Press and Sun-Bulletin from Binghamton, New York on May 29, 1966 · 38
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Press and Sun-Bulletin from Binghamton, New York · 38

Binghamton, New York
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 29, 1966
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12 C THE SUNDAY PRESS Binghamton, N. Y., May 29, 1966 The Girls Will Fall For You Too: Jim Bares His Secret Kidiioy Infcc'lioiis Common in Women By JOSEPH G. MOLNER, M. D. DEAR DR. MOLNER: Seven years ago I had a kidney infection and took penicillin but had a bad reaction. The infection bothers me often and I keep going to a urologist. Is there anything I can do in my eating, living habits, etc., to prevent this recurrence? MRS. A. C. Kidney (rather, urinary) infection is a common problem, especially in women. Aside from reasonable eating and health habits, there is nothing you can do yourself to avoid such infections. You must have medical help. The symptoms (burning and frequency of urination) occur regardless of where the infection is centered in the tract. Pus and blood may be found in the urine. - v A cystoscopic examination gives some basic facts. The bladder can be inspected directly. Samples can be taken from each kidney, separately, to see whether infection is present at that level. Cystocele or sagging of the bladder can be the source of infection, pus and blood. Kinking or other obstruction in the ducts either above or below the bladder can cause irritation and provide a site where infection can flourish. The specific findings in a case largely determine the treatment. If cystocele is present, it can be corrected surgically. If the infection is confined to the urethra, dilation and local treatment is usual. If the infection is in the kidneys themselves (and chills and fever may then be added to the symptoms) treatment with antibiotics is the usual recourse. When penicillin sensitivity develops, there are other antibiotics which can be used for prolonged periods. Sometimes laboratory cultures of the germs may determine whether some particular drug will be especially effective other than penicillin. Testing for diabetes is another, and Important measure, because chronic kidney infection is common among women with that disease, and if present, it obviously should be brought under control. The patient herself, as we know, often is not aware that she has diabetes until a sugar test is made. These urinary infections sometimes are stubborn and difficult to control. The conditions are ideal for infections to flourish; antibiotics may subdue the germs until they do not produce any symptoms, but if some of the organisms have survived, they can begin to multiply again. Then we have an all-too-common case which flares up, subsides, flares again. Sometimes one has to become resigned to this chronic type of condition, and with the guidance of a urologist, make use of medication when the infection becomes active, with intermissions when treatment is no longer necessary for the time being. Even though such an infection becomes chronic, bringing it under control whenever it flares up is the only wise way to avoid the risk of permanent harm. The infection must not be neglected. DEAR DR. MOLNER: I have been told that detergents used in washing dishes will cause cancer if every tiny bubble is not rinsed off. Is this true? MRS. W. J. B. No. Somebody's imagination is working overtime. NOTE TO MRS. J. MC C: I doubt that the iron in your drinking water has anything to do with your constipation. In fact, since you mention dryness, drinking more liquids may help more than anything else, as well as generous amounts of fruits and juices. Hemorrhoids can be cured! If troubled with fissures, fistulas, itching and other rectal problems, write to Dr. Moner in care cf this newspaper requesting a copy of the booklet, "The Real Cure for Hemorrhoids," enclosing a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope and 20 cents in coin to cover cost of printing and handling. Unscramble these six Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form six ordinary words. I n n i ik LAWiiOL rLt 1 nil a 1 M SXELET j I WW AT A PERSON WHO 1 U 111 I I