The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on November 3, 1964 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
November 3, 1964

The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 17

Publication:
Location:
Dover, Ohio
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 3, 1964
Page:
Page 17
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 17 article text (OCR)

Tht Doctor Writti; Patients Do Own Tracing ly Dr, Walttr C. f often my to • patient who 1 has Mint miserable few bie that tookft a* if K must be allergic in ottfto, "I can't tell you exactly what tt is due to, but go home and do i tot of watching and thinking; get a notebook and put down what you ate or did before each outbreak of your trouble, and see What you can learn." For inittnce, I had a patient Who, each summer, used to suffer greatly with abdominal pain which, curiously, came before luncheon and supper, and woke him about 1 a.m. It sounded like the pain of ulcer, but repeated X-ray studies showed no ulcer. The patient became so thin that the X-ray man could see his stomach and bowel as if they were out on the surface of his body, and there just was no disease visible in the man's dlges live tract I said, "Go home and do some detective work; watch particularly the foods such as fruits which you eat in the summer." Two years later the man dropped in to say that he had quickly found that if he ate can taloupe only 2 or 3 times i week, he was comfortable enough, but if he ate it once or twice every day, as he had loved to do, he soon was in much pain. The summer after he discovered this, he ate but little cantaloupe, and for the first time in years he had no trouble. A" lovely woman of 60 came in with • trig pitch of scaly eczema all over her left hand. She had none on the right hand, hut she Mid that occasionally she got some on the end of her nose. She had been skin-tested and dieted to no avail. So many foods had been taken from her that she was down to skin and bones, 1 laid, "No; If your trouble was due to food, it should be on both handi. Go back home and watch and see x if you can catch yourself often putting your left hand into some irritant which your right hand does not touch." In « weeks she was back without her eczema, to tell me that she loved primroses and had her windows full of them. Every morning, with the watering-can in her right hand, she would pick dead leaves off the plants with her left hand. When a plant was in bloom and she smelted the flower, her nose swelled up. Many a time a woman could quickly find the cause of an "eczema" by figuring back and remembering that the trouble came about the time she got some new nail polish, or new facial cream, or a new brassiere made of nylon, or a new girdle made with some new synthetic rubber, or the case of I a new watch which contained some nickel or other chemical to which she was sensitive. Many an allergic patient, by taking thought, could find the cause of his trouble and then could cure himself. TELL ME WHY! A. UOKUM Where Does Dust Come From? •nd torn*. Send your question*, tmn\0 nam /iHtif*mm *A *V«II IMm WflV Of d\ 099, to Vfhvl" cart of this paper In vplicatt qutittons tht author dtdAt tht winner it: tcinner. Today'* Lucille Anderson, 13, Dart- month, Nova Scotia. r\ust is a particle of solid *^ matter. It is so small that it can be suspended in the air. Dust is normally lifted by the wind from the place where it originated and is carried until it settles because of gravity when conditions are calm, or rain brings it down to the ground. Since dust consists of tiny particles of solid matter, it can come from a wide variety of sources. The main sources of dust are soil, ocean spray, vol- certain cities was measured, and here are the amazing figures. Detroit, 72 tons; New York City, 68 tons; Chicago, 71 tons; Pittsburgh, 46 tons; Cincinnati, 34 tons; and Los Angeles, 33 tons. And where heavy industry was concentrated, as much as 200 tons of dust per square mile per month has been measured. 