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Nashua Telegraph Newspaper Archive: July 24, 1969 - Page 1

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Publication: Nashua Telegraph

Location: Nashua, New Hampshire

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   Nashua Telegraph (Newspaper) - July 24, 1969, Nashua, New Hampshire                                York Times: '-'cad Associated Press 'Hews Service Today's Chuckle "I know I serve well-bal- anced said the house- wife. "One day my husband complains and the next day By kids complain." 1969 100th Dairy Newsjwper j. ipoper Nashua Celeqraph New Hampshire1! Largest Evening Newspaper Weather Cloudy Tonight No Change Friday Full Report on Page Two VOL 101 NO. 122 Continuing the NJW Hampshire Telegraph Established October M. 1SS NASHUA. NEW HAMPSHIRE. THURSDAY, JULY 24, Second Out Postaje Paid At Nubut, N. H. 20 PAGES TEN CENTS f f Asfronaufs in Quarantine Facility Immediately after their splashdown today, the Apollo astro- sketch of the million Lunar Receiving Laboratory The unit nauts placed in this quarantine facility aboard the USS Hornet, will be transported to Houston, where the moon men will be isolated prune recovery ship for the mission. Center is a cutaway from the outside world for 19 days. They will undergo debriefing, decontamination and extensive medical tests. The right photo, shows the type of decontamination suits Armstrong, Aldrin and Collins are wearing. The suits were given to the spacemen through the space- craft hatch which was opened for less than 30 seconds. r President Has Ringside Seat By FRANK CORMIER ABOARD USS ARLING- TON (AP) President Nixon, convinced the Apol- lo 11 moon mission boosted spirit all over the. world, had a ringside seat for the of the trail-Mazing astronauts. WUl Cited Before leaving Wednesday" afternoon, Niion told a street crowd of several thousand that the moon landing of Nell A. Armstrong and Edwin E. Minn Jr. generated a burst of good .-will around the globe. chief executive hopes to capitalize on that good will as he visits five South Asian na- tions. Communist Romania and Britain during the next 11 days. Nlion flew Wednesday from San Francisco to Johnston Is- land, an American atoll miles from Honolulu which he last visited 2} years ago while en route home from wartime Navy service in the South Pacif- ic. From the atoll, a Marine heli- copter loot the President to the Apollo recovery fleet maneuver- ing la mid-Pacific some miles southwest of Hawaii He spent the nigh! aboard the Ar- lington, a communica- tions ship. Niion was to be called before dawn for a 15-minute helicopter flight (o the' aircraft carrier Hornet. There, alter breakfast with the captain, he watched the splashdown from'the flag bridge. Nixon had expressed cor.fi dence the moon mission would have a happy'ending, with Arm- strong, Aldrin and command module pilot Michael Collins snugly settled inside a sealed chamber aboard the Hornet. The President talked to the astronauts on the ship's intercom system. And in tele- phone calls Wednesday to the wives o! the trio, he promised to wave to their husbands through one of the windows of the cham- ber. The astronauts will remain quarantined for 19 days in an at- tempt to ensure that they do not contaminate the earth with some unknown germ from the moon. Flying across the Pacific, Nixon studied black-bound brief- ing books on the areas he will visit during his jour- ney around the world. g Astronauts Land Safely Apollo Right on Target; Moon Heroes in Isolation E.-ALBJUN- NEIL A. ARMSTRONG City May Acquire St. Louis Building By MARSHA CLEMENT The city Is considering the ac- quisition of the recently vacated St Louis High School building as a possible new headquarters for the Board of Health. The two-story brick structure is located on the comer .-of Mulberry and Elm Streets, 2 block south of City Hall. Both the Board of Health and the School Department have Ml the need (or larger quarters as the city expands. Health director Philip V. Hurley said other sites that have been considered for his department include the Neverett property behind City Hall, the old post office building on Court Street, and the Hunt Library, once It becomes vacant Consideration QUARTERLY l- State Federal TAX: RETURNS ARE. DUE For Assistance Can FRED ACKLEY 883-3912 las also been given to the possi- bility of hew construction. Hurley says that outside ol new construction, the high school building is the most promising prospect for good health cen- ter." However, no negotiations are undej way, as yet The prop- erty is being surveyed to deter- mine wheUicr or not it .could be properly renovated to meet the Board of Health's needs. Federal funds are being sought to assist in the project says Hur- ley, so "our primary concern is whether this structure can be brought to meet federal specifica- tion for a good health St Louis de Gonzague parish closed the building last month, alter deciding that it was finan- cially Inadvisable to continue op- eration of. the afi-girl school. The parish retained furnishings which could