Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 21, 1955 · Page 4
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 4

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Greeley, Colorado
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Wednesday, December 21, 1955
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Page 4
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P»ge-4 GREELEY TRIBUNE Wednesday, nee. 21, 1955 Tuberculin Tesf Found To Be Master Key to Tuberculosis Problem CHICAGO -- "The tuberculin t«t h«s become the raaslor key to the tuberculosis problem," four Minnesota researchers said. ··"After a 28-year study o( mass tuberculin testing of school children, they made two predictions: 1h»l if new antimicrobial drugs vork, TB m»y be cured for the first time in history; and that mass testing may mean "tracking down and destroying the last tubercle bacilli." :The injection of a small amounl wf tuberculin reveals the presence of tuberculosis earlier than any tfher method, they said in the Journal of the A m e r i c a n Mod leal Association. It does so with "uncanny accuracy," and before ligns are evident through ches x-ny, they i»W. They explained that infected per jons become "rcacton" to thi ests within a few; w'etVs alter Infection. In this early stage anti- microbial drugs may destroy the bacilli. Lclcr, .when tho disease reaches the stage where x-ray shows its presence/the drugs may not destroy all bacilli. If nonre- aclors .arc tested periodically they can be- caught and treated soon after the bacili "invade" the body. The best time to start routine tuberculin testing is in childhood, and a widespread movement now is u n d e r way to lest school children everywhere. Eventually, they said, there will be "no alternative" but periodical testing of all nonreactors. Persons who have reached the reactor stage and arc "destined" to develop lung lesions should be examined periodically so lesions can be discovered as soon as .they appear and are more treatable. The high percentage of cases not now discovered until t h e y already have reached the advanced, soon- fatal stage, could be found by tuberculin testing in early' reactor HIS CHRISTMAS With A New Tie stages, they said. From then on[ periodic examinations at least an- ually could catch- 95 per cent of developing lesions while they 2(111 can be kept--by present treatment methods -- from becoming contagious. In addition to. finding new eases of tuberculosis, the test provides a w»y of finding unknown contagious cases by checking per- s o n s ' w h o have been' hi contact with tuberculin reactors. Eventually "there must come a time" when attempts to face the source of infection will reveal that most contagious cases already have been found and treated, they said. The lest also may show when adequate treatment has been given. There is reason to believe that when all tubercle bacilli are destroyed the individual will cease to react to the tuberculin injection, they said. They studied children in 25 Minneapolis parochial schools, beginning in 1926 when almost half of the children were found to have been in contact with tuberculous people or animals or their products. By 1936 the rate had dropped to 18.9 per cent, and by 1944 to 7.7 per cent. In 1954 only 3.9 per cent of almost the entire school population -reacted. School personnel, of fl less protected generation, showed a 46.8 per cent reaction. Throughout the 28 years an intensive control program was carried out, including the use of mobile chest x-ray units; addition of hospital beds for contagious cases, and. tuberculin testing by private physicians. Veterinarians attacked the problem and by 1953 only one of every 5,000 tested cattle reacted. The 1954 program followed the school certification plan of the Committee on Tuberculosis of the American School Health Association. To be certified a ichool must h»ve B5 to 100 per cent of the children and all the school personnel tested. In addition, both reactors and nonreactors must be retestcd periodically, with all reactors being given x-ray and other examinations. At present there are more t h a n 2,000 Minnesota schools' certified under the plan. · Making the report were Drs. J. Arthur Myers and Frederick G. w»rd A. Meyerding, St. .Paul, and Miss Jean Roberts, M. S., Minneapolis, who were aided by a grant from the H. Longstreet Taylor Foundation, established by the Minnesota Tuberculosis and Health Association. Cooking IsFun FAMILY BRUNCH Citrus Cup Shirred Eggs with Ham Mushroom Sauce Toast Pecan Coffee Cake Beverage P«can Coffet .Ciki - Ingredients: 1V4 cups siflcd four, 1 teaspoon double-acting buking powder, Yi teaspoon-salt, : tablespoons butter or margarine, 1 cup sugar, 2 eggs, Vi cup milk. Pecan Topping. ) ' Method: Prepare topping. Butter bottom of deep p i o ' p l a t e CM bj : inches}.,Sift together (he flour baking vowder and salt. Cream butter and sugar; beat in egg^ thoroughly with electric mixed unti thick and fluffy. (If mixer is no used, beat eggs