The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 8, 1971 · Page 5
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 5

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 8, 1971
Page 5
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the small society by Brick man Uoo-frrt! it WtfULPN 'T 0E= €0 IF CIVILIZATION WE|2e AT THE C$O6Gg0P<9S WSflhtngton Slor Syndicat«. In«. Mobile Home Owners Still Combating Onus (C) 1971 N.Y. Times News Service NEW YORK - They used to be called trailers, politely, and now they are mobile homes, and often mentioned as a means of easing the nation's housing crisis. But whatever they are called, most communities just don't want them. More than six million people live in them, with some costing $25,000. But the "not in my backyard, you don't'' feeling of many of the other millions whose houses may cost a lot less is the same around the country. "The pattern in middle-class and more affluent suburbs is clear," says Edward Foster, the associate director of the Institute for Urban Policy and Administration at the University of Pittsburgh. "They have opposed them right along." Whole mobile homes have changed, attitudes toward them, formed in part in the days when trailers were for people who could afford nothing else, have not. "The old view of the down- and-out families with a lot of kids has created an image that dies hard," says Foster. "There are some $35 ,000 mobile homes. Many are moved to a site and not moved again." CROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS 29. Emerges 1. Fear 31. Macabre 6. Rib 32. Prohibit 11. Medicinal plant 33.Fo r m 13. Abdul the 35. Shag Bui Bui 37. Samuel's Grapefruit mentor 15. Mother-of- 38. Successful pearl play 16. Commotion 41. More delicate 17. Eggs 43. Supply with .19. Grog oxygen 20. Peace goddess 45. Filthy money 22. Position of a 46. Tea cakes golf ball 47. Signs 24. Civilian clothes 48. Icelandic 21. Despot poetry LUCKS •••• •aHanan arms nana seeds HE1HE! QHaarJSE] •hot snm SEE heeh man @eo DOWN 1. Surinam toad 2. Footless animal 3.Jules Verne hero t z 3 H % i 6 7 8 9 II 12 i •3 11 % IS 16 % '7 18 % '9 % % % % 20 % 23 25 26 % 27 28 29 30 % 91 32 % 33 3M % % % 35 36 % 37 % 36 39 MO 41 HZ 1 13 HS tr % % «<8 Far lime 30 min. AP Newsleatures 10-1 4. Chill 5. Dieter's worry 6. Container 7. Mohammed's adviser 8. Worldly 9. Depots 10. Square measure 12. Inlet 18. Micraner 20. Possessive adjective 21. Lens 23. French season 24. Fairy queen 25. Radioactive element 26. Underwrite 28. Ankara 30. Haggard novel 34. Too bad 36. Honey buzzard 38. Applause 39. Willow genus 40. Thomas Hardy heroine 41. Girl's nickname 42. Legal thing 44. Scepter TV Tonight FRIDAY, OCTOBER S 4:30—The Circus, 2, 3, 11 You're On, » Courtship of Eddie's Father, 10, 11 Hee Haw, i, 7, 12 7:00—Brady Bunch, 10, 13 The D. A., 2, 3, 11 Making Things Grow, I 7:30—NBC World Premier Movie, 2, 1, 11— "The Impatient Heart" O'Hara, U. S. Treasury, 4, 7, 12 Partridge Family, 10, 13 Thirty Minutes, t 1:00— Bridge, 8 Room 222, 10, 13 1:30—Hollywood Theater, I CBS Friday Movie, 4, 7, 12 — "The Face of Fear" Odd Couple, 10, 13 1:00—Love American Style, 10, 13 1:30— Toy Tnat Grew Up, t Stand Up It Cheer, 2, 3, 11 10:00-KSN News, 2, 3, 11 News, 4, 7, 12 Scene Tonight, 10, 13 10:JO-Tonight Show, 2, 3, 11 Dick Cavett, 10, 13 Movie, 4, 7, 12 "Games" You're On, I 12:00-Midnight, 7, 12 — "Ma and Pa Kettle" Ail Star Wrestling, 2, 3, 11 Tomorrow Noon at HICKORY GABLES 822 West 4th Chicken and Dumplings Special 97* In Indiana Township,, northeast of Pittsburgh, the township planning board recently approved a builder's plan to install 230 mobile homes on a 39 acre tract, despite the opposition of some local homeowners who feared that the value of their property would depreciate. Patrick Basial, the Indiana Township solicitor who is a professor of law at Duquesne University said, "Owners of conventional homes are upset when they hear a neighbor is planning to put