Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on August 4, 1965 · Page 25
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 25

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Wednesday, August 4, 1965
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Page 25
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 4. 1965. IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN NINE 1 The WORRY CLINIC By DR. GEORGE W. CRANE Clyde let his college classmates get the jump on him, *o he remained behind them nil the rest of the freshman year! Thousands of freshmen will flunk out next term for the same reason, so send for the booklet below and learn how to face the "big league" competition of colleges. CASK W-463: Clyde K., aged 19, Is a problem to his parents. "Dr. Crane," Clyde's fat li e r Degan, "my son was on the hon- )r roll at high school. "But he did poorly last year The Doctor Says By W. G. BRANDSTADT, M.D. The more we learn about dia- Detes the more we find we lon't know. This disease affects about four million persons in this country but half of them tre not yet aware that they have it. Furthermore their num- oer is increasing faster than the rate of increase in the popula- ;ion. Diabetes is a disturbance the body's internal chemist r y chat leads to high levels of glucose in the blood. When this level exceeds a certain point this sugar spills over throu g h in college and is now on probation. "So how could an honor roll high schooler make such a flop hi,s first year of college?" STUDENTS, BEWARE Clyde came from a small high school attended by a high percentage of farm children. The latter had few books at home. In fact, most of them didn't have even an encyclopedia. So Clyde was surrounded by children who didn't have access to the city library facilities. Clyde's father is an attorney and has an extensive library of books. Moreover, Clyde was surrounded by parents who spoke correct English. As a result, Clyde was able to coast through high school because his classmates, for the most part, lacked his cultu r a 1 surroundings in their own homes. And many ot them also lacked Clyde's high I.Q. But even with a similar high 1. Q., farm children often are hampered by lack of educational facilities in their homes! Farm parents, beWare! At least be sure your youngsters have a good encyclopdia, a and your own home! Because of his high I. Q., Clyde could stand near the top of his small high school class Just by paying attention to the I typewriter, a dictionary in I other aids right there in ;he kidneys into the urine. I teachers' daily lectures, even There are two distinct types though he had poor study habits, of diabetes. Juvenile diabet e s develops before the age of 15 in children who are for the most part underweight. The pancreas But when Clyde entered college, he was immediately in the "big league." It was like moving a good In these diabetics produces lit- sandlot baseball player out upon tie or no insulin and injections of this hormone must be given the New York Yankees' or St Louis Cardinals' diamond. to control the disease. The new' For colleges pit stud en t s oral antidiabetes drugs are of no avail. Regulating the insulin dosage is very difficult in these persons because the insulin demand, even on a carefully calculated diet, is apt to fluctuate from day to day. About 20 per cent of diabetics are of this type. against others of the same high I. Q., so there is no coasting possible, unless you wish to flunk out. Clyde, like thousands of sue) students, didn't even know how to study! The first week he didn't buy all In the rest the disease cle- °f nls ,textbooks, figuring that velops over 40. These diabetics ! ' ne professors wouldn't get down are Usually overweight. Most of to bras f tacks at tne start '! them could control their disease anyway • by bringing their weight down to , in normal and adhering to an ade- len quate balanced diet with a prescribed proportion of carbo h y - drate, protein and fat. For some first day of class! In fact, they learn In advance the names of the textbooks to be' used, and even study the first unknown reason most of these, h t b fore thef i rs t class persons find it almost' impossi-; sess i on i ble to do this. Although insulin For college is muc ifH k e a 100-1 may help these diabetics they lyard d£tsh 6where aU the run _, are usually not dependent on it. j ners are irx . e cond men (at least! in I. Q.). Thus, the fellow who gets off from the starting blocks 'with only a half yard lead, will break the tape as the winner, assuming they are all equally fastj thereafter! They are benefited by oral an- tidlabetes drugs. In this type of diabetes there In a definite hereditary factor. The most surprising thing about these diabetics is the discovery that they produce normal or more than normal amounts i college freshmen must "beatj of insulin. For some as yet un-jthe gun," as it were, and get 1 known reason they are unable that head start