separately.with ro- ary beater until thick and ivory colored, then idd.) Stir in four in * additions, alternately with milk; begin and end with flour. Turn into prepared pie plale; jprlnkle wilh "ecan Topping. Bake In moderate 350 degrees) oven 30 to J." Minutes or until cake tester Inserted lr cen- er comes out clean. Serve warm from plate. (Some of (he topping will sink Into cake.) Pecan Topping: Malt 2 tablespoons buUcr in .a sm .1111. Remove from heat; stir Jh 1 teaspoon cinnamon, then tt cup sugar and V4 cup small whole 'pecin halves or sliced large pecan halves. F A M I L Y SUPPS* : Creamed' Green Peai «'nd frbrk Steamed, Rice I Salad ' " ' . Bread Trijr ..' Fruit : ' ' -Beverage CrtiniKJ Grt«n P«n and P*rk Ingredients: i- package frozen gr«n v j»«s, 4 tablespoons butter or mtrgtrine',.^ cup finely diced onion, 1 pound mushroomj (sliced), 5 tablespoons. flour, 2 cups milk, 2 cups diced leftover* rot.it- pork, 2 canned pimientos (diced), salt »nd- pepper,, i can Chinese-style crisp fried noodles. Method: Cook peas according" to package directions; drain; '.reserve M t c u p liquid or add water to make W cup. Melt- butter In 10- Inch . skillet over low heat; 'add onion »hd mushrooms;'cook slowly until tender, stirring occasionally. Stir in' flour thoroughly. Add .reserved pel liquid 'and milk. Cook and stir constantly over moderate heat until thickened : . and bubbly. Add pork, diced plmientos, and «alt and pepper to taste. Reheat. Serve Sea Bass Shrimp Sliced Halibut ·_. Catfish · is. Bright's Fish Market- 1220 4th Avi. FRESH (EA FOODS OF ALL K.INDI. . Ph»n« IJW topped with .fried 'noodles; _ crisp ! noodles in oven, then let cool again, before servinj.' Make;;'! ;!*i?/j servings. 1 · ·" i ' * ' ' ' " ' " ·.-..'' .-.-.U.-i' .:':b'i The Department of Agriculture.., says 10,000 species of insects foiindi ·"-. in the United States are important enough tp b« labelled "public enemies.". . .' - , : ", · -:· ,1 '", -. ..-.. Need Money. for Christmas? Call Kinney Loafr Finance Company . . . the only Finance Company with a Bonus Plan PHONE 462 A Bed lor a Pel Is Easy Project Frem l.SO GREGORY'S Fw Tht Nation'* Leading Brands Half BUck W«* Of 7hi Pcit Off It* At III Eighth tt.' A ted for the family pet Is a simple project for'the home workshop. A f r a m e and legs can be quickly fashioned \vilh 2 by 2-inch finished lumber, while 1-inch boards fron; the sides t,nd bottom. A typical overall length of *uch i bed is about 30 laches ind the width abouI 20 Inches, bolh depending on the size of the cat or dog. Making the legs 4 inches long 15 shown in - the cut-away, rsisei the b?rf * inches from the floor. Allow Any paint or varnish finish to dry ind deodorize thoroughly before introducing the pet to the new bed. The resistance of iteel to atmospheric corrosion" is Improved by the addition of alloying 'elements such us nickel and copper. An adult with normal mentality may .become insane, but he can TICVer become feeble ."Tlindcd, ' C rt 1 wi Vim £/ PIANOS JmtfHintttli of QifMltty -By O*t FumUj -- lor Unity 100 Jim Meme of Brand Names Merchandise ON'T btlievt you hwi tndloi yr«n lo aboul giving youc children piano ix) Uiwnl. Soon il will b« i6o l«lt Tiil Qiriicmu opportunity may b d« best on ia your lifetim* -- und'tlKiti. Surt diem of rlftl -- and light n o w -- , with tt« beauiy «nd qu.lity o( a Slory * CUtk piano . . . »n inilrument built foe all trie yrari, yet priced w lensihlj'' Ait 'it'« thostn by ihouiandi of Viiejl buyetl, juch II Kbooli, collegei ind miuic conicrvitorie*. KIAABREL MUSIC COMPANY 13840 Ninth Ave. Phope 724 Fred H, WeVnev, Prop. Wi Give R*d Stamps Closing Out Quitting Business DOWM! DOWN! DOWN! Starting Tomorrow 9 A.M. All Coat SLASHED AGAIN e - · · · » . . · · DR Group I-Values to Never before have we offerer] such Values .. These Coats are regularly priced to $44.95 ... ALL WOOL '. . , OUT,THEY GO ... Regardless of cost or loss . . . Still a complete size and color range . . . CLOSING 'OUT PRICE'SLASHED AGAIN ... JUST $10.55. Group II-Values to $ 34 55 HERE IS A REAL BARGAIN .. . Beautiful imported and. domes tic fabrics . , . Tailored by the country's leading manufacturers . . , All at a CLOSING OUT PRICE YOU CANT AFFORD TO'MISS . . . Our QUITTING BUSINESS PRICE HAS BEEN SLASHED AGAIN TO only 534.05. ' . . · - '. Group I-Values to ANOTHER REAL. BUY . . - . Y o u r choice from this fine selection of dresses . /-. . Failles . .'.- Gabardines . . . Prints . . . ami novelty fabrics .. . Many are half-sizes , . You CAN'T GO WRONG AT. TWICE THE PRICE . . . THE QUITTING BUSINESS PRICE HAS BEEN SLASHED AGAIN TO $6.55. . : ' ' . / ' . . Group II-Values to $1155 This grourj has'in it the rnoat 'beautiful dresses anywhere , . , Designed by the conn-' "try's leading designers ... These"dres'ses make a bargain that CAN'T BB EQUALED ANYWHERE IN THE; STATE TODAY iY.' Don't miss a one . '. . THE CL'OSING OUT PRICE HAS BEEN SLASHED AGAIN TO JUST ?10.55! - =·· · · - ' "' : ' Open Until 830 Every Night

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