Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 20, 1973 · Page 8
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April 20, 1973

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 8

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, April 20, 1973
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Page 8
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8 (k»l6sburgJfteQlster^MQlj, Gdlesburg, Pridoy. April 20, 1973 Hasty Preparation Workmen use a power shovel to pour mud into wooden frames at Morgan City several feet higher than downtown streets, used to raise the floodwall four feet yesterday in Morgan UNIFAX (Sty, La. The glutted Atchafalaya River swept into the gulf Massive Flooding Threatens Town MORGAN CITY, La. — The greatest threat of massive flooding in Morgan City will come Saturday with the arrival of a flood crest from upstream. But several residents are not waiting to find out if a protective levee, bolstered Thursday by National Guard troops, will hold. "A lot of people have already (UPI) sent their families out," said real estate agent C. J. Cutrpne. "I sent mine out yesterday." Guardsmen, local citizens and Corps of Engineers workers packed mud and plywood on the dikes Thursday, increasing their height by four feet. Officials said they should hold the swell of overflow water expected. ...TIME 70 GIVE Anderson florists ''Say Hoppy Eoster With Flowers" FREE DELIVERY —30 DAY CHARGE 128 N. BROAD—DIAL 342-3121 "It is my judgment that Morgan City will be spared," said Sen; Russell B. Long; D- La., who toured the city and conferred with Corps officials Thursday. "But unfortunately, there are people in exposed areas who will have to be evacuated." He spoke of lowlands to the north of Morgan City and outside the eastern edge of the Atchafalaya basin levee, where a number of new subdivisions are unprotected from backwater flooding. The crisis predicted Saturday was caused by the forced opening of the Morganza Spillway 100 miles north of Morgan City on the Mississippi WIU Alums Set Genesee Meeting MACOMB - Western Illinois University's Henry County-area alumni chapter will hold a dinner meeting May 11 at 6:30 p.m. at the Deck Plaza, Geneseo. Dr. John T. Bemhard, WIU president, and Carolyn Kay Pauhis, the reigning Miss Illinois, will be program participants. Miss Paulus is a junior music major at WIU from Elmhurst, / Alumni, parents, students and other friends of Western are invited. Reservations at 14.50 per person should be sent by May 4 to the chapter president, Amron Buchanan, 527 Main St., Kewanee. Visit Capitol Secretary of State Michael J. Howlett reported today that 300 ninth grade students from Lonv bard Junior High School, Galesburg, will visit the State Capitol next Tuesday. Guides assigned to Howlett's office will conduct their tour. River. The spillway, opened to relieve pressure on the Mississippi's strained seawalls, has sent tons of water spilling into the Atchafalaya River basin toward Morgan City, where 20,000 persons live. High tides retarded drainage of water already in the Atchafalaya and made the problem worse Thursday. Water coursed through the dikes several feet above the downtown area, but the levefe held. Tides ran five feet above sea level, backing water into the Atchafalaya while the Mississippi River runoff was heading downstream from the other direction. The situation was made even more critical by more than a foot of rain that fell during the week, filling the Atcbafdaya nearly to capacity before Morganza was opened. Painless Method Of Sterilization Devised for Men BALTIMOIIE (VPl) ^Piln* teas st«rlliziti«i by liioeiiltUon ifistead o( nirgery oouM be used by men who Msedate vastdomies with castration, lay two Johns Hopldns tniver- »ity Hospital researchers who hope to begin clinical inoculations by mid'Summer. Dr. Coy Freeman, a urologist, and pharmacologist Donald S. Coffey Thursday announced development of a "chemical v a s e c t o m y" designed to make cfbsolete the surgical technique. Freeman said experiments on animals showed that sclerosing chemicals such as ethanol formaldehyde, silver nitrate and others "known for their low toxicity when mhied with body fluids" scarred the sperm ducts and rendered