Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 27, 1973 · Page 16
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 16

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Wednesday, June 27, 1973
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Page 16
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I Ggjesburg. Register-MaiI, GQlesburg, III. Wednesdoy^June 27, 1973 J? Living Off the Land The iflalt of itlhe land imialudes coconuts flor Ithese Cambodian soldiers during an opetfation 27 rales nonfih of Ptooim Penh, the capital. NBA • Cell Transplant Could Cure Diabetes; Five Years Away • - • • . i- u. CHICAGO (UP!) - Diabetes, which affects an estimated 10 diabetes and it is believed million Americans, may be curable within five years by a cell transplant. Dr. Arnold Lazarow, head of a research team at the University of Minnesota, says that the transplant is being tested on laboratory rats and, "At least five more years of research may be necessary before the treatment can be evaluated for humans." However, he said the treatment, ' which involves the transplanting " of insulin-secreting pancreas cells in the bodies of diabetics, could enable the diabetic patient to recover ability to manufacture and release insulin after transplant. Lazarow, who is professor and chief of the University of Minnesota's Department of Anatomy, was to discuss his team's findings in a lecture today at a meeting of s the American Diabetes Society in Chicago. He said the rats under test were of a highly inbred strain, and researchers have not yet been able to solve the problems of rejection, which is encountered in most transplants. human trials will begin," he said. An estimated four million Second Time Americans are known to have another six million may have undiagnosed cases of diabetes, Lazarow said. Diabetics lack sufficient insulin to make use of glucose, a sugar into which carbohydrates are converted during digestion. A build-up of unusued glucose in the blood, called hyperglycemia, is the chief symptom of diabetes. Lazarow said long, studies will be necessary to determine if the transplant treatment also 'will halt serious complications such as blindness,, kidney failure and blood vessel disorders that often accompany diabetes. He said such complications are not controlled by insulin injections and may be caused by a factor unrelated to insulin production. Airport Program ALEDO — The Mercer County Aero Club has tentatively scheduled a watermelor^sweet- com fly-k-drive-in Sept. 9 at the - .Mercer County Airport north 'Once that has been solved | of Aledo. Hours will be from 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. The day's program will be announced later, a spokesman said. Tunisian Leader's Proposals For Peace Better Received By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst In April, 1964, President Habib Bourguiba of Tunisia proposed direct negotiations between Israel and the Palestine Arabs, and won for himself in the Arabian press the title, "Judas of the Arabs."' Foreign News Commentary On June 19, 1973, despite the abuse heaped upon his head nine years earlier, Bourguiba renewed his proposal in an address before the annual assembly of the 123-nation International Labor Organization at Geneva'. In attendance were representatives of both Israel and the Arab states. Instead of the instant rejection with which both sides met his proposal in 1964, this time the reaction generally has been cautious. Perhaps it is because from other quarters, too, both sides have been receiving suggestions that theirs is a conflict the world no longer can afford. Three Proposals Bouir^uifea based his proposals «t Geneva on three "nots." They were: —Israel's ri#l "nol to be exterminated and rast into the sea." —The iPalesUnlaji'tf "not to ho dofwived homeland." —The Arob peoplea' "not to be oreuptow humiliated." Among AnihM, liouixuiha Jo/ig HUH hum jiuivi'i'lck, never rights of a right .'mil hesitating to challenge the late President Gamal Abdel Nasser of the United Arab