'Because of controls by the cities, these figures may now be much less. But since industrial dust to health, problem in many areas. FUN TIME The Chuckle Box Visitor: What a glorious painting! I wish I could take those lovely colors home with me. can be dangerous it still remains a canoes, forest fires, the burning j Artist: You will. You're sit- of substances in homes and in Industry, and even the exhaust from automobiles. A minor part of the dust in the air consists of parts of plants, pollen, and bacteria. You would never imagine that ocean spray creates dust, but after the spray water has evaporated, salt dust remains in the air. Did you know that in one year alone ocean spray puts about 2 million tons of salt dust into the air! In settled areas, and especially in cities, the various processes used in burning materials are an important source of dust. Industrial combustion, smelting operations, mining, construction, roadbuilding activities, automobile traffic and incinerators send huge quantities of dust into the air. In fact, many cities have had to pass laws to regulate industries and have them install special devices to remove dust from their exhausts. How much dust is in the air? It has been estimated that over the United States about 43 mil lion tons of dust settles in one year. About 12 million tons of this is caused by human activities. About 10 years ago, the •mount of dust that fell per ting on my paint box. Teacher: Billy, do we get fur from skunks? Billy: Yes, M'am. Just as fur as we can! EXTRA PRIZE! YOU FINISH IT ad- Me You may win a Britannica World Atlas plus a Great Ideas Today Book for finishing this drawing. Originality and imagination count. Use this drawing, or copy tt any size. Important: entries must be dressed "Drawing," Tell Why, and give your name, age, and address. Answer to yesterday's Puzzle Box: Leopard, Anteater, Reindeer. Win tht Britsnnlos World Atlai yr Jcarboofc of gvtntt Send your "fe«V« r Whf eart of tM» MID*. seeer. Tods/i Unntr it: Carol Seatt, Twelve Mile, lad. (Copyright Arkady Uokiun UN) AALYJYKOOO C B V Y U W O N A A i. U I • R T A I » O Y W N W O • » * * ft T Q O B H L W 0 'i I i 1 I ¥ W WtWeH 4. JfcUer- PWMMI OM,'..I DON'T KNOW.., ) /600D. /Weef I \ftl tum SttSAJ OA // U»«t-tuB fl AND...AND WITH FAITH IN M6~ MAVBRl COULP,.XnjtfrMAy§« / WINO i COULD «iwrr AT NOON, lit MS WAITING. 1'U-LRAVB-ONiy IFICAN9EEXDU AOAIN! \\]l PAtaWOOD '{ WIL.U VOU V ZIP UP M OH, BOO* HOO-HOO- WHAT A HORRIBLE THING TO SAV TO VOOR WIPE/ PRE&S? By Chirlei Kate ANPTHEPANCE FLOOR WA« CROWPEP. f ' NIGHT I J MV WIFE :IN6ATMV iE'S ANNUAL V1N 6HINDIO... EVEK HAPPEN TO YOU By Jerry Marcos i • OfvhCI III •ptAmuiiuIi ^ILjyji © Kin. Future* Syndicate. Inc., 1964. World righU rcMrvcd. "We've always found it a good idea to throw in a shirt and tie for husbands." Bf Bob Montaa* WALK? SHE SHOULDN'T EVEN CROSS THE STREET WITHOUT A BOV SCOUT/ YOU MEAN SHE'LL WAVE TO WALK? HOW'LL SUE GET TO SCHOOL? WILt SOMEONE PICK -7 HER UP? SHE'S TOO OLD TO PRIVE ANYWAY.' AT/tfSP AGE?? I HEAR MISS GRUNDy SOLO HER CAR.' IT LOOKED LIKE "THE WINNER OF A DEMOLITION PERBX/ By Ernie Buhmiller you VAWNED AND IT MADE ME YAWN I WONDER IF THAT WOULD WORK ON A.V DOG- By Jofc» Preatke IT WONT DC* PE9MONR PR. PRETTYPETAL WOULP K FURIOUS.., HE THINKS OP ALLTHOSePtANTS A3 FRIENDS" EVENIFTHgYARg POISONOUS, WHAT'S THg MATTER, /WDRTISPPON'T YOU APPROVE OF MY 6ARP6NIN& OUTFIT? WELL, I SUPPOSE'WE ALL HAVE SOME POISONOUS FRIEN00. I'LL CHANGE... F*l«lT,Tt»t»»ffyR*«fcr,Dtf«r,0!.» She Makes A Headache! ly Abigail Von Burtn f~\ear Abby: We are new in ** town. Last evening my husband's foreman and his wife dropped in on us unexpectedly. We were not prepared for company. When I served some soft drinks, the man hinted that he wanted something "stronger." We didn't have anything in the house, so my husband took him to the corner bar and left me with the wife. She talked bad about everybody at the plant. I didn't even know half the people she gossiped about. She told me I ought to "do something" with my hair, which hurt my feelings because my hair is very thin and there's not much I can do with It. Then she asked he when I waxed my floors last and I told her I had waxed them that morning. She said, "They look terrible. You should try my brand." The men were gone 3 hours. When they came back this couple stayed until 1:30 a.m., although I said several times my husband had to get up at 6 a.m. for work. Do you think it was right of my husband to have left me there all evening with that woman? What if they drop in again? I don't care to associate with her. My head still aches from last night. Headache Dear Headache: Tell jrt«r taband tkat If te Hkw the man, fine, hat yo« don't want • fearsome-type friendship