the aidmals sterile. There were no adverse affects on the animals' sex lives, they said. Freeman, who with Coffey presented the findings to a meeting of the Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology in Atlantic diy, said the inoculations appear to be irreversible, unlike some surgical vasectomies. Unlike vasectomies requiring normal surgical equi|Hnent, the inoculations would requhre only a needle, syringe and the sclerosing chemical. Another advantage, he said, would be elimination of "the mistaken fear of castration" associated with surgery. "Not only wiU this be appreciated by many prospective vasectomy candidates but it will eliminate the need for even modest surgical facilities," said Praenan. He said that one million American men seek sterilization each year. The urologist, who laM the bkMdiess sterilieations would be a boon to overpopulated and underdeveloped nations, said clinical trials will begin this summer if approved by the hospital research committee. Fireman Attends Hazards Program R. Dean Waiters, 1069 E. Ber* rien St., was among 200 firefighters, scientists and medical experts who attended a symposium April 16-18 at Notre Dame University on Occtvation* al health and hazards of the fire service. Purpose of the symi^osium was to stimulate research into ways of reducbg the occupational hezards firefighters face. Walters is vice president of Local 555, International Association of Fire Fighters. Examination Set For LPN Class Examinations required for admission next fall to Carl Sandburg College's licensed practical nursing program will be given at the college May 4 at 1 p.m. Mrs. Martha LaDuke, nursing program coordinator, said the tests last about two hours. Additional information about the test and the 40-week course is available at the college admissions office. HistopkiMmasis Common Disease Dr.LMib By LAWRENCE LAMB, M.D. i may be no residual evidence in Dear Dr. Lamb - Please tell i the lungs, or there may be some Community Project Trustees at Viola Designate April 28 as'Qean Up Da/ @ ff IIWI JDL ® I! I • 00 ... to the first new Idea In garden tractors in a generation. GE Eiec-Tralc* Tractors. 6ENEIIAL#EIECTIIIC Everybody's getting one! • 7 cordless electric models • No gas • Pollution-free • Quiet • Safe • Front or mid-mount mower As low % as COO (Mower Not OHD Included) 143-2019 — 190 W. Moln ffffff Officers Installed For Arts Council MACOMB — New officers for Two Rivers Arts Council were installed earlier this month during a meeting at Western Illinois University. The officers are Dr. Robert Ridley, a Canton opthalmologist, president; Mrs. Margaret O'Neal, Plymouth, vice presi dent; Nelson B. Lambert, Wav erly, treasurer, and Dr. Forrest Suycott, dean of WIU's College of Fine Arts, secretary. Ridley succeeds Mel Hallock, Galesburg. The 3-year-oid council includes 12 counties between the Illinois and Mississippi rivers from Galesburg to Jacksonville. Maquon Elections MAQUON — Incumbents were unopposed in their bid April 17 for re-election to Maquon Village offices. Elected were Waldo Ray, president of the Village Board of Trustees; Mrs. Beulah Donaldson, village treasurer, and Donald Cecil, Don Ray and Johnson Donaldson, village trustees. VIOLA - The Viola Village Board of Trustees has designated April 28 "clean up day" here. Viola Boy Scouts and members of the Viola Hardball Assn. will dispose of debris throughout the community and at the ball park. The clean up project will get under way at the village hall at 8 a.m. Richard Lawson, chairman of the board's public grounds committee, reported at a recent board meeting a chain Unk fence has been installed at the park, where activities are scheduled to start next month. A temporary building has been donated for use at the park this summer, he said. Trustees also approved purchase of a hand mower for use at the cemetery, and authorized Everett Tary, village maintenance engineer, to select carpeting for the village hall. "Emergency Parking Only" signs will be installed from the south edge of the Maid Rite restaurant to the fire station. About 12,200 has been received in federal revenue sharbig funds, it was reported. Resignations of three teachers were accepted when members of Winola School District Traiie Your Old Shocks In For New Shocks Need A BATTERY CHARGER COME IN-GET OUR SPECIAL PRICE Starters • Alternators • Fuel Pumps • Motor Goskets • Muffler Pipes - Brake Shoes • Brake Parts. FREE — PARKING — FREE Nelson Auto Parts 1850 North H^nd^rson OPEN: 8:30 A .M. - 5:30 P .M. Wtt kdoyt 8:30 A .M. - 4:30 P .M. Soturdoy »iOO A .M. . 