Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 5, 1963 · Page 25
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 25

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 5, 1963
Page 25
Start Free Trial

THE DOCTOR SAYS Electrocardiogram Monitors Heart Victim's Recovery By WAYNE Q. BRANDSTADT, M.D. Newspaper Enterprise Assn.' Q—Why does a doctor want an electrocardiogram every two to four weeks when he doesn't give me any medicine for a heart condition? A — T h c electrocardiogram greatly amplifies and records the electric currents that are associated with the muscular action of the heart. Abnormalities of electric conduction in any part of the heart cause characteristic changes in the recorded waves. This makes the ECG especially valuable in diagnosing different kinds of disturbed rhythm and damage to the heart muscle caused by blocking of one of the coronary arteries. Unfortunately, an ECG can in no way be used to predict a coronary heart attack but, after such an attack, it is of great value in following the progress of recovery. For this reason, a series of ECGs would be requested. If you have had a coronary attack you will have had a period of bed rest with gradually increasing activity. Drugs are useful for some' aspects of the treatment following an attack, but in many. patients are not essential. Q—What causes stones to form in the salivary glands? What can be done for them? A— Salivary stones are caused by obstruction of the salivary duct, usually due to infection. The obstruction may cause the gland to swell. Occasionally the stones may pass from the duct into the mouth spontaneously, but more often they must be removed surgically. This is a relatively simple operation. Q—What is morphea? What is the best treatment for it? A—Morphea is a localized form of scleroderma, a chronic disease the cause of which is not known. Certain areas of the skin become thick and hard. If this is a hairy area the hair is lost. The small veins of the skin may become prominent. The disease may persist for as long as 10 years. As it progresses there may be some involvement of the internal organs. For this reason, your doctor should give you an ulcer diet and acid-neutralizing medicines in order to prevent a peptic ulcer. The treatment is medical—not surgical—and relies chiefly on adrenal steroids such as prednisone and predisolone. Q—I have had multiple sclerosis for almost 20 years. My left leg is so weak it bows outward when I put my weight on it. Would a brace for one or both my legs help me walk? A— In persons with multiple sclerosis improvement sometimes occurs spontaneously, but you can't count on it. Meanwhile, mechanical aids should be used. An orthopedic surgeon or a specialist in physical medicine should be able to see that you', get the kind of mechanical aids best suited to your needs. Please send your questions and comments to Dr. Wayne G Brandstadt, M.D., in care of this paper. While Dr. Brandstadt cannot answer individual letters, he will answer letters of general in terest in future columns. OUR ANCESTORS "And John lets me keep every penny of the egg money for myself!' 1 Qalesburg Register-Mail GALESBURG, ILL., THURSDAY, SEPT. 5, 1963 SEC. 4 PAGE 33 Dollar Is Strengthened in The World's Money Market Winola Junior High School Enrolls 142 NEW WINDSOR - C. W. McGaughy, principal of Winola Junior High School, has reported the enrollment of classes as follows: Fifth grade, 25; sixth, 25; seventh, 44, and eighth, 48, making a total of 142 pupils attending classes. READ THE WANT ADS! II HONDA "50 $299 Delivered In Galesburg NO MONEY DOWN Modern Electric Starter, 200 Miles Per Gallon of Gasoline (No Mixture), 45 Miles Per Hour, 3 Speed Transmission, Automatic Clutch. FUN FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY BOTRUFF Auto & Cycle Sales HONDA SALES & SERVICE 2200 E. Main St. Galesburg By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (AP)-Moves to strengthen the American dollar are scoring some initial successes in world money marts. The dollar has advanced slightly against the Swiss franc and the German mark. A greater score has been made against the British pound sterling which has dipped to a two-year low in terms of American money. While the U.S. Treasury gold stocks have shrunk a little more this summer, Britain's gold and