Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 19, 1963 · Page 12
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August 19, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, August 19, 1963
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Page 12
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At/TtW EVENING MONDAY. AUGUST 19, Attribute Satellite Behavior to Gremlins - HOWARD BLACKSBURG, Va. (AP)-Are there '•gremlins in space who tamper \Mth' satellites and-then put llieittj back in working order fegata? Thai's the only explanation two Scientists -have /or the mysterious biackdut ahd sudden rejuvenation equipment on four U.S. satellites in the last yler. The; mystery was underlined this Week when, within three days, it was announced lhat two of the satellites—the ANNA geodetic sphere and the Telstar 2 communications package—had come back to life. Scie1ntists.,closely connected with each program, here for a satellite conference, were asked their opin ion of the celestial goings-on. Kestthies Flashing Richard B. Kershher of the Ap plied Physics Laboratory, John Hopkins University, which devel oped ANNA, reported that afte two months of inactivity, ANNA'; four flashing lights inexpllcablj resumed flashing. "We have no explanation for th lights coming back on," Kershne said. "We djn't like to .believe in space gremlins, but we've reachec the point where that's as good at explanation as any, They're work ing beautifully now, and we'n thankful." Gremlins, imaginary creature dreamed up by the servicemei U. S. GRADE A TOM TURKEYS 20 TO 24 LB. AVG. WHOLE, HALF OR LEG QUARTERS—LB. 39' SPICED LUNCHEON LOAF . 49c FRESH GROUND BEEF 53c SNIDER'S CATSUP 2 Bottles 25 C Fine For Sandwiches and Snacks! BANQUET BONED CHICKEN 2 I™, 49" TOM SCOTT—SALTED LONG GREY WATERMELONS . 39c And Up FANCY LARGE Bushel $5.50 ELBERTA PEACHES 2 29c NEW JONATHAN APPLES 2 29c HOME GROWN CORN AND TOMATOES DELIVERED FRESH DAILY | PEARL MARKET g Conveniently Located in the Center of Alton j| 835 CENTRAL AVE. ' FREE PARKING illttUIIMIIMIMimilllHIIBIIUIII of World War It, were blamed for anything that went wrong for an unexplained reason. Kershner said trouble with the blinking beacons on the "firefly" Satellite began about two months after it was launched last October. "The space gremlins got into the salellite and started worrying the device which causes the lights to flash," he reported. "The power and frequency of the flash es degenerated until they finally stopped altogether." Observers He said the Air Force, which had been photographing the lights against the stars to gather information aboul the shape of the earth, packed up its tracking equipment. "The lights came back on and now the Air Force is scrambling to reactivate the equipment," Kershner said. "It looks like we've got gremlins, too," remarked Doren Milchell of Bell Telephone Laboratories in commenting on last Monday's reactivation of Telstar 2. Bell built the satellite, which was launched May 7 and lost its transmitting voice July 16. "There's no indication what caused the failure, although a collision with a meteorite has not been ruled out," Mitchell said. "The meteorite might have knocked out a piece of equipment, which somehow fixed itself." Week's Business Irregular By JACK LEFLER AP Business News Writer NEW YORK (AP)—The off- igain on-again threat of a para- yzing national railroad strike ominated business developments Ms week. It appeared briefly to have lifted late Friday but later Secretary f Labor W. Willard Wirtz, lead- ng settlement attempts, declared we're by no means' home." The cliffhanger situation that las made businessmen jittery for months took a turn for the better vhen the five operating unions agreed to arbitration of the two <ey issues in the work rules dis- mte. But the agreement proved con- itional, and efforts were renewed o reduce ...the understanding to Concrete terms. Agreement Railroad management, willing to arbitrate for months, said it vould accept Writz' latest pro- x>sal. Issues to be arbitrated are fire- nen's jobs and train-crew make- ip. The arbitration -board would be made up of representatives of the arriers, the unions and two pubic members. It was expected that other is- ;ues in dispute could be ironed iut in negotiations. The deadline for the railroads o put work changes into effect .nd for the unions to strike had >een Aug. 29, The controversy centers on Seven Years Ago Sisters Healthy