1:00 P .M. Smidgy 202 Board of Education met April 12. Submitting resignations were Larry Fuhr, high school mdus- trial arts teacher; Richard Wilson, junior high school science teacher, and Mrs. Ethel l^ull, a third grade teacher at New Windsor. William King, superintendent oi schools, was authorized to call for bids for bread, milic, gasoline, propane gas, coal, tires and motor oil. Board members voted to discontinue a student lounge at the high school, citing problems which have reportedly occurred there. Board members approved the purchase of a lot in the Roquet- Walston addition in New Windsor, where students from Winola, Sherrard and Aledo high schools, enrolled in a building trades program, will construe! a house. The board's next meeting wil be April 24 at 7:30 p.m. me all you can about his^aplas mosis. Does it shorten one's life and how does it affect its victim? How much pain is to be expected from it and In general how does it work? Dear Reader — Histoplas­ mosis is a very common disorder in many countries of the world, including the United States — partipufarly in the mid-west region. It's a fungus disease and one that enters the body by the spores of the fungus betaig in haled Into the lungs. In many ways it resembles tuberculosis. Except, I hasten to add, it is usually spread by dust and areas where there is mold and fungus growth such as chicken houses, cellars and caves, rather than from person to person. Also, in most Instances it is not nearly as dangerous as tubercukMis. The vast majority of people who have been exposed to histo­ plasmosis — and in certain localities of the United States this includes 80 to 90 per cent of the population — will never know that they've been exposed to the fungi. They are merely inhaled into the lungs, the body combats them, there is no further progression, and the usual manifestation is a positive skin test, similar to the type of skin test that's used in diagnosing tuberculosis. Minor Symptoms There are some individuals who have minor symptoms during the time they are initially exposed. This behaves very much like a simple respiratory illness and in a more severe form may cause cough, shortness of breath, and even chest pain. Ahnost all of the individuals who have this type of initial response recover from the illness spontaneously. There small calcifications spread through different hmg areas. The lymph hod^^ particularly in the center of the chest, may become calcified. 11)ese can then be seen on X-rays and because ol their diffuse calcified characteristics usually alert the doctor to the probability that the individual has had an episode of histoplas­ mosis hi the past. Individuals who have recovered from the respiratory form that I mentioned above are not likely to have any further difficulties either. Rarely, and I want to emphasize rarely, the disease can sivead throughout the body and effect numerous organs just as tuberculosis can spread and involve other organs. There are a variety of symptoms that can then result depending on the organs involved and how seriously they are damaged, this complication is known as disseminated histofriasmosis and it can be treated with reasonable success. Considering the point that the vast majority of the p:>puIation in some regions have had histoplasmosis and their body has coped with it, and the extreme rarity of the disseminated form in general histoplas­ mosis, it is considered as a "benign" disorder, meaning as far as the total health picture is concerned it's not very impar- tant and not very likely to pose any serious threat to health. (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) Send your questions to Dr. Lamb, fai care of this newspaper, P.O. Box 1551, Radio City Station, New York, N.Y. 10019. For a copy of Dr. Lamb's new booklet on diver- ticulosis, send 50 cents to the same address and ask for "Diverticnlosls" booklet. CONSOLIDATED REPORT OF CONDITION of COHMUNmr BANK Of GALESBURG of Galesburg, Illinois AND SUBSIDIARIES at the close of business on March 28,1973. Publiihed in Response to Call of the COMMISSIONER OF BANKS AND TRUST COMPANIES of the State of Illinois. 