convertible currency reserves also fell in August, off about $19.6 million. None of this necessarily forecasts any great upsurge in the dollar's position. Nor does it cause any real alarm in European money capitals. It does show the close ties between Western currencies and economies. Some Britons in particular are saying that the efforts to strengthen the dollar are the cause of the pound's weakness, temporary as they expect it to be. It's a neat trick to strengthen one country's position without weakening another's. That's one reason so much interest is attached to the meeting in Washington later this month of the directors of the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund, charged with policing the financial dealings of the Western world as well as encouraging their economic growth. Europeans have been watching the American financial moves. First was higher interest rates to keep lendable American dollars at home. Second was the proposal, now being debated in Congress, to tax American purchases of foreign securities from foreigners, with the same goal in view. Since American capital has been the great pool from which Europeans could draw since World War II, any drying up of these available funds will be felt. The British pound this week dipped below the official rate of $2.80 to the American dollar. Part of the decline can be traced to Britain's balance of trade problem. British imports have been rising and now top their exports, thus weakening the pound. Much of this is seasonal, representing purchases of raw materials. But the British blame part of the fall on the American financial moves. Little York Commission Plans Affairs LITTLE YORK-When the commission on education met Aug. 29 at the Methodist Church, plans were made for several future events. First of these, promotion Sunday and rally day will be observed Sept. 29. Oct. 1 is family night supper, Oct. 6 is worldwide communion and Oct. 31 UNICEF will be sponsored by the Little Cedar United Presbyterian Church and the three Methodist churches in the local charge. Little York Briefs Dean Talbott, who is in service and stationed near Detroit, Mich., is on a furlough with his wife Bonnie and they are visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Riley Talbott in Little York. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Haney have moved Friday to Missouri where he has employment. The former had been employed by Robert Mills. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Dauma of Kansas City, Mo., spent a weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harley Dauma. Mrs. Margaret Brownlee spent Aug. 29 with Rev. and Mrs. Frank McClean of Viola. Mrs. Gale Sharer and family of Chillicothe visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Stevens. Mrs. A. E. Davis of Dayton, Ohio is visiting in the home of her cousin, Mrs. Margaret Brownlee. Mrs. Artie Ketterman entertained Mr. and Mrs. Leo Bass and family of Birmingham and Mis. Kathleen Bass and family of Kirkwood at dinner Sunday for the birthday of Ketterman. Mrs. Anna Best was a caller in the aft- McNaught Reunion Held At Vietoria VICTORIA - A potluck dinner was held Sunday at the home of Mrs. Delia McNaught as relatives gathered for a reunion. Four generations were present: Mrs. McNaught, Alva McNaught, James McNaught and Pamela McNaught. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Alva McNaught, Marjoric and Nancy, Mrs. Earlc G. Johnson, Mrs. Bonnie Zieglcr, Lory and Troy, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle London and Shelly, Mr. and Mrs. James McNaught and Pamela, all of Victoria, Mr. and Mrs. Will Richie and Dorcne of Galesburg; i. Mrs. Ethel Scott, Cybcl and Myrna,. Mr. and Mrs. William LaFoliette, Randy, Ricky and Raelene, of WiHiamsfield, Mr. and Mrs. David Scott of Carbondale, Mr. and Mrs. Riley McNaught, Andy and Bert, of Galva, Mrs. Dolores Smith, Mike, Mark, Dora, Lynn, Dean and Robin, of the Quad-City area, Mrs. Bessie Caldwell of Galesburg. Note Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. Lyle London and Shelly were in Galesburg Aug. 28 at the Edward Roberts home where the group celebrated the OUT OUR WAY-By J. R. Wllf.ami a: COME ON/ VjfTTHAT 5TALL- IN& AND GET STARTED WTTH THE WA5HIW6/ ITSMVTURM TO DRV AWP I'M MOT <50IM<3 TO STANPAftOUNP WAITING WHILE VOU CONDUCT AM ExAMiMAnoN acme. SILVER VifARfi -My TWI6 !5j VALUABLE/j • 0 WELLES MINE-' . ANt? I'M NOT 60NMA WASTE ANVOFrf WASHING tLTHATAlMT BEEN USECV 5TOPTHATAK6U- . lNO ,rLL .U5B A SOME OF MY Yl TIMETOMAKS you, w/SH VOUHAO/ USsK Birth Record YATES CITY — Born to Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Edwards of East Peoria a boy Aug. 31 in St. Francis Hospital in Peoria. Third child and first boy, he has Lnndons' third wedding anniversary. been named Phillip Eugene. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Albert Edwards of Yates City and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hafcle of Peoria arc the grandparents. Jacob Ginger of Douglas is the great­ grandfather. READ Til*" CLASSIFIEDS! Streets Improved At Henderson HENDERSON - The streets of Henderson were reoiled and graveled Aug. 29. • Harold Dean Whiting who had been spending the. summer with relatives in Minnesota, returned home Friday to'the home of bis parents, who recently moved to Henderson. ernoon. Hold Family Dinner Mr. and Mrs. William Smith and family had a family dinner Sunday in honor of Mr. and Mrs. George Grimesey and family of Sioux City, Iowa. Others present Were: Mr. and Mrs. Leo Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Waugh, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil L. Waugh, John Jones and Burton Addleman. Bill, Jerry and Jane Ann Barrington were Sunday dinner guests at the home of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Clement Barrington of Norwood. Hugh McBride of Omaha, Neb. and daughter, Palmer of Monmouth visited his mother, Mrs. Lilian McBride Sunday. Mrs. Jennie Garland of Monmouth and daughter Joan and roommate of Rockford were Sunday dinner guests Sunday at the Robert Garland home in honor of the former's birthday. Marks 70th Birthday Mr. and Mrs. Riley Talbott attended the Partington-White wedding in Monmouth Sunday afternoon. Later in the day they were visitors in the Robert Talbot home at LaHarpe in honor of the 70th birthday of Talbott's brother Clifford. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Melton and family of Seaton visited Sunday at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ora Melton. In the evening they had lunch at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Boock. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Boock and sons also were lunch guests in the same home. Mr. and Mrs. William Boock and family were callers in the evening. 169 E. Waters St Galesburg, III, [ Seaton Home Greets Callers SEATON—Callers at the Frank Otto home Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hammon and four children of Oneida, Mrs. Willis Coffland of Rock Island, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Bogg of Monmouth, Mrs. Robert Medhurst and son Dennis of Joy and Mrs. Nellie White. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hays of Galesburg spent a night at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Otto Neiv Windsor Club Observes Anniversaries NEW WINDSOR - Mrs. Leonard Davison was hostess to the Barney Birthday Club Aug. 30 when Mrs. Ralph Tomiinson's birthday anniversary, which was Aug. 27, was observed. Also honored were Mrs. George Peterson and Mrs. Ernest Brooks Jr. whose wedding anniversaries were Aug. 11 and Aug. 27, respectively. Contests were the diversion and Mrs. Emil Johnson received a special award. You Can Count on Us... Quality Cost No More at Sears SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO 3 Ways Only-- Kenmore Zig Zag Console Sewing Machines $ • Sews forward, reverse • Fingertip zig zag • Buttonholes and mends All wood console NO TRADE-IN REQUIRED Kenmore Compact VACUUM CLEANER $ New improved Kenmore is lightweight and compact; yet equipped to clean all your floors and furniture — and look at the amazingly low Sears price! Compare! Non-mar casters let you move along without tugging! NO MONEY DOWN Kenmore POWER SWEEP $ # Fast, light vacuum power 9 Weighs just 6'/j pounds f) Sweeps, dusts hard floors 0 Swivel nozzle, hangs on wall # Dirt cup empties in a jiffy READ THE CLASSIFIEDSl /^TT^ * -r"| Galesburg, Illinois Shop at Sears and Save M/AKo _»> *£Z. STORE HOURS: Monday aud Friday 9 A.M. to 4 P.&L-Tues., Wed., Tbur., Sat, 9 A.M. to 5:30 VM,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free