TOORI14 nr.; :.r a o 1 1 Ytmn (Answers appear Jo IJoux GOOD HHALTr, I TALK6 IN HIS-&LEEP I V e-HOULP PO. J Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon. he nnmn on Page 6 D) t By BOB ELLISON Sunday Press Writer Chicago James Sterling Moran, the thinking man's answer to the late Alexander King, is a rebel by nature, a philosopher by inclination and apromotion man par excellence by profession. Among other memorable stunts, Moran, to publicize a movie, once sat on an ostrich egg for 19 days, 4 hours and 32 minutes. Another time, for a political party, he proved that horses could be changed in midstream. And once, for an optical good company, he drafted a mock army of people with vision problems to illustrate that the order "Don't fire until you see the whites of their eyes!" was one of the dumbest commands ever given. Moran is also the same amiable skeptic who, while doing a campaign for Fred Waring, led the celebrated maestro and a bull into a china shop. The bull was right at home. Waring, though, bumped into a table. T h e result: $40 worth of shattered Dresden. THUS, with Jolly Jim, the unexpected is the expected. And just as his promotions are completely off - the - wall, always unorthodox, always laugh-packed, so are his views on surviving in the atom-clouded 20th century. "To do something for fun," said the witty iconoclast who is on his way to Chicago to hustle for a movie, "has now become practically immoral. In other words well, I go out in Central Park and fly kits. I sit in a bathtub and blow soap bubbles. "Now both of these things to some people are childish. In the Orient, the adult who blows soap bubbles is looking at something that's quite wondrous, and as your bubble gets bigger and bigger, it gets more iridescent, more beautiful. "For introspection, and for creative thoughts, it's a marvelous thing to blow soap bubbles and to fly a kite. Kids know this, but if adults see you doing this they think you're some kind of a julking nut." MORAN, between his bubble blowing and kite flying sessions, has still managed to find time to polish his personal philosophy. It's no ordi nary philosophy. It's a philosophy of How to Handle Wom- Sunday Crossword Puzzle ACROSS I my game boy! 56 Ben Hur 6 Spoken prop. invitation 58 Treated like 10 Perfume a dog 14 Window 60 Spain of old finery 62 Pronoun 19 Mr. Machine 63 Texas 20 Tavern sales longhorn 21 "As You 65 Eight: It" Prefix. 22 Hostelry sign 66 Rely 23 Old St. 67 Familiar cry Nicks, in in a ."chase" N. Y. movie: 24 Matriculated 3 words as a 70 Serviceman sophomore 74 Anon's 26 Ten partner percenter 75 Nobel , for on prize 27 Current U.S. 76 Caddy building master's boss program: 79 Hummeling 2 words machines 30 Band leader 80 Underground Paul . water 31 Climbing reservoir: plant Spanish 32 First in line 82 Petticoat 33 Busy sound Junction 34 Smith and 84 Actor Alan Jolsen 85 Per cent: 37 Coiy retreat Abbr. 38 Clinic sign: 87 Distributing Abbr. post office: 40 Hit, strike Abbr. 42 Calendar 88 Old abbreviation Testaments: 43 Silent Abbr. 46 Lather again 89 up 49 2000 lbs. (poker) 2 words 90 A. Godfrey's 50 Between instrument birdie and 91 Yorkshire bogie river 51 Spooky 92 Ye Olde noise curiosity 52 Del . race track 94 Knowledge 53 He: French and life 54 Man's 95 Arnold nickname Palmer's 55 Children's starting Last Week's Solution iTS;A!A CMZ E W A H Kit MID Vifc L Z.EiB.R.A aXTi EiN.e:e v, i 'Ci- n Riv Ei;P,PtSSHW n;t M-1 ;E,C;E S A:G,Q.G A M; I Tig 1? AihHE TT.tMA.P l 'CBA.liiNITiS feg"e e:k'HTa r;c a sTbTTsTtESE "S r M t ! 'K E N AI ' M K H t ERII'FB J N.1.ANBS1CCREHS W ATF : 3ASTRCNAU TT jSsWb 5EE i- bTrBs i sMe levies i-l riffaTEiHi ' A.s.s.cjjiA.Eiaa - A t- I ,i c bt3- A ' til " A;U.C c salfJBj s NE ; J IE TfffSL ' A G" A LI H R.N E SJjtiA M A (? AHOiN A, K.OM A mm A N ETfiN 0 Mi i N AU O N E LA N E S E.S T.L.E.C 13 f l t t N t 3.E.S A.l.T Si VWJEv.3 en, a problem the troops have been trying to solve since Adam got conned into eating the wormy apple. "I use the cool bit in my approach," explained the 59-year-old bearded adventurer, who always keeps at least half a dozen damsels on the string simultaneously. "Yon also gotta figure that 80 per cent of the women in this world