1. 2. 3. 4. 7. 6. 9. 13. ASSETS Cash and due from banks (including None un­ posted debits) - $ 412,692.98 U.S. Treasury securities — 695,922.49 Obligations of other U.S. Government agencies and corporations - -- 787,852.03 Obligations d States and political subdivisi<ms 43,101.00 Fe4jeral funds sold and securities purchased under agreements to resell .— 200,000.00 Other loans (includhig 1483.82 overdrafts) 2,977,164.81 Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other assets representing baidc premises 204,680.04 Other assets 21,620.84 A movie, "Drugs and Beyond," will be shown at the Viola Village Hall April 24 a 7 p.m. as part of a series of programs on drug awareness. The sessions are being conducted by Robert Hoffman, Winola High School teacher. Other programs'are scheduled May 1, 8, 15 and 22. , Viola Hardball Assn. members recently elected new officers. They are Richard Lawsop, president; Vernon Robinson, vice president, and Mrs. Harris: Nordeen, treasurer. A total of 67 Winola High School students were named to the school's honor roll for the third quarter. The list includes: rrMlwiM — Steve Nelion. Paul* Rtynoldi, Barbara Wist. Janatae Glancay, Kim Hainlinc, Jay Nimrick, Trudy Patarion, Tarrl RU- tau, Lori Rpbinson, ChrUtophftr Smet, BilUc Sorrdls, Vlckl WU- Uamt, Pcffy Barton. Mark Brokaw, Vicky Bur<ord, Kevin Devlin, Jelf HiMini, CathUen HIU and Gregory Monson. leplMmMaa — Kathy Roicnc, Jay Barton, Tarrl Bloomflald, data Dfvlln, Rhonda Easley, Tammy Halnllna, Katharine Mason, Terry 8p «Dca, Barbara Tomqulst, Nancy Welch, Deborah West, Rita Wii- coxan, Xlrby WUlemi. Luan Wll- aon, and Kathleen Johnson. Jnalora — Bonnie Bloomlield, Xlmb«rly Brown, Sharon Hunt, J«n L4Ulman, Cheryl McReady, Janet RlchardsoD,_ Ross Smith, Roberta 14. TOTAL ASSETS $5,343,034.19 UABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations $1,667,362.21 Time and savings deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations - 2,792.490.76 Deposits of United States Government - 25,012.20 Deposits of States and political subdivisions ... 367,168.10 Certified and oWicers, checks, etc 36,793.98 TOTAL DEPOSITS — $4,888,827.25 (a) Total demand deposits $1,730,825.87 (b) Total time and savings deposits $3,158,001.38 Other liabilities - 84,433.06 15. 16. 17. 18. 21. 22. 27. 28. 30. 33. 35. 37. 38. 39. Tomquiat, Diane Warren. Anthony Bredberf, John Byert, Sue Dahl- fren, J$mt» Xozelichkl, Carol Leonard, Joyce Monson, Michele Ristau, Daniel Robinson, Lelan Smith, Joyce Webster, Angela Johnson, Diana Nelson and Barbara Welch. tenlers ~ Steven Marlyere, Randy DeDecker, Brenda Sbutwell, David Taylor, Staven Easley. Charles Leonard, GUnn McAt«e, Wandell P«tarson, Kevin Rosene. Paul sboU aad Danisa Huu. TOTAL LIABILITIES $4,973,260.31 RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES Reserve for bad debt on loans (set up pursuant to Internal Revenue Service rulings) — $ 8,503.67 TOTAL RESERVES ON LOANS AND SECURITIES —- - - $ 8,503.67 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Equity capital, total (items 36 to 40 below) ..-$ 361,270.21 Common stock-total par value 200,000.00 (No, shares authorized 20,000) (No. shares outstanding 20,000) Surplus 100,000.00 Undivided profits - 61,270.21 41. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS (items 34 and 35 above) — $ 361,270.21 e TOTAL LIABIIilTIBS, RESERVES, AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS (items 28, 29,33, and 41 above) $5,343,034.19 I, Harry J. Best, Vice^resider^ & Cashier, of the above- named b^, do solemidy swear that this report of condition is true and correct, to the best of my knowledge and belief. Correct-Attest HARRY J. BEST RALPH A. ANDERSON A. L. KNOBLAUCH CHARLES M. BELL , Directors State of Illinois, County of Knox, ss. Sworn to and subscribed before me this 14th day of A|)ril, 1973. My commission expires Sept. 22,1976. mizmm BWING, Notary PMWte

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