Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 27, 1973 · Page 23
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 23

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 27, 1973
Page 23
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24 Salisbury fteai§tef*Maif, Qatesburfljll. Wednesday J un§ 27, 1973 "A St "JO Shylab Photo Shows Damaged Station Space Agency Releases Sky lab Photos HOUSTON (UPI) - The space agency has released the first photographs taken during the historic 28-day flight of the first Skylab crew and they show the orbiting space laboratory colorfully outlined against a blue and white earth and gleaming in the blackness of space. i A huge orange parasol put up by the crew to shade Skylab looked like a golden shield | gleaming in the sunlight. It The five color pictures from Skylab made the spaceship look like a lopsided silo hung with the decoration of the first crew's repair work. Three of the photos, released!contrasted sharply with the Tuesday, were taken before the [light brown of a solar power astronauts docked May 25 andlwing jutting from the ship and the other two were snapped asffour other windmill-like power the crew backed off to head for!wings mounted on a solar home last Friday. ! telescope. Chemistry of Moon Rocks May Revise Old Theories By B. J. GILLEY INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) Scientists analyzing lunar "rocks" have found the moon isn't as much like the earth as previously had been thought. Science Today Warren G. Meinschein, chairman of the Geology Department at Indiana University's Bloomington campus, heads a research team whose analysis cl kinar samples is changing ideas about the relative abundance of elements in the universe. ! He explained that scientists "had assumed that there was great consistency to the chemical composition of all the planets" in the solar system because they thought it had been formed out of a large' nebula by a condensing process. If the system had beeni formed in this manner, ele-j ments should exist on the moon or Mars in roughly the same proportions as they are found on earth and in meteorite falls. "Our research shows that carbon is not very common onj the moon, but it was supposed; to be the 10th most common universe," "We're all looking at the , . . i element in the moon a bit differently than wej Meinschdn said were before because of thej other analysis has shown that tests that have been carried out the moon never had an here and at otter sites," said Meinschein, who was a member of the original Lunar Sample I developed there because the atmosphere as such long! enough for any life to have! Review Board organized to help NASA technical programs. "The tests indicate a significant chemical difference in the makeup of the earth, moon and gases on the moon are ionized by the solar wind too quickly, Meinschein said. He added that these ionized gases would then either be bombarded against meteorites and this indicates!the moon's surface, clinging to we may have to revise theories jit, or escape from the lunar on the formation of the solar [gravity belt, system." I .More Precious Than Gemstones In a sense the lunar material i is more precious than any|| |gemstones from the earth, with] | the specimens at IU stored in a vault and other "rather stringent security precautions" taken. Meinschein said one srmple of lunar material had been stolen from UCLA and although it was later recovered, there were some reports part of it was taken and other material substituted. Perhaps the most "valuable" of the lunar gems at IU are several samples of the red dust that greatly excited the Apollo 17 astronauts and scientists when it was found. They at first thought the material was! similar to iron rust, which! would indicate the presence of! water on the moon. j "Actually we found that the ;| red dust is not dirt at all but; red glass particles," Mein -i schein said. "But what we are really; anxious to see are samples: from Mars, because that will; enable us to add another: amount of reference data to ! what we know about the cosmic abundance of elements." THE BEST IN TENDERIZED STEAKS Steak-A-Plenty 1667 N. Henderson St. — Next To Arby's " OPEN THURS. 9-6 FRI. 9-8 SAT. 9-5 SUN. 9-1 Galeiburg Store OPIN DAILY 8 a.m. - 10 p.m. SATURDAY 8 a.m. 9 p.m. SUNDAY 9-1&4-9 U.S. Gov. Inspcr. FRYING. CHICKENS (wh«i.) n * 40 KORN TOP HICKORY SMOKED PICNIC HAMS 65 c LEAN MEATY Spare Ribs Cholt« Chuck Steak .79" CANNED HAMS Dubuque $^49 5 lb. Can Q Farmland JC99 5 Lb. Can * ^ U.S. Center Cut Chuck Roasts .95 c OSCAR MAYER MELLOW CRISP BACON , 89 c BEEF WITH TVP *79 c SEMINARY STORE — BULK "—* SALADS and LUNCH MEATS U.S. Choice Beef Arm SWISS STEAK $119 ib. JL Raggedy Ann F.S. ^ Green Beans L 15tt-Oz. Tins 39c Raggedy Ann APPLESAUCE 35-Oz. ..Jar 41c Dream WHIP 8-Oz. Pkg. 69c Raggedy Ann SAUD DRESSING Hydrox Canned BEVERAGES 6 VE * 65c QUART JAR 43 c BORDENS HALF AND HALF Pint Ctn. All Star ICE CREAM .Gal. 69c Raggedy Ann Hamb. SLICE PICKLES 49c| Pammy BATHROOM TISSUE >Z 29c Certified Red Label SWEET PICKLES. T 69c Borden Orang Punch & Grape FRUIT DRINKS 69c STUCKEYS 7oz. $1.39 LOG PECAN ROLL 5 2 48 SOFT CHIFFON MARGARINE 8 OZ. Tubs 47c Banquet - Frozen POT PIES..... Birds-Eye COOL WHIP Daisy Fresh SPRAY STARCH Kara van 1 MAND. ORANGES. 4 5 - $ 1 *J Pies I 9-Oz. Ctn. FLAVORKIST COOKIES J A G00D LUCK 49C Margarine W Raggedy Ann C Hamburger AND Hot Dog Buns 8 ct. Pkg. 3 s 1 31c Country Delight WHITE BREAD 2 l Lb. Pkg. l-Lb. Loaves Raid - House & Garden t, i3y 2 .oz. * -Tin 11-Oz Tins $ 1 INSECT SPRAY Assorted or Decorated SCOTTOWEIS .....Sf McCormick Ground BLACK PEPPER ROYAL CROWN COLA Bananas "13' Sweet Corn 5 ^59' Watermelon, Cantaloupe & Seasonal Fresh Fruit Are Also Available Gerber Baby Clothes Sale _20c OFF On Shirts, Socks & Training Pants — SPECIAL — WHILE SUPPLY LASTS New York Strip $1.49 Ib. - $7.45 - 5 Ib. box (7 GREAT STEAKS) i STEAKS NEW YORK STRIP STEAK OPEN PIT Bar B-Q Sauce With This Coupon HI-LO %tr 3 Lemon JOY r 1 KISLER BROS. aip& SAVE FOLGER'S COFFEE 1 43 miners 2-ib. $• Tin GROCERY <*jl 3 SI,rt»\AKY It01 It. II - SOLTtf LM;U(<, \HIVJIJON

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