Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 27, 1963 · Page 14
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 14

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, September 27, 1963
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Page 14
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12 Golesburg.Register-Mail,Galesburg, 111 The Doctor- (Continued from page 4) brane disease is still not well understood. A positive diagnosis of this condition is frequently not possible until an examination of Die infant is made after death. In this condition, much of the surface in the air sacs is coated with a membrane that either does not form in fully developed infants or is dissolved by enzymes in the lungs before birth. In either case, it is clear that an infant needs nearly the full term of pregnancy in order for his lungs to function properly at birth. No matter what the cause of DR. I. ERNSTEIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES EYES EXAMINED LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO. 339 E. Mala H<ra»t 9 AM. lo 6 P.M. Fridaytt I KM to 1:30 PM, WcduMdar'i TU Noon. MI-M17 O* 343-301? the respiratory distress syndrome, the baby's respirations are rapid and gasping. He must be kept lying on his stomach to prevent further complications from inhaling mucus, saliva or stomach contents. His stomach must be emptied by aspiration, if necessary, and oxygen must be given, preferably under increased pressure in an air-tight incubator. About 50 per cent of all infants with this disease die within 48 hours. If they live three or four days they have a fair chance of recovery, but even then there is danger that the disease may have weakened the heart or left the baby in poor shape to withstand infections. In spile of all the medical advances of the past 50 years, we cannot do as well for the underdeveloped infant as nature can do by keeping him inside his mother's body until full term is reached. Fridoy, Sept. 27, 1963 Redecorate Property at Little York When you are skewering and broiling scallops, be sure to brush the seafood with melted butter before putting them under the heat. If you like, you may season the butter with a clove of garlic. MAYTAG DRYER SPECIALS DE-lOO LITTLE YORK—Mr. and Mrs. Ira Gibb of Monmouth have been redecorating their property in Little York. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hickerson and family will be residing in the Gibb property. He is employed by Robert Mills and was recently discharged from the Army. Arthur Bellinger of West Burlington called on relatives here Sunday. The annual fried chicken supper to be served by the Little York Methodist Church will be held Oct. 24 at the church, Mrs. Virginia Wright of Chicago visited her mother, Mrs. Sue Ballard, last weekend. Miss Sharon Booth of Moline visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Booth over the weekend. Several members of the Senior MYF went to the First Methodist Church in Moline Sunday for a rally. Mrs. Russell Darrah is substi- ELECTRIC MODEL $]4joo GAS MODEL 165 00 SALES WE HAVE SOLD MAYTAGS FOR OVER 5 YEARS AT OUR PRESENT LOCATION. SERVICE 3 FACTORY-TRAINED SERVICEMEN WITH 9 YEARS TOTAL EXPERIENCE. FINANCING LOW BANK RATES JOHNSON'S APPLIANCE 343-9317 Main and Cherry Galesburg's Only SPECIALIZED Appliance Store Guests From West Depart Bigfrsville BIGGSVILLE - Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Pearson of Genoa, Neb., have returned to their home following a visit in the home of his sister, Mrs. A. P. McHenry, and other Biggsville friends and relatives. En route to Biggsville, they visited Miss Ruby Graham at Burlington, a sister of Mrs. Pearson. They were returning home by way of Moline, where they planned to visit her brother, Frank Graham, and family. Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Pearson, Mrs. McHenry and Mrs. A. W. Pearson were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Pearson and son Kenneth at Niota. Mrs. James Alexander of Peoria spent a few days last week visiting with her brother and wife in the McHenry home. Birthday Observed Clint Welch was guest of honor at a birthday potluck dinner Sept. 22 at the Biggsville American Legion Hall. Guests were his children, grandchildren and their families. Two grandsons, Karl Zielke and Michael Welch, are in the armed forces. Help Canteen The WSCS held a dinner meeting Sept. 20 at the Burlington YWCA. The group discussed jobs that need to be done in the church and community. The society furnished fruit juice for the Red Cross blood bank canteen Oct. 24. The annual chicken pie supper was set for Oct. 9. Biggsville Briefs Mi's. William Simmons attended the Illinois School Food Service Associations Workshop at the East Peoria High School Sept. 20. Thirty members of the seventh grade class of the Biggsville Elementary School, with John Eckley, school principal, took a trip to Springfield Sept. 20. Mrs. Pearl Wilbur is spending a few weeks with her son Robert and wife in Chicago. Mrs. Ray Smith has returned from Carbondale after taking her daughter there, where she enrolled as a junior in Southern Illinois University, Mr. and Mrs. William Simmons were Sept. 20 guests of their daughter, Mrs. Jim Milligan, and family at Marquette Heights. Neiv York Family Visits At Gerlaw GERLAW — A family dinner was held Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Terpening and Sandra. It was for the birth days of Mrs. James Darrah, the Terpening's daughter and their sister-in-law, Mrs. Chester Es ters. The group had a surprise when Dr. and Mrs. Donald Shaver and son Bobby of New York City arrived in the afternoon. Dr. Shaver had recently returned home from Holland, where he did research on radiation effects on plants and humans. After visiting experimental corn plots at his father's, Harold Shaver of North Henderson, and his father- in-law's, Orba Esters, the Shavers returned to New York City Tuesday. Mrs. Shaver is the former Evelyn Esters. Present for the day at the Ter pening home were Mr. and Mrs. Orba Esters, Mrs. Minnie Mc Cartney, Mr. and Mrs. Chester 9th Annual ROTARY TRAVELOG SERIES Don Cooper Tuesday, March 17, 1964 'LUMBERJACK'S ALASKAN ADVENTURE" Tickets Now On Sale Only $ 5 for oil 6 Attractions On Sale Al UNDSTROM'S C & E GROCERY and by ALL ROTARIANS. ROTARY CLUB of Galesburg Esters and Larry, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Goedeke, Mr. and Mrs. Simeon Esters, Julie and Danny, Mr. and Mrs. James Esters and James Ray and Mr. and Mrs. James Darrah, Shcrri and Shclli. Gerlaw News Notes The Gerlaw Community Club met Sept. 20 at the home of Mrs. Willard Greenstreet. Mrs. Hugh McConnell was assisting hostess. In court whist, prizes went to Mrs. Frank Hennenfent and Mrs. Howard Hanna. Mrs. Charles Boock gave a talk entitled, "The Magic of Spring—Daffodils," at the meeting of the Monmouth Garden Club Monday at the Second United Presbyterian Church in Monmouth. Paul Lee was in the Monmouth Hospital last week for tests and submitted to an appendectomy Saturday. Mrs. Vera Gibson had surgery at Monmouth Hospital Sept. 18. She is the mother of Mrs. Paul Lee and John Gibson. Donny Francis also is a patient at Monmouth Hospital. Miss Sharon McGaffney of Galesburg was a dinner guest of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ryncv Saturday. She left Sunday for her sophomore year at the University of Iowa. Picnic dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Delmar McKay Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. R. J. McKay, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Fassett and family of Andalusia. Mr. and Mrs. tuting at the local post office in the absence of Miss Martha ,Gavin, who accompanied Miss Melba Kinney to California, where the latter will be employed in a veterans hospital at Palo Alto. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Martin, who had been visiting relatives and friends here, have returned to their home in Seattle, Wash. Sunday dinner guests at the home of Mrs. Nelle Stotts an «l Mr. and Mrs. George Bratton were Mr. and Mrs. Will Haben of Minnesota, Mr. and >!rs. John Haben, Nancy and Dale, and Miss Margaret Bratton of Monmouth. Mr. and Mrs. Don Greer and son Vaughn of Adair were supper guests Sunday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Bellinger. Later in the evening, they and Mrs. Bellinger were callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Trevor Davis. Mr. and Mrs. James Garland and daughters, Jeannie and Jackie and Mrs. Jennie