Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 20, 1988 · Page 15
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 15

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Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 20, 1988
Page:
Page 15
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ndiana, Sunday, March 20, 1988 Page 15 ""? *S 5 Ikfji^' THINK of Your Future SECURE with the OEMY OF BEAUTY CULTURE ureers Are BORN! Class Starts April 5 Phone 753-3572 MCDONALD'S RESTAURANT 3201 U.S. 24 E. Logansport 722-2337 Help Our Kids Stay Healthy By Keeping Poisons Locked Away! BRAND ftNZA! name washers & 's.:Including Whirlpool We guarantee Customer Satisfaction: • No Credit Check • Delivery & Set-up In Your Home • Full Service Guarantee • Rent To Own Next To Aldi's cenreR {•6660 425 2nd St. 753-2652 Keep Chemicals Out Of Reach! POISONS ON THE SKIN... Remove any affected clothing. Flood involved parts with water, wash with soap and water and rinse. Then call the poison center or doctor. POISONS IN THE EYE... Flood the eye with luke warm (never hoi) water, poured from a pitcher held 3-4 inches from the eye for 15 minutes. Then call the poison center or MD. INHALED POISON... Immediately carry or drag u the person to fresh air and give mouth-to-mouth resuscitation if necessary. Ventilate the area. Then call poison center or MD. SWALLOWED POISONS... If the person is awake and able to swallow, give milk or water only. Then call the poison center or doctor. Caution: Antidote labels on products and antidote charts may be out of date and incorrect. DO NOT give salt, vinegar or citrus fruit juices. SWEET SURRENDER BAKERY 821 N. 3rd St. Logansport 753-9344 Help Protect Our Kids WOODLAWN CENTER 1416 Woodlawn Ave. Logansport 753-4104 Help protect our children STILLWATER ACADEMY Keep Chemicals Locked Away 4343 Grand Prix Dr. Logansport 753-3211 HOMESTEAD REALTY Store Poisons & Medicines Softly 209 S. 3rd St. Logansport 722-4122 ELKS LODGE No. 66 430 North St. Logansport 753-3921 Help our kids stay HEALTHY 800 Fulton St., Logansport 722-5600 The children are our future. Help keep them safe. LOCK YOUR POISONS AWAY! Burger ^CHWROin/BUICK 201 E. Broadway Logansport 722-4135 Hours: 8-7 Daily 8-6 Wed., 8-3Sat. AMERICAN LEGION POST 60 St. Rd. 29 S. Logansport 753-6916 Keep Medicines Out of Reach! MR. REAL ESTATE BOB AYERS REALTY 16 W. LINDEN PHONE 753-4326 PEPSI COLA-DR PEPPER BOTTLING COMPANY OF Logansport Urge Parents-Please Label and Lock All Poisons Correctly PROTECT OUR FUTURE! Always keep on hand Syrup of Ipecac, which induces vomiting; activated '••..,. charcoal, which binds the \ *: poison; and epsom salts, \. ! :., which acts as a laxative. DO X x NOT USE unless instructed \ : to do so by the poison '''*.. center or your doctor and \ follow THEIR directions for ' use. >pen 24 hours a week. Yet some- •els like Saturday UstmporiM.il we urge parents to ugs safety. Best Day Nursery 418WheatlandAve. Logansport 753-7108 Protect Our Future Keep Poisons Locked Away AGENT REALTY 1723E. Broadway Logansport 722-2194 Help Protect Our Children DAVE HIRT REALTY, AUTIONEER 112 S. Chicago Royal Center 643-6515, 722-1733 or 614 W. Market St. Logansport 722-4034 Buy - Sell - Appraisals IN CASE OF ACCIDENTIAL POISONING.. Call MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 753-7541 Emergency Room MIKE ANDERSON PONTIAC-GMC, INC. "We Don't Meet Competition... We Create It!" SALE HOURS: 8-8 Daily; 8-6 Wed.r 8-5 Sat. SERVICE & BODY SHOP HOURS: f> 7:30-5:00 Mon.-Fri. ^t 753-6285 f 1-800-346-7407 ** 4301 U.S. 24 E.- 3 blocks east of Logansport Mall PORTER Prescription Center 604 E. Broadway Logansport CITY WIDE FREE PRESCRIPTION DELIVERY 753-4282 Help Keep Our Children Safe 9 iS It I CA-COLA TUNG CO, of ctgansport r.ons Under Lock! BROKERAGE HOUSE • CORP. 1231 EAST BROADWAY 722-4118 the "Real Estate" Peppfe Protect Our Children. Label All Poisons Correctly. Note-When you contact the Poison Center, have the following information ready: -age and weight of patient -name and amount of product CLEM'S RADIATOR SERVICE & CYCLE SALES 926 E. Main St., Logansport 753-3929 Serving Logansport since 1950 Inc. 1236 Smith St. .oKansport, Indiana 46947 (219) 753-7056 Protect our precious little ones. KEEP POISONS LOCKED AWAY! -time poisoning happened -any symptoms Brenda & Kim's B-K WEST U.S. Hwy. 24W Logansport 753-3917 Keep Medicines Out Of Reach! These Poison Prevention Reminders are brought to you by these Logansport friends WHO CARE. REALTORS "List With Long... You Can't Go Wrong" 2100 E. Market 722-4844 Schenectady Home Of TV EDITOR 'SNOTE — With so many experiments under way at the same time, it's difficult to pinpoint television's birthplace. Among the cities that lay claim to TV "firsts" is Schenectady, N. Y. There, 60 years ago, a handful of viewers witnessed the first broadcast to television sets installed in the home. SCHENECTADY, N.Y. (AP) -The flickering pink picture of a man playing a ukulele was a small miracle in an age of wonder, all but forgotten beyond the town once known as "The City That Lights The World." The year was 1928, and Schenectady had grown from a sleepy hamlet