are masochistic. Absolutely masochistic. Wliat Young People Think Are Top Records of Week Compiled by Nancy Brow Gilbtrt Youth Research, Inc. Percy Sledge leapt front fifth piece Into the spotlight with the winning song, WHEN A MAN LOVES A WOMAN. The Rolling Stones zoom up the charts and land In the Number J spot for their first chart appearance with PAINT IT BLACK. MONDAY-MONDAY slips down few notches Inte third position for the Mamas & Papas. NEW ADDITIONS: Fresh from their successful 19th Nervous Breakdown, The Rolling Stones ere bade to repeat their triumph with this pulsating, blues-soaked romantic tear-jerker labeled PAINT IT BLACK. Romantic decisions ere extremeley difficult to make, claim the Lovln' Spoonful on their new entry tagged, DID YOU EVER HAVE TO MAKE UP YOUR MINDT Looks very much like the Walker Bros, will have a smash on their hands with this release of their current English hit, THE SUN AIN'T GONNA SHINE (ANYMORE). Newcomer Robert Parker could make a name for himself with this lively blues novelty, BAREFOOTIN', which also Introduces a new teen dance. Gary Lewis should swiftly add another link to his unbroken hlt-chaln with this easy-going seasonal teen romancer coined, GREEN GRASS. PICK HIT OP THE WEEKi The Outsiders dedicate song to a GIRL IN LOVE. HOT PROSPECT: PAPERBACK WRITER and RAIN by the Beatles. This Lest Twe Week Week Weeks Song and Recordist Artists The List 1 S I When A Man Loves A Women Percy Sledge 4 1 Paint It Black Rolling Stones 1 3 l i Monday-Monday Mamas It Papas S 4 7 18 A Groovy Kind of Love Mind Benders 1 5 1? I Am A Rock Simon & Gerfunkel 1 4 11 12 It's A Man's Man's Man's World James Brown I 7 8 13 Message to Michael Dlonne Werwlck 3 t 14 19 Love Is Like An Itching In My Heart Supremos 1 14 Rainy Day Woman 12 IS Bob Dylan 4 10 4 2 Good Lovln' - Young Rascals t 11 Did You Ever Have Te Make Up Your Mind Lovln' Spoonful 1 12 12 9 Eight Miles High Byrds 4 13 13 14 How Does That Grit) You, Darlln' Nancy Sinatra 4 14 14 The 'A' Teem SSgt. Barry Sadler 2 13 Sun Ain't Gonna Shine Walker Bros. 1 H 4 3 Kicks Paul Revere end Raiders t 17 Barefootln' Robert Parker 1 II 17 17 Shepes of Things Yardblrds S 19 Green Grass Gary Lewis 1 20 9 4 Sloop John B. Beach Boys 7 place 96 Thin nails 98 Short refrain 99 Hair-do 100 Caboose 101 River isle 117 Pimlico . thriller 1 18 Tennessee Ford 1 19 Dantean verse 120 Close looter 121 Biblical term of reproach 122 Haul all together 123 Mortise and . 124 " Mable," by Streeter 125 America! Abbr. 126 Rosinante, for one 102 "Alas" in Edinburgh 105 and Johnson (comedians of the 30') 107 By way of 1 10 Cloverleaf: 2 words 114 Have to (be inclined): 2 words DOWN 1 Lag behind 2 Singer Lena 3 Aids 4 Musician's concern 5 Holly-woodian with hope 6 Magna 7 Poisonous evergreen shrub 8 Civic club members 9 Slave 10 Liquid fat I 2 3 4 & 6 7 8 9 10 TT" 12 13 jjl4 Il5 16 17 18 13 . 2T" " " " ! '' iue, 23 24 25 26 27 ' 28 " "" 29 ; 30" 31 IT 33 ' 34" 'T3TI3-" Jp !; mmi (. M1 37 T. 38 39 ' " " ' 40 41 . : 42 ini.ii- iirnm 4 43 44 45 46 47 48 , 49 i 50 51 "jj 52 """" 53 .".i 54 " 55 mm '" "n'i 56 57 . 58 59 : 60 61 L- :.' 62 o3 64 65 66 67 68 " 69 70 171 172 73 " 74 "" 75 76T77" 7 T9- " 80 " 61 32" 83 a 1 ' " j m m - - S4 , 35 86 57 38 89 : 90 I . .91 92 93 " 94 95 ' 96 97 ; 53 "a 15" ' ' ; mm f 1 11 a 1 , 1 100 I 101 102 103 104 105 106 j 107 108 109 111 I mmi'""" - a J , jilQ 111 112 113 114 U5 jll6 ' 117 I Til n$ T20 121 """" TIT " " " " 123 124 T2T"" 126" " " I I I I H I I I f 1 I I I 1 1 I 1 I y&UfZ AZALEA ) I? TOO is . "I'm not sadistic," he went on, "but I've noticed over the years that the girls that I see, if some guy comes in and kicks the silicone out of them, or says mean things to 'em, or says, 'You ain't so hot,' or 'Your azalea is too big, your tulips are too small,' or 'your tulips are too big and your azalea is too small!' Well, any very rough criticism of them makes them attracted wildly to the man that knocks 'em. And I've seen this hap- Weeks 0 11 Doleful compositions 12 Colloquial approval: Var. 13 and blue: 2 words 14 Lorry drivers 15 Shaggy dog's name 16 Number homonym 17 Sword's rival 18 Abbr. in a TV announcement 25 Though: Var. 28 Everybody's foe 29 Self-taught