Republic in his lifetime nor hesitating in later years to challenge ambitions for Arab leadership held by Moamer Kadhafi, the hot- he a d e d and unpredictable strongman of Libya. Consciously or not, he oast his Geneva proposals in the same mould as had the Arabs in their Khartoum meeting shortly after their defeat in 1967. The Khartoum meeting proclaimed a policy of "no peace with Israel, no negotiations with Israel, no recognition of Israel." Israel Reacts The Egyptians were the chief architects of the Khartoum declaration, from which they themselves long since have retreated. In fact, between Bounguiba's iaaid the proposals put forward by Egyptian Foreign Minister Dr. Mohammend H. El-Zayyat before the United Nations Security Council there was a notable similarity. Bourguiba declared for a Palestine staite with "safe, recognized frontiers." Kl-Zayyat proposed a Palestinian state whose boundaries he did not define but presumably would incLude the west bank of the Jordan and the Gaza Strip. Israel reacted to Bourguiba's woposal with a suggestion that lie conic up with a time and place to discuss his offer of peace talks. | Cincinnati Equally Weary of Rain, Watergate Cincinnati, Ohio (population 452,542) m» called by Longfellow "the Queen City of the West." It was founded in 1788; in 1799 the first legislature of the Northwest Territory met there and elected as its first delegate to Congress William Henry Harrison, later president. The city is famous as a center of music and art. David B. Bowes is a columnist for the Cincinnati Post and Times-Star. By DAVID B. BOWES CINCINNATI - This city of hills and Ohio River vistas is equally weary of rain and Watergate, both of which linger like stationary fronts. The chairman of Xavicr University's psychology department, Vylautas Bieliauskas, urged citizens several weeks ago to pay no attention Third in a Scries the the' depressing weather forecasts of a very soggy spring. Go out and do something interesting, he advised, even if you got Wet. People find it easier to ignore the furor in the nation's capital, contends Raymond Hensley, a former president of the Cincinnati Bar Association. Hensley wired President Nixon that after a decade of draft board burglaries and seizures of public buildings "most of as arc not overly concerned about Watergate." Not everybody agrees. The President's detractors say they've always expected the worst of him and have never been disappointed. "I bleed for America," lamented one letter written to the Cincinnati Post. MUNICIPAL LEADERSHIP that is clean and prudent, as well as conservative, Is a longtime point of civic pride in these parts. Once under the thumb of George B. Cox, boss of one of the few corrupt Republican city machines in American history, Cincinnati embraced council-city manager government in 1926. Then it gave the nation the late Sen. Robert A. Taft Sr. — a pillar of Integrity known as "Mr. Republican." When the subject of Watergate cannot be avoided, one frequently hears it scaled down from "scandal" to "incident" to "caper." And one housewife may have spoken for many when she opted for continuity in an imperfect world: "I DOUBT IF Nixon knew of the bugging but he may have helped to cover it," she said. "Why not? He needs to keep the government working." . Continuity is an imperative in this city of German-Americans who focus their attentions on home, family and neighborhood. Stability is considered its own reward. ' Thousands are rallying in m attempt to save stylish Union Terminal from the wrecker's ball. A public school operating levy that many believed would open the way to busing was defeated by punitive margins. Bankers and businessmen arc mobilized to get a new hockey arena built next to Riverfront Stadium — without increasing taxes. Archbishop Joseph Bernard;n told the Knights of Columbus recently that abortion is a moral problem, not a sectarian belief. Cincinnatians are largely opposed in any case. A single hospital is performing abortions. The only abortion clinic — in r^ighboring