on the Erie Canal to a booming factory town where the General Electric Co. had its headquarters and its finest research talent. For two years, Ernst Fredrik Werner Alexanderson, a consulting engineer for GE and the Radio Corporation of America, had been tinkering with a machine that used perforated spinning disks to transmit pictures. On Jan. 13,1928, the first experimental television program was broadcast from the GE lab to the Schenectady homes of Alexanderson and two GE executives. There, scientists, company officials and reporters gathered to peer into the pinkish light of a tiny screen, 3 inches square, mounted in a cabinet. The two-hour program with simulcast radio sound began with a GE executive taking off his glasses and smoking a cigarette, followed by a radio announcer strumming a ukulele and humming "Ain't She Sweet." The event "heralded another human conquest of space," said a front-page story in the New York Times, which hailed it as "the first absolute proof of the possibility of connecting homes throughout the world by sight as they have already been connected by voice." This year, WRGB, the Schenectady station which claims that day as its birthday, is celebrating with a series of parties and programs commemorating 60 years of television history. ' 'We' re very proud of that heritage,'' says Terry Walden, WRGB's program manager and producer of a historical documentary on the station. "We're the only station that can trace its history back that far." Actually, the birthdate and birthplace of television are quite indistinct. "Television is one of the hardest areas to pinpoint 'firsts' in," says Eliot Sizowitch, a specialist in radio and television history at the Smithsonian Institution. Independent American inventor Charles Francis Jenkins produced the world's first working television and demonstrated it in Washington, D.C., in 1925. A comedy skit was broadcast from New Jersey to the Bell Telephone labs in New York City in April 1927. Westinghouse scientist Vladimir Zworykin developed the first electronic television system, which ultimately replaced the mechanical scanners, in the 1920s. But the demonstration in January 1928 in Schenectady apparently was the first broadcast to television sets installed in homes, according to the reference book, "Famous First Facts." The GE station was known as W2XB when it got its first federal license and started a regular program schedule in May 1928, with farm and weather reports three afternoons a week. It was the world's first regular television program schedule, according to "Famous First Facts." From there, WRGB boasts a series of "firsts" in television history. It televised the first "remote" broadcast (outside the studio), with an August 1928 live telecast of Gov. Alfred E. Smith accepting the Democratic nomination for president at the state Capitol in Albany. The following month, the station televised the first play, a blood-and-guts drama called "The Queen's Messenger," complete with props and sound effects. AIDS' Student Awaits Ruling By Board GRANITE CITY, 111. (AP) - An attorney for a 7-year-old with the AIDS virus says he will wait to see whether the school board will admit the boy into a regular classroom before filing a lawsuit to force the board to do so. Harvey Grossman of the American Civil Liberties Union said Tammie Robertson's request to have her son Jason put in a regular classroom was now with the board. "We have assurances (the board) will review this in short order," Grossman said, adding he did not know how soon a decision would be made. The board's next meeting is Tuesday. District 9 attorney William W. Schooley and Superintendent Gilbert V. Walmsley were unavailable for comment. Jason, a first-grader, is being tutored in a portable classroom at Prather Elementary School. Grossman said Jason should not be barred from a regular classroom. "I think the law is very clear on this matter, and without there being some other exception, this child should be in class," he said. Grossman said the ACLU was successful in gaining classroom access for a first-grader with AIDS at Jefferson School in Belleville, handled a case in western Illinois without litigation and has a case pending in Chicago. The ACLU filed suit against Belleville School District 118 in September to return the Belleville 6-year-old to class. The case was settled before a Nov. 30 hearing in federal court, and the school board voted unanimously in December to return the boy to school. The Belleville boy has not been publicly identified. During the course of the litigation, two doctors appointed by Chief Judge James Foreman gave written testimony that the boy posed no significant danger to others in a classroom. AIDS, or acquired immune deficiency syndrome, destroys the body's defenses against disease, leaving a person prey to life-threatening infections and certain cancers. The virus that causes the incurable and fatal disease is believed to be passed mainly through sexual intercourse, shared hypodermic needles and from infected mothers to their infants before or during birth.

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