ones 34 Yearn (for) 35 TV line: 2 words 36 Counterpane 37 Stylist Christian 39 Fish dish 41 Command, . with teeth 43 School, for short 44 Tooth or head 45 Burn 46 Musteline 47 Self-nourishing plant 48 Baseball action 52 Gasoline, figuratively: 2 words 55 In the know 57 "A apple": 2 words 58 Test 59 Russian stockade 61 Kentucky college 64 Voted in 68 Makes one's way 69 Division, pen time and time again. "MY APPROACH at parties is one of aloofness, one of coolness. If you go to a party where there are 50 women, I don't care if you're a basket case, a slobberer, or what you are somebody, if there are 50 women there is going to think you're the cutest flaming thing they ever saw in their life. "Life is meant to be a ball," roard Jim, who says he hasn't had a job since he was 30. "Yet everyone worries about security. There is no such thing. It's a lot of BLEEP. Everyone wants to be secure, be protected. I hate to go into a hotel and find a glass surrounded by a plastic wrapper and it says 'for your protection.' Honk ... I do not wish to be this protected. Td rather swing in the Ganges, man, and get a little immunity." Jim has a few other pet, ah, peeves, too. For one, he's militantly antimarriage. "I'd like to put out a brochure," he says ,"for all bachelors who are planning to get married. The brochure would warn them about the pitfalls and, man, there are big" indelicate pitfalls. The brochure would be given away as a public service." HAS JIM been married? "Three times," he sighed. Married now? "No," he said. "But I had two successful marriages." "How can you say successful?" "Well," he countered, "what's a good show?" One that you enjoyed, and let you out early enough to catch the late train to suburbia. "That's right," he said. "I mean, do you want the cur tain to stay up, BLEEP-BLEEP, until 10 o'clock the next morning?" "I see your point," someone said. "But you said you married three times, and two were successful. What happened to the third?" "Bad show!" he said. Drive-In Service Shelby, Ohio (UPI) An auto insured by State Farm Insurance crashed into the office of the firm's agent here, causing nearly $900 in damage. Agent Hack Stickney said: "I think I'll move this is the second time this has happened." 70 Officer's obligation 71 See 122 across 72 Certainly 73 Guided directed 76 Carolina tree 77 Surf noise 78 "Jacks" term 81 Whistle sound 83 Pastry Hem 86 Pock-marked, as the moon 88 Exhibit a play of colors, as a gem 91 Desert 93 Syllabus 94 Camping ones 97 Football 99 White, Black, or Red 103 Fare: Fr. 104 Laugh 106 Skin diver's aid 107 Place, In law 108 to a point of order": 2 words 109 Supply . (succor): 2 words 1 10 Term in long division 1 1 1 Comedienne Martha 112 Actress Bayes 113 How to pull a sulky 114 Play part 115 Miss West 1 16 Resting place Solution Next Week By SYD KRONISII HOW TIMES have changed. Twenty-five years ago the Nazis in Germany were persecuting the Jews. Today a new stamp issued by West Germany honors the Jewish Community Center Building in West Berlin. The stamp is part of the "New Berlin" series of six stamps depicting local buildings. The Community Center stamp is 30 pfennig. Also issued in this set is 60 pfennig showing the new Europa Center. The next three in the series will feature the University of Technology, Radio Tower and Planetarium with the Wilhelm-Foerster Observatory. POSTMASTER General Lawrence F. O'Brien announced plans for the issuance of three additional U. S. commemorative postage stamps during this year. The stamps will salute the 75th anniversary of t h e General Federation of Women's Clubs, the 25th anniversary of the U. S. Savings Bond program, and the Great River Road (a highway system linking Canada with the G u 1 f of Mexico on either side of the Mississippi River). All will be 5-cent stamps. Designs and dates will be reported in this column as soon as they are received. These three new stamps will bring to 15 the number of commemora-tives for 1966. ANOTHER REPORT from the postmaster general's office reveals the design of the new international airmail post card. The 11-cent card will be issued May 27 with first-day ceremonies in Washington in conjunction with the Sixth In- Question: Our black poodle, Beju, is much too fat. When he doesn't get all he wants to eat, he just barks at us until we give him what he wants. How can be reduce? Answer: It sounds like Beju has found the way to his master's heart. All dogs, if they can, "beg" for extra tidbits between meals. Avoid indulging him, and soon he'll be reconciled to regular meals only. Restrict your pet's fat consumption to practically nil. Weigh him at the same time daily to see if you're making progress. Meanwhile, make sure he gets enough exercise. Try long walks on a lengthy leash which will allow him to feel more like moving around. Consult your veterinarian before using reducing pills. Question: Our Collie dog, who is 12 years old, has an open boil near his eye. Could this be old age, or is it dangerous? Answer: It might surprise you to learn that your dog has a bad tooth. If a tooth root is exposed to infection, after a while the tooth must be extracted. Otherwise, it can cause a large boil, like the one you describe. Dogs don't develop cavities, but they do acquire tartar accumulation which soon affects their gums. K your Collie doesn't get enough chewing exercise, he'll get relief from pun by visiting his dentist-veterinarian as soon as possible. Question: Will you please tell me how to housebreak a "4 30 DEUTSCHE 8 UN Of Sr06r BE KlMTj ternational Philatelic Exhibition. This will be the first international airmail post card ever issued by the U. S. It is also the first t be printed in Duotone, a lithographic process by which inks are blended for rich tones. The stamp itself is based on the symbol of the Commerce Department's U. S. Travel Service. To the left of an American Flag is a white panel in which appears in blue a map of the country. Across the bottom in blue is "Visit the U. S. A." Four photographs on the left of the card itself are indicative of the widely varying attractions awaiting the tourist from aboard the New York skyline, the shoreline of Miami Beach, a view of Mt. Rainier and an Indian on horseback. CANADA has issued a new 5-cent stamp honoring the 300th anniversary of LaSalle's arrival in the New World. The stamp bears a vignette profile of LaSalle superimposed on a ship and symbols of his career as an explorer and colonist. puppy and how long it will take? My wife and I both work, so the dog will be alone eight hours at a time. He will be three weeks old when we get him. Answer: This is a very tender age for a puppy to be taken from its mother. They usually aren't weaned until five or six weeks old. This little fellow has been used to dining whenever he feels like it, and it just isn't fair to leave him for eight hours at this age. See if he can't be left with his mother until he's at least five weeks old. Even then he should be fed four times a day. Back to your question. Take him outside to the same place in the yard after each meal. He'll get the idea. With patience and perseverance on your part, he could be housebroken with a week. Don't ignore his whines. He's trying to tell you something; and if he has accidents he tried to avoid, your training program could be set back by days. When he must be left alone, keep him in a warm place with a bed two inches off the floor. Question: Please tell me how to break my dog of the habit of barking all the time. This is very embarrassing, especially when we're having guests. Answer: The dog that barks at everything and everybody is a nuisance. This is a mat-" ter of training, but if the dog has been at this for a long time, it isn't always easy. Your dog should be corrected at the exact moment he misbehaves. He won't associate correction with his misdeed, even five minutes later. Keep a broom handy for a good pass or two at your pet when he's barking without justification. A broom won't hurt him, but it's big and ominous enough to make him aware of your displeasure. The broom technique isn't the answer for the nervous, highstrung pet. This type needs to be taken out among people more. Walk him in large shopping centers or areas where there is activity. Until this habit is broken, put the dog in a back room when your guests are arriving. - .

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