Kentucky — is picketed. THE PACE OP t ^FE la slower here than it la fierier Chicago of Atlanta. *ciiclft- r.ati sets a cadence It prefers. There's time to watch' AferJre- laries sunming at noon M'Fbun- tain Square. Time to, sail a frisbee in Eden Park. Hme to complain about 7()-cenb beads of lettuce, worrying about' fuel supplies for the houseboat and cheer for baseball's "big'Red machine." " ; " If Washington could silence its chattering teletype'',mo­ mentarily it might hear .V -Oin- cinnaiU's reply — the methodical clack of hedge clippers,on a warm evening just before,,it rains. • • (NEXT: Wilmington, Delaware) Greatest Discounts in 97 Years 100,000 FURNITURE SAVE O 30 % EVEN 60 % chairs $159.95 Kroehler Velvet Chair with Casters. $QQ95 Arm Caps. 99 $130-$ 190 1 Group of Chairs. 6 SfifiM Discontinued Styles. — QU $119.95 Pontiac Highback Swivel Rocker. Herculon $QQ95 Color Choice. __ _,— 09 $139.95 Pontiac Swivel Rocker. $^Q95 Nylon Velvet. I 9 $120. Pull Up Chair. French $^Q95 or Medit. Style Velvet. — f 9 bedroom suites $219.95 Maple 3-Pc. Set Dresser, Mirror, Chest & Bed $4 QQ95 In Dark Oak Finish. 109 $480.00 Hardrock Maple 3-Pc. Set Extra Heavy $Q4Q95 Construction. ,__ VaiV $429.95 Basset Medit. Set 64" Dresser w/Tall Mirror, 5 Drawer SQIQ95 Chest & Bed. Micarta Tops. 019 TABLE CLEARANCE GROUP OF DISCONTINUED OR ONE-OF-A-KIND TABLES Vi PRICE 3-Pc. Medit. Group Square, Hexagon & Large Cocktail Was $179.95. $9995 Assorl-c 1 Sc< lyles. Sizes & Finishes .-Of-A-Klnd Items dining rooms living rooms $279.95 Herculon Sofa & Chair. Casters. Contemporary Sleeper. Casters. ----$449.95 4-Pc. Curved Sectional Velvet or Plaid Her- $4AQ95 culon Casters. VTI 9 $289.95 E.A. Sofa $01095 Herculon Cover. $419.95 Nylon Matelasse Sofa. 80" $00095 Traditional. $349.95 Fur Sofa with Pump Reversible $00095 Cushions. $299.95 Velvet Sofa in Traditional Style. Tufted Back $01095 Very Handsome. $479.95 Queen Simmons Hide-A-Bed. $07095 Contemporary Style. $359.95 Kroehler Traditional Sofa, in Nylon $OC095 Print. $369.95 Kroehler E. A. Sofa, Heavy $07095 Nylon Cover. $22995 trial 349 219 299' np 269 Jitional 219 379' 259 279 BEDROOM SET With BOX SPRING MATTRESS 3-PC. COLONIAL BEDROOM SET BEDDING GUAR. 10 YEARS Mattress or Box Spring Twin & Full Size Only! Quilt- Top Mattress. 10-Yr. Guarantee. Prices Shown Are Ware- House-Way Prices, All At & One Low ^ Price 38 $219.95 Solid Hard Rock Maple Water Bench, 42" $14095 Storage Base & Open Top. $240.00 5-Pc. Dark Pine Formica Table and ^ 4 Mates Chairs. 149 149 $219.95 5-Pc. Maple Dining Set. 4 Chairs & Formica $1>|Q9I Topped Table. 149 Reg. $339.95 $ 219 95 $439.95 Hardrock Maple D/L Table with 2 Leaves. 4 Chairs. Top Quality. $1 By St. Johns. $470.00 Medit. Dining Room Formica Top 3 Leaf Table. $1 5 Side & 1 Arm Chair. 319 s 329 miscellaneous sleep groups 00 $433 Broyhill French Provincial Set. $QOO Fruitwood. OsVO $319.95 Medit. Triple Dresser with Large Mirror $01095 5 Drawer Chest & Bed. _ 219 54495 ress 164 (69.95 Twin or Full Box jr Mattress. 10«Yr. Guarantee. Firm. (219.95 Bunk Bed with Mattress and Bunkie Boads. $1 Oil95 Ladder & Rail $399.95 King Size Foam Mattress & Springs. Ideal Sleeping $00095 Comfort. 20-Yr. Guar. — ,£99 (99.50 Extra Firm Box or $£Q95 Mattress. 20-Yr. Guarantee. v9 (79.95 Therapedic Mattress $CA95 jr Box. 15-Yr. Guar. UsV (89.95 Hollywood Bed. Bedding Frame $0095 & Headboard. $ 69 FEATURED PRICES ARE WAREHOUSE-WAY $69.95 6-Year Crib. Maple. $99.95 6-Ft. High Bookcase in Medit. Style. 27" Wide $ Adjustable Shelves. $34.95 Toy or Storage Chest, Padded Vinyl Top. $149JE Easy to Assemble. |"§ $44.95 15" Base Cabinet $ with a Formica Top. $219.95 Medit. Room Divider. 54" Wide, $ Pecan 6-Ft. Tall. $69.95 Student Desk, Maple $AAQ$? Finish. Early American Style. •§•§ $150.00 Kneehole Desk 48"x20". Choice of Styles. $QQ95 Formica Tops. 99 $ 39 79" 14 24 1320 N. HENDERSON ST., GALESBURG, ILLINOIS SHOP WEEKDAYS and SATURDAY 9 a.m.-9 p.m. SUNDAYS — NOON TILL 5 p.m. WAREHOUSE - SHOWROOM V

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