The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 7, 1971 · Page 11
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 11

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Thursday, October 7, 1971
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Page 11
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State Fair Results Many Kansas 4-H 9 ers Entered Horse Show Complete results of the State Fair 4-H horse show have now been received. Cecil Eyestone, state 4-H specialist for the Kansas State University Extension Service, re- parts nearly 300 4-Hers and more than 400 horses participated. Results of the show are listed by name and county: HALTER CLASSES Quarlerhorsss— 1971 filly — 1. Bob Crlqul, Shawnee; 2. Russell Thlessen, Butler; 3. Sharee Laflln, Pottawatomie. 1978 filly — 1. John Bare, Clark; 2. Suzanne Muller, Morris; 3. Susie Delll, Crawford. .AW mare — 1. Sharee Laflln, Porta- wotomie; 2. Mark Mathews, Barber; 3. Chris Sebreo, Saline. 1948 mare — 1. Kay Rockhold, McPherson; 2. Candy Grlffltts, Jefferson; 3. Denl Morris, Crawford. 19<7 or older mare — 1. Susie Delll, Crawford (CHAMPION); Mary Meschke, Reno (RESERVE CHAMPION); 3. Laura Osburn, Franklin. 1970 gelding — 1. Jane Cofer, Sedgwick. 2. Bill Power*, Butler; 3. Suzanne Muller, Morris. 1949 gelding — 1. Gall Burden, Sum ner; 2. Jonl McKee, Cherokee; 3. Chris Edlger, Reno. 1961 gelding — 1. Susan Shandy, Riley; 2. Sandy Anweller, Jackson; 3. Krlstl Maxon, Labette. 1947 or older gelding — 1. Laura Osburn, Franklin (CHAMPION); 2. Cheryl Hartiler, Woodson (RESERVE CHAMPION); 3. Debbie Kester, Logaro. 1971 Stallion — 1. Britt King, McPher- »on; 2. Karen Hale, Saline; 3. Roxanne Jacobs, Meade. Welsh Ponies 1971 filly — 1. David Orear, Lyon. 1970 filly. — 1. David Orear, Lyon. 1949 mare — 1. Lisa Coffman, Harvey. 1947 or older mere — 1. Teresa Burkhart, Harvey (CHAAAPION); 2. Marie Fletcher, Sedgwick; 3. Cindy Orear, Lyon. 1949 gelding — 1. Teresa Burkhart, Harvey (CHAMPION). 1941 gelding — 2. Becky Hay, Harvey. 1971 stallions — 1. Cindy Orear, Lyon; 2. Teresa Burkhart, Harvey. Other Ponies 1971 filly — 1. Deadra Cauble, Sedgwick. 1947 or older mare — 1. Trade Myers, Miami; 2. John Showaller, Sherman. 1971 gelding — 1. Marilyn Norris, Snaw- 1941 gelding — 1. Nancy Shepard, Sedgwick. 1947 or older gelding — 1. Sherry Plgg, Shawnee; 2. Cindy Hlldebrand, Shawnee. Arabian 1971 filly — 1. Debbie Kill, Johnson. 1949 mare — 1. Nancy Reschke, Rice. ' 1947 or older mare — 1. Kathy Gelman, McPherson (CHAMPION); 2. Helen Hopkins, Johnson (RESERVE CHAMPION). 1949 gelding — 1. Chris Koehn, Harvey (CHAMPION). 1941 gelding — 1. Connie Koehn, Harvey' 1947 or older gelding — l. Helen Hopkins, Johnson (RESERVE CHAMPION). 1971 stallions — 1. Karin Wicks, Sedgwick. Appaloosa 1971 filly — 1. Greg McMahon, Sedgwick; 2. Cindy Seldel, Osborne. 1970 filly — 1. Kim Linenberger, Finney, 1949 mare — 1. Michael Tlllotson, Sedgwick; 2. Debbie Regehr, McPherson. 194B mare — 1. Diana Becker, Elk; 2, Joy" Grainger, Labette. .1947 or older mare — 1. Stacey Ber schauer, Sedgwick (CHAMPION); 2. Thomas Dempsey, Sedgwick (RESERVE CHAMPION); 3. Susie Lockwood, Brown 1949 gelding — 1. Robin Greason, Harvey. 1948 gelding — 1. Lisa Beard, Neosho. 1947 or older gelding — 1. Susie Lockwood, Brown (CHAMPION); 2. Thomas Dempsey, Sedgwick (RESERVE CHAMPION); 3. Robin Greason, Harvey. 1971 stallion — 1. Randy Riley, Barton. Palomino 1947 or older mare — 1. Jane Cofer, Sedgwick (CHAMPION); 2. Marta Jeffers, Jefferson (RESERVE CHAMPION); 3. Sharon Cummings, Shawnee. 