I shot my second roll of Konica 160 in my Kodak Flash Bantam. I gave the expired film a couple stops extra exposure and got good density in the negatives on this roll. With no sprocket holes in the film which I would have with the 35mm I have shot in the past, the images take advantage of the full 828 format as shown in this full-frame scan.
Those bumps in the upper right of the image are produced by actual notches in the camera's framing mask. I've made numerous inquiries about the purpose of this feature in the Bantam cameras, but have never received a satisfactory explanation about what purpose it might have served.
Using the 35mm film holder in my Epson scanner chops a bit off the long sides of the image. I take that into account when framing my images in the viewfinder, but I do get somewhat panoramic proportions from the scans.
I was pleased with this roll of film to have gotten the film strip properly placed in the backing paper to be able to get the expected number of images from the strip with a little extra at each end. The framing numerals were easily visible in the window on the camera's back and I got perfectly spaced images as a result. There were some light leaks on the image at the beginning of the film strip and again toward the end. I'll try adding some extra space to the backing paper at the beginning and end of the roll the next time. So, still a bit of work to get everything just right, but using the properly configured film and backing paper makes shooting my 828 cameras a lot more predictable and enjoyable.