w 111 them. If they drep In agate, ymi go He down and let yttr husband answer the door and tell them that yon are "rating." And If he wishes to entertain the pair of them, tell Urn be Is welcome to. Dear Abby: I am a 14-year- old girl and I was wondering if you think it is fair for a girl's mother to judge a boy by the way he dresses. My mother doesn't like a certain boy for that reason and 1 don't think it's fair. Jr. High Girl Dear Girl: A boy's dress is an Indication of his eavtro*- ment, his character, personal hygiene and self-esteem. Ltotei to your mother, Honey, and you won't go wrong. Boyleing The News Firing Comic Is Bad Luck NEW YORK (AP) - Tony Randal], whose comic talents won him film stardom, is some* thing of an authority in three fields — opera, Italian renaissance painting, and the art of losing jobs. In the last-named field Tony feels he is probably unique. "So far as I know," he said, "I'm the only performer who has been fired in every medium — twice in radio, once in televi- iion, once in the theater, and once in films." Tony never let the dismissals break his spirit. ""It's an awful thing to go through," he remarked, "but thought the other fellow was wrong in each case. "You have to feel that way, ] suppose, but there is a possibili ty I was right. Anyway, none of the shows I was fired from was success. Disaster followed every time, and I hope the moral is clear: Don't fire Tony Ran dall." Right now there aren't many people standing in line trying to get Tony off the payroll. Instead they're bidding for his services The slender, dark-haired com edian recently completed t satire on suburbia in which for the third time he costarred with Rock Hudson and Doris Day. Two earlier films by the trium- virate were hits. Tony, who comes from Tuba, Okla., spent a year at Northwestern University before coming to Broadway. He appeared with such notable performers as Ethel Barrymore, Katherine Cornell and Paul Muni before going on to television and then the films. But he feels his most educational experience in show business was the time he spent in Catskill summer resorts. "I got $10 a week and room and board," he said. "I slept in a bunk under a water tower, and the tower didn't stop leak- Ing all summer. "But for variety there was nothing like it. 'Every night in the week we'd put on a new show — everything from musicals to Shakespeare. It taught you self-confidence if nothing else. 'I did so well that at the end of the summer the manager invited me back for next year— at a $5 cut in salary. Tony is amiable and dry-witted, but he believes people should hold strong opinions and have the.courage to express them. Asked to express his own dislikes, he smiled and said: 'I despise rock 'n' roll music, ing Little League baseball." DAILY ACROSS 1. Spill, while handling 5. Merganser 9. Nuclei of a starch 10. Rubber 11. Pert, to sod 12. Frosting 14. Conjunction 15. Declare 10. Strive 20. Music note 21. Fragrant woods 22. Series: abbr. 23. Island off CROSSWORD 26. Soapy water 26. Perish 27. Pert to character of found SO. Part of "to be" 31. Decked anew 84. City: Ala, M. Greek letter ST. Home's compart* ment 38. Swift 41. Hearty 41. Biff. shaped 43. Belgium river 44. Walk through water DOWN 1. Brief 2. Cover I. Of great 4. Week'* remuneration 5. Slops over 6. Twin crystal 7. A Great Lake •.Manipulated for personal , ends 11. Distress signal 13. Cog wheel* 15. Long period of time 17. Value 18. Eskimo knife 19. Depart 22. Become sullen 33.U.S. presl* dent 34. Grass used for fodder 3S.AmerU can Indian 37. Bank employee 38. Poem 29.Compeae point: abbr. 31. Valley of thenoon 32. Banishment 33. Performed H&114U UUQLJ UJQHflU daUU^ BU liilU UJi-4 U M3d Teetejtsr'e 35. Cries, u sheep 38. A line «€ seats in a theater 39. Topaz bird 40. Thin cushion &z z &* £7 55" 24 41 21 & % To" ^ IS % U tt M PAILY OBYFTOQUOTC -. Here'* how to wtt* Ht AXYPLBAAXft to LONQFELLOW One letter simply stands for another. In tail sample A !• ttsc4 for the Ume L's, x for the two O's, etc, WafU letter* ••»•* trophies/the length and formation of the words are aQ kfcta, Cach day the code letters are different 4 Ciyptefmit, <«uoUtt«sj • JK KRYRTK DR YWJD RMRW HJJAMTB PL P DPT P » * T PTMDPH — RDR WF JT YetlMday'* Grypte«uot*: 9HPU3 13 A PLBA8UR9 D| UADNCSS WHICH NQN£ 9VT ^fiPttBiF KM9W«*4M*P

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page