7970 gelding — 1. Cal Cofer, Sedgwick (CHAMPION). 1948 gelding — 1. Stacy Smith, Jefferson (RESERVE CHAMPION). Morgan 1948 mare — 1. Sheree Grove, Wyandotte (RESERVE CHAMPION). 1947 or older mare — 1. Sherry Morgan, Sedgwick (CHAMPION). 1947 or older geldings — 1. Susan Burns, Sedgwick (CHAMPION); 2. Patty Hufferd, Harvey (RESERVE CHAMPION). Paint of Pinto 1949 filly — 1. Gail Winn, Elk. 1941 mare — 1. Barbara Forney, Wyandotte (CHAMPION); 2. Jennifer Howison, Saline; 3. Don Ramsey, Sedgwick. 1947 or older mare — 1. Kent McEn- tlre, Sedgwick; 2. Jane Kaufman, Harvey; 3. Susan Kenney, McPherson. 1947 or older gelding — 1. Mike Corcoran, Johnson (CHAMPION); 2. Rick Maxson, Labette (RESERVE CHAMPION); 3. Gail Winn, Elk. American Saddlebred 1947 or older mare — 1. Tonl Thomas, Sedgwick (CHAMPION). 1947 or older gelding — 1. Shlrlee Perkins, Sedgwick (CHAMPION); 2. Rebecca Hodgson, Rice (RESERVE CHAMPION). SHOWMANSHIP American Saddlebred 1. Tonl Thomas, Sedgwick; 2. Shlrlee Perkins, Sedgwick. Quarter Horse, Other Breeds 12-13 year old — 1. Debbie Kester, Logan; 2. Tammy Strack, Barber; 3. Laura Osburn, Franklin. 14-15 year old — 1. Susie Delll, Crawford; 2. Mark Mathews, Barber; 3. Susie Lockwood, Brown. t* years and older — 1. Mary Meschke, Reno; 2. Debbie Gorthy, Cheyenne; 3. Cindy Gorthy, Cheyenne. PERFORMANCE CLASSES Western Pleasure 12-13 years old — 1. Debbie Kester, Logan; 2. Laura Osburn, Franklin; 3. Kevin McGlashon, Johnson. 14-15 years old — 1. Mike Kline, Johnson; 2. Susie Delll, Crawford; 3. Stacey Berschauer, Sedgwick. 14 years and older — 1. Candy Grlf­ fltts, Jefferson; 2. Debbie Gorthy, Cheyenne; 3. Cynthia Dlpman, Pawnee. Ponies under 54 Inches — l. Trade Myers, Miami; 2. Cindy Seidel, Osborne; 3. Teresa Burkhart, Harvey. Western Horsemanship 12-13 years old — 1. Laura Osburn, Franklin; 2. Martha Jeffers, Jefferson; 3. Verenda Litton, Johnson. 14-15 years old — 1. Wayne Van Buren, Johnson; 2. Stacey Berschauer, Sedgwick; 3. Mike Kline, Johnson. 14 years and older — 1. Mary Meschke, Reno; 2. Bruce Walqulst, Osage; 3. Martha Brown, Butler. American Saddlebred Three-Gaited Pleasure Horse (English Equipment) 1. Tonl Thomas, Sedgwick; 2. Joy Miller, Douglas; 3. Shlrlee Perkins, Sedgwick. Equitation Saddle seat — 1. Jeanlne Jones, Sedgwick; 2. Ton! Thomas, Sedgwick; 3. Kathy Gelman, McPherson. Hunt set — 1. Teresa Burkhart, Harvey; Shanna Gibson, McPherson; 3. Julie Taggart, Harvey. Reining 12-14 years old — 1. Debbie Kester, Logan; 2. Marianne Pcmber, Ness; 3. Tammy Strack, Barber. 15 years and older — 1. Bob Clemence, Dickinson; 2. Judy John, Neosho; 3. Krlstl Maxson, Labette. Pole Bending 1. Tammy Strack, Barber (22 .04 seconds); 2. Judy John, Neosho (22 .08 seconds); 3. Millie Thomas, Finney (22 .09 seconds). Barrel Racing 1. Susie Lockwood, Brown (15 .04 seconds); 2. Tammy Strack, Barber (15.05 seconds); 3. Judy John, Neosho (15 .06 seconds). Calf Roping 1. Bob Clemence, Dickinson (14.4 seconds); 2. Tim Walker, McPherson (21.2 seconds); 3. Steve Charnahan, Labette (30.1 seconds). Hutchinson News Thursday, Oct. 7,197 1 Page 11 High Blood Pressure Is Not A Disease By DOCTOR MEDICUS Q. Please discuss high blood pressure. What is normal for a 65-year old man or woman? What are the causes? What drugs are used in treating tins condition? What about the new drug "Aldactazide"? A. High blood pressure is not a disease. It is a symptom. And the diasolic pressure, or level of pressure during the relaxation phase |(when the heart is filling), is more important to the patient's future than is the systolic level