After Transplant of Kidney WELLSTON, Okla. (AP)—Seven years and two children ago, Edith Helm was given a kidney from her twin sisler. Today's she's a happy, healthy housewife, hoping to have another baby, even though her doctors once doubled she could have children safely. The sister who donated one of her kidneys, Wanda Foster, has three sons — and would like to have a daughter. The sisters make medical history just by living n6rmal lives. Mrs. Helm, the first woman to receive a kidney transplant, was the third human being on which the operation was tried. She goes back every two years or so to Peter Bent Brigham hospital in Boston, where surgeons who pioneered kidney transplants performed the operations which "featherbedding" — the railroads' term for what they consider unnecessary jobs. This mainly concerns the jobs of firemen on diesel locomotives. The' railroads eventually would like to get rid of 40,000 firemen and 65,000 employes altogether. The House Ways and Means Committee approved an across- the-board tax reduction but some cold water was thrown on the outlook by statements of influential senators that the legislation had a poor chance of getting through saved her lite. Mrs. Helm was 20, recently married and living In Sand Springs, near Tulsa, when doctors discovered she had glomerulrne- phritis, an incurable kidney disease. When both kidneys death follows. Mrs. Foster, also recently married, didn't hesitate when the remote chance of a kidney transplant was held out. One of Mrs. Foster's healthy kidneys was transplanted into Mrs. Helm's body May 24, .1956 Later that year, the diseased kid ncys were removed. Since then, botli sisters have been in perfect health. Mrs. Helm, recalling the expe tience for. the Tulsa Tribune, sair doctors questioned whether she would ever be able to have children safely. That question was settled Match 10, 1958, by the. birth of a son, John, in the Boston hospital. Oi Aug. 10, 1960, a daughter, Vicki arrived in a hospital in Gushing. Both were delivered by Caosare- nn section. Mrs. Foster's sons, Mike. 5, Bill, 4, and Jeff, 3, all Irav2 been born since the transplant. Mrs. Helm and her husband live on a 'small dairy farm at Wellston, not far from Oklahoma City. Mrs. Foster and her husband live in Davenport, about 20 the Senate. As approved by the House Ways and Means Committee, the tax reduction would apply to income be- inning Jan. 1, 1964. Two-thirds of the individual reductions and a ittle more than half of the corporate reduction would come on L964 income and the balance on 1965 and subsequent income. Tax Cuts The individual cut would average 20 per cent and the corporate tax would be reduced from 52 percent to 48 per cent by 1965. Chrysler Corp., which racked up an excellent gain in production and sales during the 1963 model year, kicked off 1964 by showing ts new entries in San Francisco. The firm spent $125 million in preparing its new line but the changes weren't startling. Chrys- er appeared to be betting thnt it could keep its sales gain going without radical departures from 1963 styling. Automobile production fell dur- ng the week to an estimated 18,)00 passenger cars, lowest of the year and down from 41,862 last week. General Motors completed its' 1963 model run the previous week and Ford did so during the week. Chrysler, American Motors and Studebaker already were building 1964s. Ford starts its 1964 run Monday and General Motors' 1964 production will begin Sept 3. Steel production) skidded again 'or the fourth straight week. It dropped to 1,748,000 tons, an estimated 56.3 per cent of operating capacity. No improvement was expected until vacations are over and automakers get their assembly lines running full blast on new models. miles to the east. Atmoimce Hemphiil Realty Sales The Harry F. Hemphiil Agency today announced last Week's real estate sales made by their agency: 'For Mr. and Mrs. Ralph D Uendrlx, the five room brick home at 3iiO Burton St., Was sold to Mr. and Mrs. Robert H Chnppell. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney C Schaumburg" purchased the five room home at 1123 Logan St, Allon. This home was previous ly owned by Mr. and Mrs. Doti aid A. Waters. For Mrs. Marjoric E. Berg strom, the seven room brlcl home at 712 Main St., Alton, wa. sold to Mr. and Mrs. Richard B. Johnston. Mrs, Bergstrom has taken up residence in Down ers Grove, ill. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest. Evan: purchased the four room homi at 322 Niagara Ave., East Alton previously owned by Mr.- an Mrs. Leroy F. Phipps. For Mr. and Mrs. Andres Kern,, their five room home a 107 Ferguson Ave., East Alton was sold to Mrs. Mildred R Garner. The six room home at 3 Clear view Drive, Godfrey, was sole for Mr. and Mrs. Lyle F. Sey bert to Mr. and Mrs. Clifford E Silveus. Mr. and. Mrs. John C. Matthews purchased the four room home at 700 Mildred St.. Alton, Kane Youlli Leaves For Army Service KANE -"• Mrs. Florence Sette- mair entertained at dinner for David Williams, who left Satur day for Ft. Leonard Wood to en ter military service. Guests were Williams, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ketitner Williams, and Mr and Mrs. Nell Carter and family of Hlllview. Ensign Bob Jones of Warrdns- btirg, 111,, visited this' week' with Williams. Bus Driver Killed In Chicago Accident CHICAGO (AP) - A'Chicago Transit Authority bus driver died today of injuries he suffered Frl day night in a collision involving a bus and a refuse truck that In jured four other persons. The dead driver, Clarence Web er, 56, of Chicago, was Instruct ing a student driver when the bus skidded on wet pavement in suburban Skokie. The student driver, Harry Da vis, 23, of Chicago, was hospital ized. Mrs, Balster to Sing Wednesday At Wood River WOOD RIVER - Mrs. Peggy Balster, East Alton, has selected he numbers, "Catt't Help t/>vln That Man", and "You're In Love", for her appearance as featured vocalist at the 8 p.rrt Wednesday, concert of ; the munlc Ipal band In Central Park. Jean MeCormlck, Alton munlc ipal band director, will be gtietf previously owned by Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Sibley. The four room' home at 352' Oscar St., Alton, was sold to Mr. and Mrs. Clifton E. New comb Jr. and Mr. and Mrs. Pan W. Springman. The previous owners are Mr. and Mrs. Ed win F. Jewell. •onductor tat the pte«htaltoM bv the band: "Burst of Flftmc , ,v Bowles; "Tntigo fof Bnnd", Osser; "Blue Tnbgo," Afiderson; •Die Meisterslnger," W n g n er > •The Misfits", Worth; "BaHet pnrlscrtne", Offetibnck; nfid "The Klnxcn March," Fllltnorc. PRESCRIPTION SERVICE PH6NE DU 4-5001 BETHALTO RICCI DRUG QONOTQNp O HEARING AID CENTER •— If you can hear but don't understand, .... help you. Whether you wear a hearing did or not, let a fVee budlometric hearing analysis in the privacy of our offleo oryoufhome. LEARN ABOUT OUR NEW HEARING AIDS • latest All-in-Ear • Smart Eyeglass Models •. Midget Behind-Ear Models • 6-Transistor Models for Difficult Losses • Easy Listening with AVC JOHN LEANDER Muting"! Our new models are the smallest, lightest, most convenient hearing aids possible, through Sonotone research. Let us help you enjoy good heqring again. Budget prices, too. THE TRUSTED NAME IN BETTER HEARING FOR 33 YEARS SONOTONE OF ALTON 051 E. Broadway Phono HO 3-0720 v SWINGS & firau TRUST US-OVER 4 MILLION HAVE-SINCE 1898 » 300 E. BROADWAY FREE STORESIDE PARKING OPEN TIL 9 P.M. • MON • THURS. AND FRI. r^-wl IIP 7 '924 n What space savers ... what values! China cabinets, wardrobes, utilities—a cabinet for your every need! All sturdily constructed of heavy gauge steel. Wardrobes are finished in Sahara Walnut—utilities and china cabinets have white exterior, aqua interior. ECONOMY WARDROBE 24x19x63 • Hat Shelf ECONOMY UTILITY 24x12x63 ~ 4 Storage Shelves x&ZZI 117 CHEF CABINET 24 x IS'/i x66. • Utility draw.er • Work area * Extra storage in doors. SLIDING DOOR WARDROBE 30x22 !/jx66 • Mirror *^2 P> !WMII*" ^£?i^^F*&Z^ I, mf- n* \.. c^i-s^a _>.! r^S=-J n tit ML M n •«v««!S \ 930 •VXWM i J94& 42 KITCHEN ENSEMBLE • 42x15*66 • One unit for all your needs BIG 42 WARDROBE • 42x21x66 • Mireor • 1 ie rack * Lock • Holds 36 garments life '.+A J.2.63 MS SAF-T-LOCK WARDROBE • 2 Locks ' Mirror • 40x19x63 • Safe-type compartment HANOI PANTRY • 30x15' 3x66 • 4 Shelve* • Utility drawer • Bread box A US Hurry in During Franklin Union's Special Sale on Steel Cabinets and Save.,. BUY NOW AND PAY LATER m •\x- <c-l 34-5 WE DO OUR OWN FINANCING! We have been hpnelling our pwri financing fpr $4 years, making it easy far owr customers, no need to run aroynd town ysjng up time and money looking for credit. We take care of everything ia the privacy pf owr office. t ALTON, ILL., 3QO i, Broqdwoy f ST. LOUIS, 1UH& Franklin t If, ST. LOUIS, 227 Golllntvll!* t GRANITE CITY, Wb * Delmar

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