up a mobile home. Opposition is based on aesthetics, that it will depreciate b*fc cause it's temporary." In some places, such as Chicago, zoning restrictions and building codes make it practically impossible for mobile- home parks to be established. "Under present zoning, you simply can't, build a mobile home park in Chicago," said Harry Manley, the city's assistant zoning administrator. "And if the zoning law did permit them, I don't think they could conform to the building code." In Walnut, Calif., V12 planning commission banned mobile homes. In Anaheim, Calif., the planning commission rejected plans for a 100- trailer mobile-home park after representatives of eight industries contended that this would be an encroachment on a long - established industrial zone. Your Health Problems No Two Cases of Diabetes Alike American Legion In Ramada Inn ROY ROGERS DALE EVANS in person at the 1971 AMERICAN ROYAL Livestock/Horse Show plus "Sons of the Pioneers" OCT. 15 thru 23 2 shows daily, 1:30 & 8 p.m. Reserved seats $2.50—5.50 General Admission (standing room only) Adults $1.50, Children under 12 50c Get tickets at AMERICAN ROYAL BLDG. 23rd « Wyoming Kansas City, Mo. 44102 BA 1-9100, OR 1-2737 Steak Night Sat., Oct. 9 Luscious Charcoaled Steaks Served 7:30 to 9 p.m. then Dance to Jaimz-Jimi Jon > 9 to 12 p.m. $^ Per Only £ Person Legionnaires and their guests welcome. Reservation—Please MO 2-0573 By DOCTOR MEDICUS Q. Please discuss diabetes and diet to control this disease. A. No two cases of diabetes are entirely alike. Inasmuch as the medication and diagnosis are individual managed, the diet is also an individual matter. Doctors are discovering more cases of "latent* 'diabetes these days. There, the blood sugar is moderately elevated, but few symptoms are present. Usually there is a very slight amount of sugar in the urine, and latent diabetes may escape discovery by the simple urine tests. Although some cases are transient and tend to disappear — especially if weight is lost from an obese patient — more of them seem to progress into full­ blown clinical cases, later on. Two kinds of diabetic picture are found. The "juvenile" type usually start in childhood or young adult life. In this, the pancreas produces very Doctors little or no insulin, and injections are necessary for maintenance of life. When the disease starts in middle life or the later years, it seems to be milder and less complete. So it is often possible to control it with a combination of diet low in sugars and simple carbohydrates plus pills which help the blood sugar control. The complications of diabetes seem to have little to do with the amount of sugar "spilled" or the amount of insulin re- The Answer "lillllllr quired. Some diabetes suffer progressive and crippling damage to their blood vessels. Blindness, kidney destruction and gangrene of the limbs develop. Other patients, who may have a severe degree of diabetes, will suffer little or no blood vessel damage. Susceptible to Infection Most diabetes are susceptible to infections, especially when out of control. Fortunately, antibiotics have lessened the severity of such complications, but old-time physicians well remember the vicious carbuncles of neck and back that were sometimes the first indication of diabetes. Medicus is pleased to celebrate his own fiftieth anniversary along with that of the discovery of insulin by Banting and Best, which events occurred almost simultaneously, so permit a simultaneous "golden" celebration. The accomplishments of these two brilliant scientists was testimony to the possibilities of youth even fifty years ago. Dr. Banting was only 30 and Best was a callow youth of 22. Despite their jubilation at the monumental discovery, their restraint was remarkable. They held no press conferences They did not even make scientific announcements until they had accomplished repeated demonstrations of the value of their substance in relieving the symptoms of