Garland of Monmouth Sunday drove to Starved Rock where they met Miss Joan Garland and Miss Lois Bergland of Rockford. Mrs. Garland spent Sunday night and Monday at the home of her son. Cook thin slices of tender veal in butter or olive oil in a skillet; use high heat and turn once; veal will cook rapidly. Add equal parts of lemon juice and water to the drippings in the skillet and pour over the veal; sprinkle with minced parsley and serve pronto. ALESBURG Harold McKay of Edgington and Mr. and Mrs. Robert McKay and sons and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Marston and family of Eliza. Miss Mary Lynn Hart of Moline spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Hart. Commercial flr Domeillc Fire Insurance Ask About Out Horn* Own*? •rs Policy Plan. Huff Insuronce Phone 342-3414 220 Hill Arcade 85 n. BROAD iKIKft 0£M$O0M KJMCC* 342-1171 Some cooks like to simmer chicken livers for a few minutes before wrapping in bacon and broiling. To do this, turn the livers into boiling water, bring the water rapidly to a boil again, and then reduce the heat for the simmering. READ THE WANT ADS! LIQUOR SPECIALS 1(, 1ft Report it to your *«J <* insurance company promptly. A good insurance policy is your assurance of quality material and workmanship when you have a claim. Vou should insist that your local dealer or glass shop make your auto glass replacements. BLUE RIBBON BEER 6 NR's 881 BLACK LABEL BEER 6 Can, 901 BUSCH BEER BUDWEISER BEER 6 Cans <fliJJ GRAIN BELT BEER 24 $2.99 HAMM'S BEER 24 "ans' $4.35 WHISKEY %^ 0,d <* $2.79 BARCLAY'S BOURBON 5,H $2.99 MATTINGLY&MOORE BOUR rS2 .99 SCOTCH "SSJ 5* $3 .98 1. W HARPER "o N r »H $4 .98 GIN »o ,42 .89 VODKA 5. h $2.69 AD PRICES GOOD i THRU SEPT. 28 BOTTLE BEER CASE PRICES $2.49 up STEVE'S DRIVE-IN LIQUORS I S TOR£S »* «» nn era*-* MMMH 173 N. PRAIRIE 342-26T6 GALESBURG DRIVE-IN LIQUORS 1597 N. HENDERSON 343-9115 AMPLE PARKING WINDOW SERVICE 1964 has arrived at your Plymouth-Valiant Dealer's New 9 64 Plymouth.--this good-looking car really gets up and goes and has a 5-year/50,000-mile warranty* to keep it going that way. This is the brand-new Plymouth for 1964. It is clean, simple, modern in every line. It is quick, alert, vigorous in every move. And it is backed by a tough 5-year/50,000- mile warranty* on the parts that keep you going... the engine and drive train. Altogether, if this is the year you picked to buy a new car, you picked a beau- tifu. year to Ge { upandgoT Jy mum j New '64 Valiant...this smart-looking compact is a hummer in its own right and it's the low-priced compact with a 5-year/50,000-mile warranty! It would take a lot of compact to top Valiant this year. Take styling. Valiant has more charm all around than most compacts. Take performance. Valiant's standard 101-hp engine is where the word "hummer" comes from. Take quality. Valiant's 5-year/50,000- mile engine and drive train warranty* speaks for itself. Take a test drive. Soon. VALIANT 64/STYLE-Best all-around compact *HERE'S HOW THE 5/50 WARRANTY PROTECTS YOU; Chrysler Corporation warrants for 5 years or 50,000 miles, whichever comes first, against defects In materials and workmanship and will replace or repair at a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer's place of business, the engine block head and internal parts, intake manifold, water pump, transmission case and internal parts (excluding manual clutch), torque converter, drive shaft, universal joints, rear axle and differential, and rear wheel bearings of its 1964 automobiles, provided the owner has the engine oil changed every 3 months or 4,000 miles, whichever comes first the oil filter replaced every second oil change and the carburetor air filter cleaned every 6 months and replaced every 2 years, and every 6 months furnishes to such a dealer evidence of performance of the required service, and requests the dealer to certify (1) receipt of such evidence and (2) the car's then current mileage. See Plymouth and Valiant In action on "The Bob Hope Show," the "World Series," and "The Huntley-Brlnkley Report"—NBC-TV. PLYMOUTH DIVISION SEE BOTH AT YOUR PLYMOUTH-VALIANT DEALER'S TODAY! ^Jb CHRYSLER MOTORS 00BP0RATI0M WEAVER MOTORS 1611 Grand Avenge

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