 CBS Friday Movie, 6, 7, 12 "The Deadly Hunt" Odd Couple, 10, 13 9:00—Washington Week in Review, i Love, American Style, 10, 13 7:30— Toy Tnat Grew Up, I Stand Up A Cheer, 2, 3, 11 110:00- 11 -KSM News, 2, 1, | News, a, 7, 12 : Scene Tonight, 10, 13 1}| 10:30—Toniqht Show, 2, 3, 11 ! Dick Cavett, 10, 13 Movie, *, 7, 12 j "The Ride to Hangman's Tree" I You're On, I 3,112:00—Midnight, 7, 12 — I "Francis Covers the Big Town" All Star Wrestling, 2, 3, 11 12; New Courses Listed NEW YORK (AP) — Four new evening and Saturday courses are being held at the Traphagen School of Fashion. Two of the courses are on fashion and two on design. ^S^»»e^Mi^»«^iW*»'»«W*a»^aV >i »s^aa^aX*«*«s*s^»a*S>»»^^ Hutchinson Theater Guild Presents "Catch Me If You Can" Sept.30,Oct. 1,2,7,8 &9 Curtain Time: 8:15 p.m. Tickets: $1.75 Sept. 30 is Student Night. Students, $1.00 Reservations: Days 2-6669, Evenings THE LITTLE THEATER Avenue B and Plum 79 You Arc Invited To Attend Our SINGLES DANCE Tonight, Oct. 1 8:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. at The VFW Bldg. 4th & Van Buren .Invite Your Single Friends. "Live Entertainment" Parents Without Partners THE WORLD AROUND US FILM SERIES igfe Richard Maxson's ^ "Incredible India" TOMORROW — CONVENTION HALL — 8 P.M. Tickets at the door: Adults $1.25—-Students 75c HUTCHINSON RECREATION COMMISSION 5 Burritos ..probibly thtmott Unifying film you will ivinlit ' HE CAME BACK FROM THE DEAD FOR REVENGE with Nina Diabolical Curaaa !*> : • ...KES. .MIS ..UMTS... <jki BLOOD...FROGS...HAIL... K ?*^.* aw LOCUSTS... fes*;- •. DARKNESS... "BLUE WATER, WHITE DEATH" , Thohuntfor tha Great White Shark ACMEMA CENTER FUKSPBESEMIMION VINCENT PUCE-JOSEPH COHEN.-.._v.D«. PHIBES jgi>J=.-^-s*.«»l COLOR•••*«>* *n»A'.t1DMMU«E?JW.OM*lfttiw« ( —CO-HIT!— TECHNICOLOR* [Cl« —PLUS!— B£001> OLORIA GRAMME . »WWION» EASTMAN CCXCW » A NATIONAL GENERAL PICTURES MICAS? OPEN FRI.-SAT.-SUN. ONLY! |- 5 Tacos Mix or Match for only with this coupon 318 N. Plum This offer good now through Sat., Oct. 2 OPEN 10:30 a.m. to Midnight: Fri. & Sat. to 1 a.m. MO 2-9811 J HEAR: The Plainsmen Wendy Bagwell & The Sunlighters The Singing Ledbetters Klaudt Indian Family The New Breed Singers Betty Foley (Red Foley's daughter) GET YOUR $5.00 TICKETS FREE FROM OUR SPONSORS IN YOUR AREA: HUTCHINSON: •oltomley Olds Cadillac Jack A Jill Supermarkets Kay's Jewelry Sears-Sears Plata Self Service Drugs Wilbeck Mfg. Company NEWTON: Filhers Transmissions Oraoer Hardware LYONS: Pepsi Cola Bottling McPHERSON-LLNDSBORG: •Idon's IOA Peadttora KINGMAN: Calvert's Department Store GARDEN CITY: Fishers Transmissions GREAT BEND: First National Bank Miller Plastics W. W. Mobile Homes Fishers Transmissions HAYS: Fishers Transmissions PRATT: Owslon's Jewelry c The Stewardesses PRESENTED IN NOW! THE UNPUBHSHABLE NOVEL IS NOW AMERICA'S MOST CONTROVERSIAL FILM! CHRISTINA HART* MICHAEL GARRETT Shown Weelmighto - 5:45 • 7:30 - 9:15 — Shown Saturday & Sunday — At: 2:00 • 3:45 - 5:45 - 7:30 - 9:15 2nd BIG . WEEK! You've got: Due process, Mother's Day, supermarkets, air conditioning/the FBI, Medicare, AT&T, a 2-car garage, Congress, country clubs, state troopers, the Constitution, color television, and democracy. They've got: BILLY JACK M JGM LAUGHL1N • DELORE§WLOIWiCi «iiowAr NOW SHOWING! TLA& mm WEEKNITES: ?:10 & 9:15 SAT. & SUN: 1:303:2M:15 7:25 & 9:39

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