diabetes. Their first human patient, a boy of 14 years, made a complete recovery from the effects of diabetes. Unfortunately, He ran afoul of hazards even more common today, as he suffered sever in­ juries in a motorcycle accident in 1937, and died of complications, aged 29. Dr. Banting himself also met an untimely end, succumbing in an airplane crash in 1941, at the age of 50, shortly after he had begun a search for the cause of cancer. Dr. Best enjoyed a long and illustrious career as head of the Charles H. Best Institute in Toronto, receiving appointment to the chair of physiology at the University of Toronto at the ripe old age of 29. At a time when most physicians are just completing their post-graduate training, this precocious young man had already made a monumental scientific discovery and was the recipient of the Nobel Prize. They just don't seem to grow 'em that way any more! Page 5 The Hutchinson New§ Friday, Oct. 8,1971 CtRAFFlTr THERE£ NOTHWG COOKED MEAL-AT tEAST NOT AT !\AY HOUSE (The Reno County Medical Society welcomes questions from readers. Pleast tend 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). State Fair Clothing Results WEARING APPAREL Woman's Suit, Wool, New — 1. Glenda Jean Bond, 328 North Main, South Hutchinson; 2. Sharon Epperson, RFD 1. Woman's Suit, Any Material, New — 1. Mrs. G. R. Overall, Caldwell; 2. Leah Duncan, 312 North Park. Woman's Coaf, New, Any Material, Dress — 1. Mrs. Dale Schrag, Pretty Prairie; 2. Mrs. Manuel Cravens, New ton. Woman's Coat, Any Material, New, Sport — 1. Miss Janell Koester, Ness CP"; 2. Mrs. George Schrock, Hazelton. Woman's Suit, Any Material, Unlined — Mrs. George Schrock, Hazelton. Woman's Slacks or Slack Suit—1. Mrs. George Schrock, Hazelton; 2. Connie Tillett, 13 Carlton. Party Dress — 1. Mrs. John Bradsh—Turon; 2. Mrs. Hugo Kohrs, 816 West 1st. Sport Jacket, Lady — 1. Mrs. Axel Bengtson, Smolan; 2. Virginia Krepps, 300 Hyde Park. Jumper Dress, Any Material — 1. Mrs. Charles A. Flaiz, Severy; 2. Sharon Kilbourn, Sterling. Jumper Suit, Pants — 1. Mrs. William Kitchen, 2404 Malloy; 2. Mrs. John Bradshaw, Turon. Men's Sport Coat, Dacron Double Knit — 1. Mrs. Delpha Engelland, Sterling; 2. Glen Pankratz, Hlllsboro. Men's Slacks, Dacron Double Knit — 1. Mrs. John Bradshaw, Turon; 2. Mrs. Jim Woods, Buhler. Poncho, Crocheted or Knitted—1. Eva Baker, 226 West 17th; 2. Mrs. Francis E. Staab, Hays. Poncho, Any Type — 1. Mrs. Blanche Enns, 805 East 9th; 2. Eula Belle Williams, RFD 3. Tailored Dress, House, Any Material — 1. Mrs. Harold Roberts, Wellington; 2. Mrs. Virgil Bumgainer, Medicine Lodge. House Coat — 1. Denise Moore, Great Bend; 2. Mrs. R. L. Rodman, Eureka. Tailored Dress, Any Material, Basic — 1. Mrs. George Schrock, Hazelton; 2. Connie Tillett, 13 Carlton. Tailored Shirtwaist Dress, Shift —Mrs. Carl Haetten, Turon. Afternoon Dress, Any Material, Spring or Summer — 1. Connie Tillett, 13 Carlton; 2. Mrs. Manuel Cravens, Newton. Afternoon Dress, Any Material, Fall or Winter — 1. Connie Tillett, 13 Carlton Road; 2. Glenda Jean Bond, 328 North Main, South Hutchinson. Afternoon Dress, Wool — 1. Glenda Jean Bond, 328 North Main, South Hutchinson; 2. Mrs. R. L. Rodman, Eureka. Blouse, Any Material, Tailored — l. Mrs. Virgil Bumgainer, Medicine Lodge; 2. Mrs. John Bradshaw, Turon. Blouse, Knit with Ribbing — 1. Mrs. R. L. Rodman, Eureka; 2. Mrs. Donald Ganering, Plalnvllle. Negligee and Gown Set, Tricot — 1. Mrs. Herman D. Klaassen, Walton; 2. Susan Kallenbach, Valley Center. Girdle, Power Net — l. Margaret Holt, Ulysses; 2. Mrs. R. L. Rodman, Eureka. Night Gown, Tricot — 1. Mrs. E. J. Beck, Pelvna; 2. Margaret Holt, Ulysses. Full Slip, Tricot — 1. Susan Kallenback. Valley Center; 2. Mrs. Dale Schrag, Pretty Prairie. Half Slip, Tricot — 1. Mary Jo Man- • TODAY • The Hutch Downtowner 1st & Main has Filet of Catfish 97* eth, Olmitz; 2. Mrs. R, L. Rodman, Eureka. Panties, Tricot — 1, Mrs. R. L. Rodman, Eureka; 2. Mrs. Dale Schrag, Pretty