or they may; effectively to use the Insulin put i ra te at the bottom of the grad- j out by the pancreas. ! ing curve, four months later, as j Unfortunately these are the ; was true of Clyde. j diabetics who are most likely [ so send for my booklet '.'How to get such complications a; gangrene of the toes, neuriti to Improve .Memory and Study More Efficiently." enclosing a and damage to the heart, kid- [ long stamped, return envelope, neys and retina. It is now be-, plus 20 cents. lieved that these are due to the ! excess of insulin in the blood! (Always write to Dr. Crane in rather than to an excess of glu- \ care of this newspaper, enclos- cose. I Ing a long stamped, addressed Until more is learned about; envelope and 20 cents to cover how to increase the use of the i typing and printing costs when insulin in the blood of these diabetics a redoubled effort must be made to reduce their weight and you • send for one of his booklets.) (Copyright. by The Hopkins control their disease with diet Syndicate, inc.) and oral drugs. More effect i v e steps must also be taken to discover this disease In its earliest or prediabetic stage and prevent it from developing. Collision With Train Kills Motorcyclist BATTLE CREEK (AP) — ! Phillip Jones, 31, of Battle i Creek, was killed Tuesday in a ! collision between his motorcycle and a New York Central passenger train at the 11 Mile Road crossing. State police said SAULT STE. MARIE (API— Jones drove into.the side of the Legend says Sault Ste. Marie 'diesel 'locomotive as the train was the home of Indian herojwas going 70 miles an hour. Sault Slates 2nd Festival Hiawatha. To commemorate this, the city will hold its second annual Hiawatha Festival Aug. 14-28. Highlights will Include an Indian campsite set up on an island by Winnebagos from Wisconsin and a- 12-hour hunt to find a skilled woodsman who will detection. attempt to elude The crossing has a warning marker. State Selling Bonds ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) — New York.State Is selling $70 million in highway, bonds — the first offering of state bonds for highway construction In 6'/2 years. ! , *. r - ? *-r.t The BIG WHEEL turns to— Friday Night SMORGASBORD feature menu ^Panamanian Chicken (a specialty of the house) •^Variety of Fish and Shrimp •^Potatoes att Gratin (our specialty) •j^Salads and an assortment of fresh garden greens i •^rHo-made rolls, t%vists, coffee cakes and filled tea rings all for » per person NOON LUNCHEONS DAILY Enjoy the Delicious VarUty & Zeit of Our NEW SALAD BAR Chef Charlie Bobbins "Plan now to meet your Irieiids at Big Wheel" OPEN at 11 a.m. Daily The BIG WHEEL Locked off Higways U.S. 2 & M-28 on the 8hor»» of Beautiful Sunday Lak» You Can Count on I'*...Quality Cosst* No More at Soars A Feature of the ALLSTATE Tire ROAD-EO 3 DAYS ONLY For Three of the Most Popular Tubeless Sizes SEARS Your Choice 6.5O x 13 7.5O x 14 6.70 x 15 These Tubelesi Sizes Fit Most Buick Specials, Olds F-85's, Corvoirs, Lancers, Fairlanes, Valiants, Chevrolets, Dodges, Fords, Plymouth*, Mercury's, Pontiacs, Ramblers, and Many More! 'KBUf'K AND CO Full 4-Ply Nylon ALLSTATE SP 35O 6.50x13, 7.50x14, 6.70x15 Tubeless Blackwalls *New Contour Safety shoulders Rolls Up and Over Road Shoulders Rather than Ramming Into Them. *4-Ply Nylon Cord Gives Greater Resistance to Impact and Bruises, Plus Better High Speed Performance. ^Guaranteed Against Plus Tax and All Failures for Tread Life, NO LIMIT ON TIME, MILEAGE, ROADS or SPEEDS, Plus a 24-Month Guarantee Against Wear Out. Same Size Whitewalls ^Exclusive Traction Tread Design Givees Better Stop and Go Power. Dynatuf Tread Rubber Gives Long, Dependable Mileage. NO MONEY DOWN on Sears Easy Payment Plan ALLSTATE Passenger Tire Guarantee. » TREAT) 1.1FB CDAIMM'KK V AGAINST A LI- K.V1 LUKES I Every AIXSTATE tire im 9 guaranteed aRHinsl all failures \ from road huzurds or defects • for the life oC the original ' tread. Jf tire fails,. \ve will— \ ut our option— repair it with> out cost; or, in exchange for TIIEAIVWEAU GUARANTEE W« guarantee tread lifo fur tJie number of raonUis de.siir- natnd. If. tread wears out within this period, return it. In exchange, we will replace it charging ttie current exchuntfe " allow- ilar the lire, w* will replace it ancc.* charging only for tread worn "Kxcluuniic Price is regu (charge -will lw m. pro-raU. retail prica plug Federal Kishore oi exchange price 9 ). cise Xax less tradeon at time of. relum (no trade-in deduction on saovf tires). Free ALLSTATE Tire Mounting Scientific Wheel Balancing is Available ALLSTATE BATTERIES Sears has batteries to fit all cars, some are less, some are more expensive than the one listed. Get a FREE Battery Check anytime. New Batteries Installed Freel ' For PRICE Grease Job Only 99 C OIL CHANGE Any Car in Town 50 Fits Chev. 1949-52 6-Volt and Many Other Cars with battery trade-in 12-Volt Batteries Prices As Low as 8.99 exchange! 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