or maximum pressure. As people get old ler the vessels The Doctors Answer may simply be more rigid and a "water-hammer" effect gives some elevation at the sharp peak. This often is of little relationship to any disease process. So, although, "normal" blood pressure is usually expressed as "100 to 140 systolic and 65 to 90 diastolic", someone at age 65 could well have somewhat higher systolic pressures without any very dire consequences. High blood pressure (properly called "hypertension") is associated with many disease conditions. And a good many of them can be treated so that the blood pressure become normal. For example, a toxic goiter can be removed, or tumors of the adrenal gland taken out. Then the stimulus to overactive blood force is done away with. Blood pressure drops to normal and the strain on the heart and blood vessel system is relieved. When narrow places develop in arteries so that the kidney does not get blood under enough pressure to operate the filtra­ te 0TASC0 tion devices, the kidney then secretes a hormone to raise the general blood pressure and improve matters for itself. Such a spot in the aorta (called a "co­ arctation") may be present from birth. If removed, blood pressure usually becomes normal again. Similar strictures may develop in the kidney arteries themselves, and a delicate operation on the artery is needed to correct matters. A toxic state of pregnancy may cause temporary rise in blood pressure that subsides after delivery. Acute inflammatory states of the kidney may do the same thing, and a brain hemorrhage can bring on very high levels of blood pressure. Physicians are usually reduced, after all examinations are finished, to call most cases of hypertension "essential" — which is a polite way of admitting ignorance of the underlying cause. When all of the correctable causes have been ruled out, treatment of symptom- causing "essential" hypertension depends on medicine. And there is a wide selection of drugs available, numbering perhaps several dozen. What agent is used depends on the experience of the physician and what works best for him, as well as factors of the individual case: presence of other disease (such as diabetes) and how that particular drug is tolerated by the patient. Side effects of anti-hypertensive drugs often lessen their value. Nervous tremors, double vision, nau­ sea, faintness, drowsiness, muscle pains, diarrhea and even peptic ulcers are only a few of the things that may make change of drug necessary. "Aldactazide" is a combination of "spironolactone" with "hydrochlorothiazide". It is particularly effective for some cases of hypertension that are combined with fluid accumulation and a weakened heart action, since it serves as a diuretic as well as antiphyper- tensive. This agent, too, must be chosen with an eye to possi­ ble adverse effects, and your own doctor is the best judge of this. Adequate treatment of hypertension has added years to lives of many so afflicted. The unrelieved strain of increased pressure levels on aging arteries is often the cause of a "burst" in the pipe or obstruction from calcific hardening processes. More adult humans die from such events than from any other cause. So, if you have hypertension, keep in touch with your doctor. COLOR '299 PHILCO Portable Trantistorlitd in 27 vital circuits for longar life. Big set performance) and reliability. • Philco's Cosmetic Color Circuit provides a greater range of color shades to get faces mare lifelike. • 14"/102 Sq. In. 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