Prairie. Swim Suit — I. Mrs. G. R. Overall, Caldwell; 2. Llla Stlckney. Skirt, Wool — 1. Carolyn Meyer, Ellinwood; 2. Mrs. R L. Rodman, Eureka. Skirt, Any Material — 1. Mrs. Harold Roberts, Wellington; 2. Frances Stewart, 220O Tyler. Shirt, Boy's — 1. Mrs. E. H. Maffett, Ft. Scott; 2. Mrs. R. L. Rodman, Eureka. Shirt, Man's — 1. Mrs. Harold Hob- erls, Wellington; 2. Mrs. C. F. Chrlsman, 4504 North Lorraine. ..Apron, Fancy, Gingham — 1. Mrs. E. H. Maffett, Ft. Scott; 2. Margaret Holt, Ulysses. Apron, Fancy, Any Material — 1. Margaret Holt, Ulysses; 2. Mrs. Harold Roberts, Wellington. Apron, Utility — 1. Mrs. E. H. Maf- Every Day—All Day • FISH & CHIPS All You Can Eat Saturday Evening PRIME RIB au jus RED CARPET $ RESTAURANT 3 W. 13th 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. fett, Ft. Scott; 2. Mrs. Harold Roberts, Wellington. Handerchief, Embroidered in White — 1. Mrs. Curtis K. Holt, Atlanta; 2. Essie Lupher, Wellington. TLA& HELD OVER! 3rd WEEK! Once you see BILLY JACK you'll not forget them * *A violent man and a gentle woman who made the mistake of trying to care for other people. . WEEKNITES: 7:10 & 1:13 SAT. & SUN: 1:30-3:25-5:15 7:25 & 9:30 TOM LAUGHLlN • DELORES TAYLOR clarx howm ta„n,u, t ,fMN <,» < ims »cnBisTiH« FALL REDUCED ADMISSION . . $ 3.00 PER CAR! —BOTH- AYR-VU & SOUTHUTCH mwm Carol "THE YEAR'S BEST -"COMEDY!" Alice - SATURDAY" REVIEW ROBT. CULP NATALIE WOOD ELLIOTT GOULD COLDIE HAWN, ACADEMY AWARD WINNER! BEST SUPPORTING ACTRESS A FRANKOVICH PRODUCTION TONITE! GATES OPEN 7 P.M. U9LT8P MaiTHau mmn mm HDwer fmroducing GOUfeHSWl MTOM GP TECHNICOLOR* §jjj re as CKfi .but they had one thing . in common! \ MO SOUTHUTCH DRIVE IN THIATBE NOW! GATES OPEN 7 P.M. ROBIN PI m I II" NOW ! JUDY ort '-.< >N First Run TWO Gentlemen s ^ Sharing coor Love thy neighbor! The ea - Smappers ™™ COLOR [»] fvuiy lovinij couple j i j I c J set.' , ~ I ' this film before its t<>, > Lite 'fj j WEddiNG NiqhT V Reno County Fire Dep't. presents IN PERSON direct from HEE-HAW TV Junior Samples PLUS * Lulu Roman * Junior's Band ... Jim Southern, Bill Blaylock, and The Modern Sound of BLUEGRASS all join the entire Col. Tim McCoy- Tommy Scott's Country Music Circus and Stage Show! Friday, Oct. 8 8 p a in« Convention Hall Hutchinson. Ks. Ticket office opens 6 p.m. Adults $3 Children $1 PLUS The first 200 persons buying tickets at door will receive a -Free autographed picture of Junior Samples. c Ihe StewSrdesses PRESENTED IN vino vnsfloi NOW 2ND WEEK. THE UNPUBLISHABLE NOVEL IS NOW AMERICA'S MOST CONTROVERSIAL FILM! MICHAEL GARRETT Shown Weeknights-5:45-7:30-9:15 — Shown Saturday & Sunday — At: 2:00 - 345 - 5:45 - 7:30 - 9:15 t cd# Special ^ #^ Prime Rib % 4 S3.75 served from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct 9th r *% C 0 Al»„ Buffet ^ <*k Second & Walnut V* MO 3-6321 THE BIG RESTAURANT Hwy. 50 & Lorraine Phone 662-8631 Saturday Evening MEXICAN BUFFET Served from 5 to 8:30 p.m. Choose from 15 to 20 Mexican Dishes plus a large assortment of salads including Guacamole Salad. LAST 2 DAYS Friday & Saturday Friday: 10 a.m. till 7 p.m. Sat.: 10 a.m. till people stop coming. All First Quality Hair Goods Self Service, please. Bring your own brush and mirror. WIG LIQUIDATION |Wiglets*li9 1200 E. 4rii ACROSS FROM GIBSON', Synthetic Stretch Wigs Juliette Wigs 3 # 75 Dutch Boy Wigs'"^ IJJ DynelWigs 4J7 Kanekalon Wigs 5*25 Dome Wiglets 4.77 Cascades ^LZZ'.ZZ 5.95 The Best Dome Wiglets 7.95 Wire Base-Pop Up Large Jumbo Cascades 7.95 Falls ^ ni ) ndBeautiful 9.95 Kanekalon Wigs 9 .77 Continental Dutch Boy 9.77 Fall* L ob S and Beautiful __ r«»s Reg. $35.00 17 .95 This You Won't Believe!!! GREEK BOY, MIA, GYPSY OR APE WIGS. Your choice of KANEKALON or the sensational new VENICELON. The highest priced wigs in our store. Sold everywhere for $29.95 to CAOC $35 .00 T*** All Wigs Now At Import Cost NO REASONABLE OFFER REFUSED WIG WHOLESALERS

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