be utilized in its elementary school, and announced that the building and remaining fixtures were up for THE FOLLOWING STORES WILL BE OPEN THURSDAY 8 FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M. BERGERON'S CARTER'S MEN'S SHOP ENTERPRISE DEPT. STORE ISIDORE'S HAIR STYLING JORDAN'S LUGGAGE SHOP LYNCH'S MEN'S BOYS' STORE MILLER'S i SEARS ROEBUCK 20th CENTURY High St. Mkt Force Scored By Councilor Hayes By Adolphe V. Bernolas I CONCORD, N.H. (AP) Executive Councilor James -Hayes today charged that Gov. Walter 'etersbn's citizens task; orce had arrived at an "ir- responsible conclusion" re- garding money reportedly lot collected by the Tax Commission from the divi- dends and interest tax. i Special Meeting 'r The Concord Republican re- eased 'a -barrage against tbe ask forehand its research di- rector, Charles Officer, at a pedal meeting of the coun- cil. The task force July U issued statement saying that up ,'to 3 million had bee a uncollecled n the Jpterest and dividends evies past three yeah. Wednesday, it was disclosed .hat the consultant to the' lisk force had used lower figures, JJ77.WO nneol- ected In 1957 and about mil- Ion for the. three years.' i It was "disclosed that Officer had used the data in the report of the consultants. Macro, Inc. of Silver Spring, Md., and that :e had attached' an addenda which lipped the estimate (o'JJ million. The governor said despite (he difference in estimates, he waj site primarily, concerned with col- lecting the levies rather than placing blame. However, he said he did Jiol agree that "collectable have beep maintained to the maximum." He then asked the council lo'direcl the commission to report-before it on July 31. 'pDuk iVifrtmTetiysn >e asked to outline how it would iroceed wijh an audit and how ong it would take with present personnel and with added staff- ers and how many. The of his proposal was hat the commission must coor- dinate with the state Comptrol- er's Office and the Data Pro- cessing Department to obtain he uncollected taxes. The'council meeting was to have been a routine session for pardon hearing. However, the governor said he would take the opportunity to talk about ..the discrepancies in the reports and low the state can recover the uncollecttd. moiiey, whatever he amount; Hayes said he would support a move.lhal.lhe council appropri- PIZZA by Charles; Famous thruout New England H7 W. PEARL ST. Finest ia Pizzas Grinders (all varieties) _ r Regular 90c PLAIN I PIZZA TUESDAY 88V-4542 Open II A.M. fa 2 A.kf. Men. thru Sif. Sunday! 3 P.M. MWnitt ate emergency money for the tax commission' so that it can audit lax records for the three years in question. He added that he would "sup- port the collection of ill monies due the slate." Crilidiei Consultant Hayes criticized the consul- tants for using "a miniscule .006 per cent" of a sampling 01 taxpayers who are supposed to pay the tax in arriving at their conclusions. The report, he said, was based on a sampling of 170 re- turns, while there are taxpayers liable lo pay the levy. "These are truly serious spaceship, carrying the first men to the surface of :he moon, splashed down :oday into the Pacific Ocean where their Presi- dent awaited them. Neil A. Armstrong, Ed- win E. Aldrin Jr. and Mich- ael Collins hit the water af- ter a blazing re-entry into the atmosphere. During the re-entry, which startee with the ship going miles an hour, the tempera- ;ure on the heat shield of the capsule reached degrees Fahrenheit. Enter Trailer They were to be taken from he capsule by helicopter and irought lo an air-tight silver TASK FORCE Page J Hollas St. Area for School S The City Planning Board-has uncovered i sizable tract which may be suitable for a proposed "super" high school. City Planner Fred D. McCut- chen and David Eldredge, chair- man of the board, inspected the this morning. The tract is situated on West Hollis Street, about cne mile west of the Route 111 interchange with the F.E. Everett Turnpike.  i.r Telegraph Staffer Shares Apollo Thrill With Britons in the country that1 radio in our room, or watch was once their colony, and the momentous occasion In England. Here sbe gives her impressions of Europe. By MfCHELE BUJOLD The reaction In England (o Drctde to fWca desirous of getting for life in the general of. the lounge, we de- i listen instead of watch. small, typically British eslab- "e that two lishmenl that unfortunately f.rom our lhe Loni; not have a television had erected a mammoth stayed in was a relatively service. As a result, we were Trafalgar the night of Apollo ll'was onelfaced with two alternatives: lo v'eir o! awe, enthusiasm and obvious ten (o the broadcast by BBC; APOLLO II THRILL Page} BULLDOZER TRAINEES Ntedtd Train In Nishui nn to operate bulldozert, bieUnes, etc. Earn- ings of <5. in hour and more. No correspondence. Learn on the equipment In fun or part tint classet. Can CALIFORNIA HOUSE. PAINT SALE NOW Nashua 'Wallpaper Co; 1M W. Pearl St. Open Tburj. TOO HOT! TOO WET! To Shop NOT AT THE ENCLOSED AIR-CONDITIONED L NASHUA MALL   

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